Wenonah Yearbook - 1932

Page 1





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He who, from 't..,one to 't..,one, Guides through the boundless sky thy certain flight, In the long way that I must tread alone, Will lead my steps aright. BYRANT, To A WATERFOWL.



CoLLEGE HALL


BIRCH TRAIL


THE ARCHES


-

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-

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---


PRESIDENT GUY E. MAXWELL B.A ., Hamline University M.A., Columbia University Ped. D., Miami University Ped. D., Hamline University

STEPHEN SOMSEN, L.L.B. DIRECTOR


!!!!!!!!!!!!! !!!!!!!!.I !JilZ.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

WILLIAM H. MUNSON B.S., Olivet College SciENCE

FLORENCE L. RICHARDS Ph.B., University of Michigan M.A., University of Michigan LITERATURE, DEAN oF WoMEN

ARTHUR T. FRENCH B.S., Harvard M.A., Columbia MATHEMATICS


WILLIAM A. OWENS B.S., University of Chicago M.A., University of Chicago PsYCHOLOGY

THEDA GILDEMEISTER B.S., Teachers College, Columbia University M .A., Columbia University EDUCATION

ERWIN S. SELLE B.A., Washburn College M.A., Columbia University Ph.D., Columbia University SociOLOGY AND GovERNME NT


HELEN M. COLEMAN B.S., University of Minnesota M.A., University of Minnesota FRENCH

ROBERT R. REED B.A., University of Minnesota M.A., Columbia University ENGLISH

MILDRED L. ENGSTROM B.E., Winona State Teachers College LIBRARIAN


RUTH BETH WATTS B.L.I., Emerson College M.E., Boston University DRAMATICS

RAY

J.

SCARBOROUGH

B.A., University of Nebraska M.A., University of Nebraska GEOGRAPHY

MINNIE ZIMMERMAN Ph.B., Hamline University AssisTANT LIBRARIAN


JOHN H. SANDT East Strands burg State Normal School Teachers College, Columbia University INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

PEARLE I. MALLORY B.E ., Winona State Teachers College PENMANSHIP

WALTER GRIMM Indiana State Normal School Ohio State University Music


ROLAND TORGERSON B.S., University of Minnesota M.A., University of Minnesota

INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

INEZ MA TilSON B.S., University of Chicago M.S., University of Colorado Ph.D., University of Colorado

GENERAL SciENCE AND CHEMISTRY

FREDERICK A. JEDERMAN B.A., University of Nebraska M.A., University of Nebraska

HISTORY, DEAN OF MEN


HELEN A. PENDERGAST B.S., Peabody College M.A., New York University PHYSICAL EDUCATION

GLENDON E. GALLIGAN B.S., University of Washington M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University PHYSICAL EDUCATION

JEAN TALBOT B.A., University of Wisconsin Wellesley College PHYSICAL EDUCATION


DOROTHY CLARK B.S., Missouri State Teachers College B.A., Missouri State Teachers College DRAWING

WILLIS E. BOOTS B.S., North Dakota Agricultural College M.A., University of Wisconsin ENGLISH AND PsYCHOLOGY

MARGARET E. MILLER, R.N. Kahler School of Nursing, Rochester R ESIDE NT NURSE


ETTA CHRISTENSEN B.S ., Teachers College, Columbia University M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University RuRAL EDUCATION

MILDRED BARTSCH B.E., Winona State Teachers College RuRAL EDUCATION

EVELYN SEMLING Winona State Teachers College KINDERGARTEN


LOUISE C. SUTHERLAND B.S., Teachers College, Columbia University M .A., Teachers College, Columbia University DIRECTOR, KINDERGARTEN

BERTHA B. SCHWABLE B.S., Teachers College, Columbia University SuPERVISOR, KINDERGARTEN

BERTHA H . SPECKMAN Mass. Normal Art School DRAWING, TRAINING ScHOOL


BEULAH BRUNNER B.S., Columbia University M.A., Ohio State University SuPERVISOR, TRAINING ScHooL

CHARLES L. SIMMERS B.A., Iowa State Teachers College M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University DIRECTOR, PHELPs ScHOOL

GRACE M. MUIR B.E ., Winona State Teachers College JuNIOR HIGH ScHOOL


LESLIE GAGE B.S., Teachers College, Columbia University SuPERVISOR, TRAINING ScHOOL

GLENN E. FISHBAUGHER B.A., Cornell College JuNIOR HIGH ScHooL

ELLA C. CLARK B.S., University of Minnesota M.A., University of Minnesota TRAINING ScHOOL


m!Jti~.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

MARTHA DALLMANN B.S., University of Minnesota A.M., University of Minnesota TRAINING ScHOOL

V ALETA JEFFREY B.M., Northwestern University Music, TRAINING ScHOOL

LAURA 0. FOSTER B.S., Iowa State Teachers College TRAINING ScHOOL


CATHRYN CRAMER B.A., Iowa State Teachers College TRAINING ScHOOL

VIOLA M. BEERY B.A., Kalamazoo State Teachers College M.S., Teachers College, Columbia University DoRMITORY MANAGER

JEANNE S. BROUILLETTE B.S., University of Minnesota TRAINING ScHoOL


HELEN B. PRITCHARD B.A., Vassar College B.S., Simmons College REGISTRAR

JANET ROWEDER Winona State Teachers College B.S., University of Minnesota vOICE

AND

APOLLO

ROSALIE VOELKER AccouNTANT


ANN A SIELAFF OFFICE AssiST ANT

MRS. MARIE PAAPE FAKLER OFFICE AssisTANT


A long, exact, and serious comedy,· In every scene some moral let it teach, And, if it can, at once both please and preach. PoPE.



SYLVIA AUTIO -

"Syt" ... . ... . . . .. . Zim

INTERMEDIATE

Range Club 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 4; French Club 3, 4; Intermediate Club 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3; League of Women Voters 4. ''As a student you shine,· As a friend you are fine.''

. .. . . . .... Winona

AGNES BARD .. . ... . MUSIC

Mason Music Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Apollo Club 3, 4; College Choir 3, 4; Die-No-Mo 3, 4; Junior High Club 2, 3; French Club 3; Orchestra 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3. "She has the soul of a musician."

CALVIN BARKOW -

"Cal" . . . .. . Winona

SOCIAL SCIENCE

President Senior Class; Die-No-Mo 2, 3, 4; Mason Music 2, 3, 4; Junior High Club 2, 3, 4; Wenonah Players 1, 2, 3, 4; College Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Business Manager Wenonah 3, 4; Apollo Club 3, 4, Business Manager 4; Debate 2, 3; Men's Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Representative Council 4. "{4. world of fineness in one man ."


NELLIE BENNETT . ... . .... . ..... Winona DEGREE

Primary Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wenonah Staff 3, 4. ··A true friend is a gift of God.''

VIRGINIA CLEMENT - " Ginnie" ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Balboa, Canal Zone KINDERGARTEN, PHYSICAL EDUCATION

Kindergarten Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 1; W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Club 3, 4; President Shepard Hall 3, 4; League of Women Voters 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 1, 2. "A charming little girl from Panama."

M. GENEVIEVE DALEY - "Irish" . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Winona MUSIC

Mendelssohn 2, 4; Mason Music Club 4; Honor Teacher 2; French Club 4. ··I never dare be as funny as I can.''

I


WALTER ENGER- "Walt" . . . . Hardwick PHYSICAL EDUCATION, MATHEMATICS

Junior High Club 1, 2, 4; Mu-Epsilon Nu 1, 2, 3, 4, Secy.-Treas . 4; Die-No-Mo 3, 4; "W" Club 2, 3, 4, Secy.-Treas. 4; Vice-President 4; Football Manager 2; Football 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. "Big or small the doughnut hole, I eat 'nough to fill my soul.''

EDNA FIFIELD . ...... . ... . ...... Winona DEGREE

Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wenonah Staff 3, 4. "Art is her hobby . You'd all like her."

LUELLA GIESE- "Lu" . .. . .. . . . . . Dover ENGLISH

Junior High Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Scouts 1, 3; French Club 4; Y.W.C.A. 1. "Everything she does, she doe<f well."


FLORENCE A. GORTON .... Arcadia, Wis . HIGH SCHOOL

Junior High Club 3; League of Women Voters 3, Vice-President 3; Preceptress of Morey Hall 3. "Personality is a treasure; it is here."

ROBERT W. GRIFFITH - "Bob" . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Faribault PHYSICAL E DUCATION, MATHEMATICS

Junior High Club 1, 2, 3; Mu Epsilon Nu 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 2, 3; Winonan Staff 4; Die-No-Ma 3, 4; "W" Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; Athletic Committee 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3; Junior High School Basketball Coach 4; Intramural Committee 4. "In athletics he's a prize, In school he's plenty wys ."

RAYMOND HAPPE - "Ray" .. . . . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Spirit Lake, Iowa INDUSTRIAL ARTS, ENGLISH

Wenonah Players 1, 2, 3, 4; Winonan Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; Men's Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Industrial Arts Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wenonah Staff 2, 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 2; Junior High Club 2, 3; French Club 2, 3, President 2, Vice-President 1; Representative Council 1, 2. "My hair is a golden net wherein to ensnare the hearts of women .''


HARLEN HOLDEN ............... Winona DEGREE

Junior High Club 4. "A worker, always doing his best."

MICHAEL HYDUKE -

"Duke" ... . Kinney

PHYSICAL EDUCATION, MANUAL ARTS

Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Die-No-Mo 3, 4; Tennis 3, 4; Range Club 1, 2, 3, 4; · 'W'' Club 3, 4; Men's Club 1, 2, 3, 4. "In athletics I made my fame: Hi Duke is my name.''

CLARA A. JOHNSON- ''Cal'' .... . Dassel SENIOR HIGH

Non-Dorm 3, 4; Country Life Club 4; Intermediate 1, 2, 4; League of Women Voters 4. "A woman's work must never cease."


!!!!!!!!!!!.~ !J«lE.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

HAROLD E. JOHNSON - "Duke" . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Ivanhoe PHYSICAL EDUCATION

Football 2, 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Junior High School Club 1, 3, 4, President 4; Men's Club 2, 3, 4; Wenonah Players 4; Winonan Staff 4; Wenonah Staff 4; Tennis 3, 4. "Nothing is impossible for the man who strives.''

ISFOLD JOSEFSON ...... . ...... Minneota JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL

Club 2, 4; Winonan Staff 3, 4; 4; W.A.A. 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3, Life Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Fifth Year Normal Club 3, 4. "Whatever is worth doing is worth doing well."

EDNA M . JUSTMAN -

"Ed" ..... Winona

MUSIC

Primary Club 1, 2; Wenonah Players 1, 2, 3, 4; Die-No-Ma 1, 2; Mendelssohn Club 3, 4; Honor Teacher; Winonan Staff 2; Orchestra 1, 2. "Loveliness needs no ornament."


DON D. KAROW- "Doc" .... . Red Wing SENIOR HIGH

Men's Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Die-No-Mo 1, 2, 3, 4; Wenonah Staff 2; Junior High Club 1, 2; Band 1, 2; Wenonah Players 2, 3, 4; Honor Teacher; Men's Chorus 2; Cheer leader 2; President Representative Council 4; Director Band 3, 4; President Senior Class. "To him duty, prompt at every call.''

CALUDINE KAUPHUSMAN .... ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Eston, Sask., Canada PRIMARY

Kindergarten Club 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2; Primary Club 4; League of Women Voters 4; Band 4; Country Life Club 4. " A diligent worker and always cheerful ."

NINA KROPIDLOSKI. . .... . ..... . Winona DEGREE

''Who knows what treasure lies in you.''


MARION LEHMANN- "Mary Ann" . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Winona SOCIAL SCIENCE

Junior High Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl Scouts 1, 3. ''Her ways are pleasant ways.''

RUTH LOCKHART ...

." .... Minneapolis

ENGLISH

Twin City Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 1, President 2; Junior High Club 1, 2; DieNo-Mo 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, Cabinet 2; French Club 3, 4; Winonan 1, 2. "With Ruth, once a friend, always a friend."

EUNICE MOST - "Eunie" . .. . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Fountain City, Wis. KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY

Kindergarten Club 2, 3, 4; Art Club 2. "Pleasure is ever in my hands or eyes."


THOMAS MULLEN- "Moon" .... . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Sedro-Woolley, Washington PHYSICAL EDUCATION

Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 4; DieNo-Ma 1, 2; Men's Club 1, 2, 3, 4.; Winonan Staff 3, 4. "A very likeable young man is Moon, How we hate to see him leave so soon.''

FLORETTA MURRAY . ... . ....... Winona FINE ARTS, PHYSICAL EDUCATION

Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 2; Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, President 2; Wenonah Staff l, 2, 4, Art Editor l, Editor-in-Chief 2, Managing Editor 4; Winonan l, 2, Art Editor l, 2; Die-No-Ma 2, 3, 4; French Club 2; Junior High Club l, 2, 3. "An artist is she Still greater to be."

PAUL ]. NISSEN -

"P. ]. " ..... . . Winona

HISTORY

Die-No-Ma Club l, 2, 3, 4, High Voltage 2, 4; Cheer leader l, 3; Winonan Staff 1, 2, 3; Wenonah Staff, Editor-in-Chief 2; Track Manager 2;Junior High School Club 2; Newman Club 2, 3, President 4; Assistant Football Manager 2; Wenonah Players 2; Men's Club 2, 3, 4. "With all their faults I love them still."


JEANNE B. PEHRSON - "jay" . . . Winona HIGH SCHOOL

Winonan 2, 3; Junior High Club 1, 2; Mendelssohn Club 3, 4; College Choir 3, 4. ''I am too busy to worry.''

PHYLLIS PHELPS -

"Phyl" . . . . . . . . Byron

DEGREE

''She smiles and wins.''

ADRIAN REITER- "Ade" .... . Plainview DEGREE

Men's Club 2, 3, 4; Junior High School Club 2, 4. "He seems a man of cheerful yesterdays and confident tomorrows ."


WALTER RUPP ... .. .... .. Mountain Lake MANUAL ARTS, SOCIAL SCIENCE

Men's Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Winonan Staff 2; Industrial Arts Club 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Junior High School Club 1, 2, 3, 4. "A worker: always doing his level best."

GRACE SELLECK . .... . . . . ... . .. . Winona PRIMARY

Primary Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Country Life Club 4; Honor Teacher 2; League of Women Voters 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4. "There's.~

lot of fun beneath her seeming quiet-

ness.

MARJORIE SMITH- "Margie" . . Faribault SOCIAL SCIENCE

Junior High Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet Member 2, 3; Girl Scouts 1, 2; Art Club 2, 3, 4; French Club 3; Wenonah Staff 3, 4; Preceptress West Lodge 3. "Always ready, always there, Margie's happy everywhere."


OSCAR

J.

SONTAG -

"Sonnie" . . . Winona

INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION

Football 2, 3, 4; Men's Club 2, 3, 4; Industrial Arts Club 4; Skating Team 2. "At all things can he turn his hand. "

JOSEPHINE SPELTZ - "joe" . . .... . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Rollingstone JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL

Junior High Club 1. ''Beware she may do something sensational yet.

MARTHA STETTBACHER . ... .. Rochester SOCIAL SCIENCE, EDUCATION

League of Women Voters 1. ' 'Calm, deliberate, unobtrusive.''


CLARISSA SUNDE ........ .. ...... Winona JUNIOR AND SENIOR HIGH

Junior High Club 1, 2, 4; W.A.A. 2, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Representative Council 4. "She is conscientious both as to her studies and friendships."

I

EUGENE SWEAZEY -

"Gene" . .. . Winona

DEGREE

Apollo Club 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Men's Club 3, 4. "For one his (half-pint) size This lad is - oh - so wise."

JOSEPH VOORHEES -

"joe" . .. ... Duluth

HIGH SCHOOL

President 1, 2; Honor Teacher 2; Winonan Staff 2, 4; Wenonah Staff 2, 4; Junior High Club 1, 2; "W" Club 2, 3, 4; Men's Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Die-No-Mo 1, 2, 3, 4; Wenonah Players l, 2, 3, 4; Representative Man 2; Sportsmanship Committee 2; Football l, 2, 4; Men's Chorus l, 2, 3; Basketball Manager 2; Range Club 1, 2. "A big man with a heart that's bigger still."


FRANCES WASSMAN . . ..... ... Lake City FINE ARTS

Country Life Club 1, 2, 4; Primary Club 4; League of Women Voters 4; Art Club 4; Wenonah Staff 1, 4; Honor Teacher 2. "Her smile is her friend maker."

VIRGIL WHYTE - "Whytie" . .. . . Winona JUNIOR HIGH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, SOCIAL SCIENCE

Die-No-Mo 4; Men's Club 3, 4; Football 3. "An earnest, honest ambition will overcome all obstacles.''

ELIZABETH WILSON - "Beth" . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Stewartville PRIMARY

Primary Club 3, 4, Secretary 4; Y.W.C.A. 3; W.A.A. 4; Art Club 4; Honor Teacher 4. "A mighty fine friend is she."


Seniors Whose Pictures Do Not Appear DONALD BOHN -

"Don".

. . Wabasha

INDUSTRIAL ARTS, SCIENCE, MATHEMATICS

Die-No-Mo 3; Industrial Arts Club 1, 2, 3, 4. "A genial disposition brings its owner many friends .''

DONALD B . CLARK . . ..

. ..... Winona

INDUSTRIAL ARTS

Industrial Arts Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Art Club 1, 2, 3; Men's Club 1, 2, 3, 4;Junior High Club 1, 2. ''He who endeavors earnestly cannot but succeed."

CLIFFORD C. JAMES -

"Buff" .. . Eveleth

SOCIAL SCIENCE

Men's Club 2; Junior High Club 2; Art Club 2. ''Spoken for, but not taken.''

DAMIAN MATZ -

"Damie" ... ... Waseca

ENGLISH

Apollo Club 3, 4. "A bold, bad lover."

LLOYD PETERSON ...

. . Eveleth

DEGREE

Men's Club 4; Social Committee 4. "A man who knows there is a way and finds it."

RUBY VAN CAMP ......... ... ... Winona PRIMARY

Primary Club 4. ' 'I have my own theories for everything .' '


!!!!!!.. m~t12.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

Top Row- Jones, Vermilyea, Weight, Tillman, Southworth, Rowell. Second Row - Roy, Bear, Gilboc,Johnson, Odegaard, Tait, Liban. Third Row- Fucrtcs, Gustafson, Hassinger, Uggcn, Williams, K:isten, Krage, O'Reilly. Bottom Row- Lockwood, Carpenter, Pfister , Hand, Sevcrud, Borromley, Southworth.

Junior Class pROOF that the four-year course is becoming more and more popular, is evidenced in the fact that the size of the Junior Class increases with each year. This means that the college has a fine start toward a bigger and better four-year program. All activities in the college are well-represented by the Junior Class. Outstanding organizations which count Juniors as efficient workers are: Wenonah Players, Die-No-Mo, Annual Staff, Winonan Staff, Apollo Club, Mendelssohn Club, College Choir and both Women's and Men's Athletics. HATTIE SouTHWORTH . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . President EvELYN HAND . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Vice-President

GoRDON BEAR . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer MR. GALLIGAN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • Adviser


Junior Class LARSON, RAGNAR

ANDA, THELMA

LocKwooD, RuTH H. BEAR, GoRDON

LovELL, ARDATH

BENEDICT, EsTHER BoTTOMLEY, 11ARGARET BuRRows, KATHRINE

11EEHAN' HELEN 11ERRY, 11Rs. BLANCHE 11ouRANT, EuGENE

BussE, ALLEN BuTLER, FLoRENCE

EDWARDSON, W. HuBERT

NIHART, GEORGE OLSON' EMALINE OLSON, ETHEL

FRANZMANN, ELFRIEDA

O'REILLY, FRANCIS

FuERTES, 11AURO PFISTER, LuciLLE GAGE, 11AUD

RHOADS, GILBERT

GILBOE, BoRGHILD GROOSE, ANITA

Riccro, ANTHONY RoGGE, HAROLD

GusTAFSON, 11Rs. LILLIE

Rossi, GEORGE

HASSINGER, ELEANORE

SAARI, JoHN

HEISE, NoNA

SEVERUD, RuTH

HoLDEN, 11AxiNE

SouTHWORTH," HATTIE SouTHWORTH, HENRY

JENSEN, LARuE JOHNSON, CAROL

STUHR, RoY

E.

SvEE, KENNETH

JoHNSON, HELE;N 11. TAIT, ARTHUR JoNEs, CoRwiN A. TILLMAN, EMIL KASTEN, 11ARGARET KEARNEY, JAMES

p.

UGGEN, 11rLDRED UTZINGER, IRENE

KIRK, RuTH VERMILYEA, STANLEY KNOX' 11A TTIE KRAGE, LuciLLE

WEIGHT, VLADIMIR

KuDART, VIOLET

WooD, 11. GLADYS


DOROTHY ABRAHAMS -

''Dot'' . . Bloomington, Wis.

KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY

Kindergarten Club l, 2, President 2; Band l, 2, Secretary 2; Annual Staff 2. "It is nice to be natural when yott are naturally nice. " EFFIE ANDERSON- "Andy" ........ . ... . Cokato JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High Club 2; League of Women Voters 2. "A sincere girl; we wish her well." MARION ABRAHAMSON - '' Baba'' .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Harmony KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY

Kindergarten Club l, 2; Mendelssohn Club l, 2; College Choir l, 2; Non-Dorm Girls l, 2. "Calmness is a great advantage." ALICE E. ARNOLDY . . . . ......... ..... . Chatfield INTERMEDI ATE

Intermediate Club 2; Newman Club l; Country Life Club 2. "Little, clever, sweet, and dependable." LILA ALFTON.

..... . Gilbert INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club l, 2; Range Club l, 2; W.A.A. l. " She enjoys dttsty roads." ELIZABETH BAKER.

. ... . ... . ... Willmar

JUNIOR HIGH

League of Women Voters 2; Orchestra 2; Fifth Year Normal Club 2; Junior High Club 2. '' Bttsiness has been the pleamre of my life.'' THELMA ANDA . .. . .... . ... . . ... . ...... Kenneth INTERMEDIATE

Country Life Club l, President l; Winonan Staff 2; Intermediate Club 2. "The first letter in her name isn't the only 'A' she has." " L" . ...... .... . . Lamberton

ELLA BIERMANN -

PRIMARY

Primary Club l; Fifth Year Normal Club l; W.A.A. l. "As merry as the day is long." CAMILLA E. ANDERSON -

"Cammy" .. . . . Minneapolis

KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY

Kindergarten Club l, 2, First Vice President 2; Y.W. C.A. l, 2, Social Service 2; Twin City Club l, 2, Secretary-Treasurer 2. "Cheerfttl all the time." JOHN A. BLATNIK . ............ ... .. .. Chisholm JUNIOR H IG H

Junior High Club 2; Men's Club 2; Band 2; Orchestra 2; Wenonah Players 2; Range Club 2; Fifth Year Normal Club 2. "He is so far above the street, He can hardly see his f eet.' '


ALTA M. BORGEN- ''Aft".

. .Chatfield

INTERMEDIATE

W.A.A. l, 2; Intermediate Club l, 2; League of Women Voters l; West Lodge President 2. "A smile for everyone."

DAPHNE BUCK- "Daph".

. ........ Winona

JUNIOR HIGH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION

Physical Education Club 1, 2; Junior High Club 1, 2; W.A.A. 1, 2; Wenonah Staff 2; French Club 1; Wenonah Players 1, 2; Die-No-Mo Club 2; Treasurer 2. "With her little bow and arrow She pierced the heart of Donald Karow." JEANNE BRADISH- "jeanie" ........... . Eveleth INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 1, 2; Range Club 1, 2; Newman Club 1. "She says nice things with her eyes." RUTH E. BUCK -

"But hie Ruck" .. ..... Waterville PRIMARY

Primary Club 1; Country Life Club 1; Fifth Year Normal Club 1, President 1. "She is little, but she's nice She is a terror for her size." HELEN BRAND ................... . .... Rushford INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 2. "Better you know her the better you like her." MARY ELIZABETH BURKE- "Betty" . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Evanston, Ill. JUNIOR HIGH

French Club 1, 2, Secretary-Treasurer 1, Vice-President 2; Newman Club l; Junior High Club 2. "She is outstanding in every crowd." RUTH BRATRUD- "Ruthie" . ... Grand Meadow INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Honor Teacher 2. "Speech is great, but silence is greater." KATHRINE BURROWS- "Chick" ........ Winona JUNIOR HIGH

Art Club l, 2; Junior High Club 2. "Artistically inclined." EDNA BREZIE.

.. Winona INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 1, 2; Honor Teacher; Country Life 1, 2.

"She knows what she is doing and gets it done."

FANNY BYHOFFER- "By" ............ .Glencoe JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High Club 2; League of Women Voters 2. "Her ways are ways of pleasantness, And all her paths are peace."


... Cannon Falls

GRACE CARLSON. JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High Club 1, 2; W.A.A. 1, 2. "Efficiency is her middle name." CAROLYN DENNISON.

. .... Excelsior

KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY

Kindergarten Club 1, 2; Twin City 1, 2; Wenonah Players 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1; W.A.A. 1. "As faithful a lass as you may know, Who is not much for pomp and show.'' EUGENE G. CHARPENTIER- "Gene" .... . Hugo JUNIOR HIGH

Wenonah Player 1, 2; Men's Club 1, 2; Junior High Club 1, 2; Track 1. "Good natured and sensible." MINERVA DOWNEY .. , .......... . ...... Winona INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 1. "Quiet until you know her." LILY P. CHRISTENSEN- "Billy" ..

. .Ruthton

INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 2. "Vanity fair Without a care."

JEAN DUNCAN - "]eanus".

. ........ Mazeppa

INTERMEDIATE, PHYSICAL EDUCATION

Intermediate Club 1, 2; Physical Education Club 1, 2, Secretary-Treasurer 2; W.A.A. 1, 2; Girl Scouts 1. "Good nature and good sense must ever join."

CONSTANCE CHRISTOPHER - "Connie" . .Winona

.. .. . . . Wabasha INDUSTRIAL ARTS

"W" Club 1, 2; Industrial Arts Club 1, 2; Football 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Track 1; Men's Club 1, 2. "Sober, but not serious; Quiet, but not idle."

DOROTHY DEAN - "Dean".

. ... . .. Winona

INTERMEDIATE

"It is a pleasure to know her."

ORILEE ELTON - "Ole"

.. . .. Harmony

INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Grade Club 1, 2; Band 1, 2; League of Women's Voters 2. "Always smiling, always winning."


BERNICE L. ERICKSON- "Bee" ...... . Goodhue KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY

Kindergarten Club l, 2, Secretary l; Secretary-Treasurer l; Shepard Hall, Vice-President 2; Y.W.C.A. l. "Qtteen 'Bee'." RUTH E. GIBSON.

........ Galesville, Wis.

INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club l, 2; Winonan Staff 2; Y.W.C.A. l, 2; League of Women Voters l. "For all her size, She is worldly wise." MRS. FEHRING .................. ... .... Win on a JUNIOR HIGH

"She has many virtttes not ttnseen."

KATHRYN GILLESPIE-" Kay" . ... . .... Wykoff INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 2; Newman Club l, 2; Primary Club l; Wenonah Players l, 2. "Charming to the n'th degree." LORAN A E. FREEBERG.

........ Red Wing

JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High Club 2. '·Not only good bttt good for something.'' JOHANNA GLASRUD- "]o" ..

.... Stillwater

JUNIOR HIGH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION

Y.W.C.A. l; W.A.A. l, 2; Physical Education Club l, 2; Girl Scouts l. "Care sits lightly on her shottlders." DORIS GARDNER- "Doris".

. ...... Winona

INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 2. ''I am too bttsy to worry.'' L. BEATRICE GLOVER- "Bea" .. .Decorah, Iowa INTERMEDIATE, PHYSICAL EDUCATION

W.A.A . l, 2; Physical Education Club l, 2; Intermediate Club l, 2. "All I ask is let me 'Bea'." WILLIAM E. GEBHARD- "Bill" . ... Lamberron JUNIOR HIGH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION

Junior High Club 2; Men's Club l, 2; Football l, 2; Basketball l. 2. "Bashfttl and shy We wonder why." CAROLEEN GOETTING- "Carrie'' .... . Rochester JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High Club l, 2; W.A.A. l, 2; Winonan Staff l, 2. "It's a great to be merry, As Carrie."


!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!..~ !)t)~ .... Claremont

MAUDE GRAY ... PRIMARY

Primary Club l, 2, President 2; W.A.A. l, 2; French Club l, 2; Honor Teacher 2; Morey Hall President 2. "Winning smile and winning way Te!l.r enough about Maude Gray ." MYRTLE HAUGEN- "Myrt".

.... Pine Island

KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY

Kindergarten Club l, 2; Y.W.C.A. l, 2, Chairman 2; Girl Scouts l. "You' !I like her too." ANITA GROOSE ............. . ........... Winona JUNIOR HIGH, MUSIC

Mason Music Club l, 2; Mendelssohn Club l, 2, Librarian l, Vice-President 2; College Choir l, 2; Junior High Club 2. ''Music is her hobby.'' CECILE A. HAUTT ............... . . .... Bricelyn JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High Club. "None but herself can be her parallel." BERNICE HAESL Y ...................... Win on a INTERMEDIATE, PHYSICAL EDUCATION

Die-No-Mo 2; W.A.A. 2. "Without any effort she has winning ways." DELIA JANE HAYES- "De" ..... . South St. Paul INTERMEDIATE

W.A.A. l, 2; Intermediate Club l, 2; Twin City Club l, 2; League of Women Voters 2; Y.W.C.A. 2. "The only way to have a friend is to be one." HELEN HAMMOND ..................... Winona JUNIOR HIGH

French Club l, 2; Die-No-Mo 2; Representative Council 2; Wenonah Players l, 2; Winonan Staff l, 2, Managing Editor 2, Assistant Editor l; Wenonah Staff 2; Junior High Club 2; All College Social Commitree 2; Newman Club l, 2. "A little darling - isn't that delicate?" ISABEL HAYNES -

"Susabe!!e" ..

. . Buffalo

PRIMARY

Primary Club l, 2; Y.W.C.A. l; Twin City Club 2. "Friendly to all, hostile to none."

ELIZABETH HARLOW.

. Park Rapids

PRIMARY

Primary Club l; Fifth Year Normal Club 2. ''I never trouble trouble until trouble troubles me.'' MARTHA HER VI -

"Mardy" ........... . Eveleth

INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club l, 2; Range Club l, 2; Art Club 2. "She's like a peach>· she has 'A-peeling' ways."


BEATRICE HOESLEY ................ Dodge, Wis. JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High Club 2. "Glossy hair - dark eyes Say - .rhe's a prize." MELBA JESMER- "Melbs".

. ... Winona

KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY

Kindergarten Club 1, 2; Newman Club 1. "When done by her, 'tis well done." MARGARET HOFFNER- "Marg''.

.Eicor

INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate 1, 2, Vice-President 2; Art Club 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Range Club 1, 2. "Modesty conceals her virtues." DOROTHY JOHNSON- "Dot".

. ...... St. Paul

PRIMARY

Primary Club 1; Twin City Club 1; Fifth Year Normal Club 1, Vice-President 1. "A merry heart, the best of company." VERONICA HORIHAN- "Vern".

.. Lanesboro

JUNIOR HIGH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION

Wenonah Players 1, 2, Vice-President 2; Die-No-Mo 2; Wenonah Annual Staff 2; Physical Education Club 1, 2, Vice-President 2; Non-Dorm Girls 1, 2, VicePresident 2; Junior High School Club 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2. "Pleasant- yes; cheerful- yes; friendly -yes; peppy- uh-huh!" KATHRYN E. JONES- "Kay" ..

.. Red Wing

INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Grade Club 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, Second Chairman 2. "Always happy, always gay That's the way we think of Kay." OLGA HOVDA .............. . .... Grand Meadow JUNIOR HIGH

Fifth Year Normal Club 2;Junior High Club 2. ''Less quiet than you think, M ore generous than you know." ROSA JONES -

"jones" .

.. ...... Chester, Iowa

PRIMARY

Primary Club 2; Fifth Year Normal 2; W.A.A. 2. " A happy-go-lucky girl is she Always full of jollity. " GENEVIEVE HVITVED -

" Gen" . . . West Concord

INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Grade Club 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 2; Band 1, 2. "She represents sweetness of life ." IRENE JORGENSEN . ... . .. ... . .. . ... Minneapolis KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY

Kindergarten Club 1, 2; Twin City Club 1, 2; W.A.A. 1; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Band 1, 2. '· Perserverance, her speciality.''


!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!.. I !J«lZ.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! MILDRED KAUFMANN- "Millie" ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . South St. Paul Kindergarten Club 1, 2; W.A.A. 1, 2, President 2; Twin City Club 1, 2, President 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. "Lattgh and the world lattghs with yott ." VIOLET KUDART- "Vi" ............... Winona JUNIOR HIGH

Art Club 1, 2; Junior High School Club 2; Wenonah Staff 2. "There is a lot of fttn in the world, If one only knows where to find it.'' JANE KEARNEY.

.. Still water JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High Club 1, 2; French Club 1, 2; Twin City Club 2; W.A.A. 1; Newman Club 1. "A genial disposition brings the owner many friends." GENEVIEVE LAHMERS- "Gm" ......... . Eyota INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 2; Fifth Year Normal 2; League of Women Voters 2; Girl Scouts 2; Y.W.C.A. 2. "The reward of one dttty Is the power to fttlji!! another.'' HELEN KERR -

"Mina" .

. .... Appleton

JUNIOR HIGH

Wenonah Players 2; Junior High Club 1, 2; Girl Scouts 1; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, President 2; Wenonah Staff 2; Die-No-Mo 2. "Yott don't have to try to like her- yott just natttra!ly do." WINIFRED LAITUR- "Winnie".

.. Eveleth

INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 1, 2; Range Club 1, 2; Wenonah Players 1, 2;. "We like her pleasant greeting and winning smile ." BERNADEITA KING- "Detta" .. . South St. Paul INTEREMDIATE

Intermediate Club 1, 2; W.A.A. 1, 2; Twin City Club 1, 2; League of Women Voters 2; Y.W.C.A. 2. "Why shottld life all labor be?" MARGARET LEE- "Lee" ..

.... Spring Grove

INTERMEDIATE

W.A.A. 1; Mendelssohn 2; Intermediate Club 1, 2; Mason Music Club 1, 2.; Wenonah Players 1, 2; Chorus 2. "An all around girl, as merry as the day is long." MATTIE ANN KNOX- "Pat" .. ... Granite Falls JUNIOR HIGH

.Junior High Club 1, 2; French Club 1. "A merry heart is better than gold." RUTH H . LOCKWOOD-- "Ruthie".

. .. Austin

KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY

Editor-in-chief Winonan 1; Primary Club 1; Y. W .C. A. 1, 2; Girl Scouts 1; Die-No-Mo 2; Associate Editor Wenonah 2; Kindergarten Club 2. "To her, college life has 'Ben' a great success."


HILDA MAHLKE.

. ... Winona

INTERMEDIATE

Mendelssohn Club 1, 2, Vice-President 1; College Choir 1, 2; Die-No-Mo 1, 2, Secy-Treas. 2; Wenonah Staff 1, 2. "She has one and only fault, She's much to partial to her Walt." FRANCES MOSSBERG -

"Fran" .. .... Red Wing

INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. l. "Franny's rather shy But when you get to know her - Oh My, My."' LILLIAN MATISON -

''Lit'' .

. . Mountain Iron

PRIMARY

Primary Club 2; French Club 2; League of Women Voters 2; Range Club 2. "All things doeth she with system." ... Hayward

GERTRUDE NELSON- "Gertie" .. JUNIOR HIGH

Winonan Staff 1, 2; Country Life Club 2. "Yes, wisdom she seeks! Yes, wisdom she's getting." JOYCE H. MEINKE -

"]oyceeee''..

.Minneapolis

INTERMEDIATE

W.A.A. 1; Y.W.C.A. 1; Wenonah Players 2; Twin City Club 1, 2; Intermediate Club 2; Shepard Hall Secy.-Treas. 2. "Nev(r too busy herself to help others." ALLEN NORBY- "A!" ............... . Rushford JUNIOR HIGH

"W" Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 3; Men's Club 1, 2, 3; Die-No-Mo 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Football 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3. "Her racquet is tennis His racquet is love." ADA MOORE- "May" .. ............ Albert Lea JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High Club 1; Country Life Club 2; Winonan Staff 1, 2. "Intelligence is not her only virtue." JOLETTA M. NORTHNESS ........... . ... LeRoy INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 1, 2; Girl Scouts l. "A cheery good smile for all." .. LeRoy

CLEONE MORSE. JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High Club 1, 2, Secy.-Treas. 2; Girl Scours 1; Newman Club 1; Wenonah Players 2. "Yes, she's from LeRoy, And she's one whom we all enjoy." HELEN NUSSLOCH- "Nussy" .. . ..... . Lewiston JUNIOR HIGH

Y.W.C.A. 1; Junior High Club 1, 2; Wenonah Players 1, 2. "A merry heart goes a long way."


EMALINE OLSON- "Emmy" .. ......... Ironron JUNIOR HIGH

Art Club l, 2, Secretary 2; Junior High Club l, 2; Y.W.C.A. l. ··Morning, noon, and night - happy.''

CELIA PETERMAN- "Tea/a".

. . Winona

INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 2. "The deepest rivers make least din, The silent soul doth most abound in them.''

MELVIN OPEM- "Red".

... Zumbrota

PHYSICAL EDUCATION

Basketball l, 2, 3; Football 2; "W" Club l, 2, 3; Men's Club l, 2, 3; Die-No-Mo 2, 3. "Our football star, under the night lights he make.r a a big impression." LORETTA 0. PETERSON.

....... Ivanhoe

JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High Club 2; Fifth Year Normal Club 2. "Hard to get acquainted with, but worth the strttgg!e." LOIS OWENS.

........ .. Cottonwood KINDERGARTEN

Kindergarten Club l, 2; French Club 2. "A merry heart, the best of company."

LUELLA C. PFEFFER- "Lou".

. .... St. Charles

PRIMARY

Primary Club 2; Country Life Club 2; Morey Hall 2. "In teaching she will make a rep." ANNA PAULSON.

. ..... Lanesboro JUNIOR HIGH

Mendelssohn Club l, 2; Wenonah Players l; College Choir l, 2; Junior High School Club l, 2. "In her voice, and in her smile, Me thinks there is much charm.''

MAXINE E. PROCTOR -

"Proc" .. . ..... . . Austin

INTERMEDIATE

Fifth Year Normal Club 2; League of Women Voters 2; Intermediate Grade Club 2; Girl Scouts 2. "A most likable person to know." ELIZABETH PAYNE - "Beth" . . . . .... . . . Belview JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High Club l, 2; W.A.A. l, 2; Y.W.C.A. 2. "Never missing work nor play , Happy and busy she seems each day."

BLANCHE PURDIE.

. . .. . Albert Lea

INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 2; Fifth Year Normal Club 2. ''Her pleasing ways make friends for her.''


L. AUDREY PROTZ -

"Protzie" ... . Clinton, Iowa

JUNIOR HIGH

Die-No-Mo 1, 2, Spark 2; Mendelssohn 1, 2; Wenonah Staff 2; College Choir 1, 2; Secretary 2. "Few people do all they are supposed to do. She does - and more too." VERNON RISTY -

MARTHA RANKILA -

"Ole".

. ...... Lanesboro

"Marty".

..... Gilbert

INTERMEDIATE

Wenonah Players 2; Intermediate Club 2; League of Women Voters 2; W.A.A. 2; Fifth Year Normal Club 2; Range Club 2. "I guess she can dance!!" EMELIA M. ROSAAEN - "Billie".

.Caledonia

INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 1, 2; Winonan Staff 1. ' 'Ever willing to lend a helping hand.'' MATIE D. REGISTER - "Mom" .

. ... . .. Austin

JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High School Club 2; Country Life Club 2. ''Mom does those little kindnesses, that most people leave undone. She adds a bit of brightness as bright as the sun.'' EVELYTH RUUD -

"Eve".

. Fairfax

PRIMARY

·P rimary Club 2; Fifth Year Normal Club 2. "Sincerity is the cornerstone of friendship." DOROTHY RICHTER -

''Dot'' .

.Do ver

PRIMARY

Primary 1, 2. "Glossy hair, dark eyes, Say - she's a prize." JOHN SAARI - "Sarr'' .

.Gilbert

JUNIOR HIGH

Football 2; Range Club 2; Winonan Staff 2; Junior High Club 2; Men's Club 2; Fifth Year Normal Club 2. ''Being a curly blonde is no drawback.''


!!!!!!!!.. I !Jd~.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! . .Minneiska

OLETHA SCHELL. INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club l, 2; Newman Club l, 2; Winonan L "Let your care be for work itself."

MARY SCOTT- "Scotty" ............ . Rose Creek JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High Club 2. "A quiet lass we'll all agree."

LUELLA SCHILDKNECHT- "Lou".

. .. Winona

JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High Club l, 2; French Club l; Art Club 2, Secretary 2; Winonan Staff 2. "A good worker and a better friend."

DOROTHEA SEEBACH - "Dot" ...... . Red Wing INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club l, 2; Y.W.C.A. L "She is one of these few people whom nobody knows anything mean about."

VIOLET SCHMITT - "Vi".

. . Houston

INTERMEDIATE

W.A.A. l, 2; Intermediate Grade Club 2; Country Life Club l, 2; League of Women Voters L "She is one who does her own thinking."

HELEN SKROCK - "Skrock" .. . Independence, Wis. JUNIOR HIGH

.Junior Hifh Club l, 2; Newman Club l, 2; Band l, 2; League o Women Voters 2; Winonan Staff 2; Wenonah Staff 2; Non-Dorm Girls l, 2. "Amiability plus student activity."

FLORENCE SCHROTH - "Flossie''

..... Winona

PRIMARY

Primary Club 2; Honor Teacher 2. "A heart to no mischief or folly inclined."

IRENE SMABY - "Renee'' .

. . . . . Halstad

PRIMARY

Primary Club 2; Band 2. "just a fair maid with personality plus."

HELEN SCHUMACHER .. .. . .. . . ... . Durand, Wis. INTERMEDIATE

"She may not say much but she knows a lot."

EDNA SPILLMAN .

............. Randolph

INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Grade Club l , 2; Y. W.C.A. 2. "She does her part In· every useful toil and art."


VERONA SPILLMAN.

. .. Cannon Falls

INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. l, 2, Treasurer 2; Winonan Staff 2. "Friendly to all, hostile to none."

HARRIET TUST- "Tustie". . ........... Winona PRIMARY, MUSIC

Mendelssohn 1, 2, Vice-President 1; Mason Music Club 1; Primary Club 2; College Choir 1, 2. "Here's to one talmted girl."

ANNE STICHA.

. .............. ... New Prague JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High Club 2; Fifth Year Normal Club 2. "A trusty friend."

IRENE UTZINGER -

"Utz:z".

. ..... Racine

JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High Club 2; W.A.A. 2. "She's not conscious of her worth."

VERONA STUDE- "Stude''.

. Brewster

PRIMARY

Primary Club 1, 2, Vice-President 2. "She always has a cheerful smile for eve~yone."

. .Lynd

WILMA VAN STROM - "Billie'' . INTERMEDIATE

.Intermediate Club 1, 2; W.A.A. 1, 2; Art Club 1 "A dtsposttton to make every corner coz;;;;A:JYJ.

KENNETH SVEE - ''Bud''

Jl'~:::.

JUNIOR HIGH

unior High Club 1, 2, 3; Men 's Club 2, 3; "W" Club 2, 3; Football 2; Basketball 3; Track 1, 2, 3. "He fears no foe btit a cupid's bow."

GORDON VOGARD- "Gord".

. .. Lanesboro

JUNIOR HIGH

Men's Club 1, 2; Junior High Club 2; Band 1; Football 1, 2. "To live long is to live slowly."

ELIZA MARY THOMPSON ............... Austin JUNIOR HIGH

Winonan Staff 1; French Club l, 2; Junior High School Club 1, 2; W.A.A. 1; Y.W.C.A. 2, Cabinet 2; Orchestra 2; Band 1, 2. "just a happy smiling friend to all."

FLORENCE W ALIMA A.

. . ... . Chisholm

KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY

Kindergarten Club 1, 2; Range Club 1, 2. "Faithful to all her duties is she."


!!!!!!!!.. m!faE.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! RUTH E. BUCK- Buthie Ruck" ........ Waterville Primary Club l; Country Life Club l; Fifth Year Normal Club l, President l. "She is little, but she's nice She is a terror for her size. "

VINOLA WILLIAMS- "Vi".

. .. Houston

PRIMARY

Primary Club l, 2. "A worker and always cheerful."

DOMINGO F. RAMOS- ''Domie'' . . Asingan, Pangasinan, Philippine Islands JUNIOR HIGH

Men's Club 2; Junior High Club 2 . .. If you want learning, you must work for it."

LORENE ZELLER -

"Zel" . .......... Pine Island

INTERMEDIATE, MUSIC

Intermediate Club l, 2, President 2; Die-No-Mo 2; Mason Music Club l, 2, President 2; Y.W.C.A. l, 2, Cabinet Member 2; Band l, 2; W.A.A. l; Wenonah Staff 2. "Deeds done are better things than words spoken; Actions are mightier than boastin'.''


Sophomores Whose Pictures Do Not Appear ISABEL ANDA - "!z.z_ie" .. . .. . .. . ... . Kenneth

FRANCIS O 'NEILL - " Pegg,y".

.. Pipestone

JUNIOR HIGH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION

JUNIOR HIG H

Physical Education Club 1, 2; Mendelssohn Club 1, 2; Art Club 1, 2, President 2.

Men's Club; Fifth Year Normal 2; Junior High Club 2.

"Talk about ginger - she's a whole spice box."

HELEN BRAND ............... ... . .. .St. Paul PRIM ARY

"Silent and unassuming."

WALLACE ROBINSON. . . . ......... .. .. Verdi JUNIOR HIGH

Primary Club 2. " Her winning personality makes her many friends."

Men's Club 2; Fifth Year Normal Club 2; Junior High School Club 2. "An affable and courteous gentleman ."

HARRIET CLAY - "Hai" .. . . . Delaware, Ohio INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 2; Country Life Club 1, VicePresident 1. "Work is play for Harriet Clay."

GEORGE ROSSI. . .. .. .. .. . ... . . .. . Pine Island PHYSICAL EDUCATION

Wenonah Player 1, 2, 3, President 3; Die-No-Mo 1, 2, 3; Representative Council 3; Football 1, 3; Basketball 2; Track 1. " What would the world be without such clowns.'"

ROSALIND CODMAN - "Pat" .. . . . . . Winona INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 2.

HELEN SIMONS .. . ....... . ... . . .... . St. Paul

"She is not Irish, but they call her 'Pat'."

PRIMARY

Die-No-Mo 2, 3; Twin City Club 1; Primary Club 1, 2, 3. MARY ALICE CORCORAN .. . ... . ..... Hokah

"For all that is fair is my nature good."

RURAL

Country Life Club 2; Newman Club 2. "Here's to the girl that loves to work."

WINNIFRED C. SNYDER - "Winnie'' .Winona JUNIOR HIGH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION

MARGARET CRONIN. . .

. . . .. . . Minneapolis

PRIMARY

Primary Club 2; Twin City Club 2; Newman Club 2.

Junior High Club 1, 2; Physical Education Club 1, 2; Wenonah Players 1, 2; W.A.A. 2; Newman Club 1, Secretary-Treasurer 1. "Let's be happy, let's be gay Good-bye sorrow forever and a day."

"Every deed and word reveals a kind soul."

LAURETTA SPELTZ- "Etta." . . .. . Albert Lea MAGNA 0 . ENGELL - " Engel/" . . ..... . . .. . ... . .. .. .. . .......... Spring Grove INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 1; Fifth Year Normal Club 1. "Trim and neat, and carries a tidy smile."

KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY

Kindergarten Club 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2; Newman Club 1; W.A.A. 2; League of Women Voters 2; Winonan Staff 1. "She works hard and finds that it pays ."

LUCILLE STEPHENSON . . . .. .. . . Spring Valley HIRAM GRIFFITH - "Griff" . . ... . . Rochester

PRIMARY

PHYSICAL EDUCATION

Wenonah Players 1, 2, 3; Die-No-Mo 3; Primary Club 3, Winonan 2.

Wenonah Players 1, 2; Die-No-Mo 1, 2; Apollo 1; Vice-President 2; Football1, 2; Track 1, 2; Men 's Club 1, 2. "I say, 'Have you seen Ardy'?''

"One reason why all men don't prefer blondes."

CONSTANCE SUNDE- "Sunde" . . ... .Peterson ACADEMIC

LOIS HERR .. . . . ......... .. .. . .... . Northfield KINDERG ARTEN·PRIMARY

Kindergarten Club 1, 2; French Club 1, 2; League of Women Voters 2; Primary Club. "A sincere girl; we wish her well."

ELSA LEEB.

. ..... . . . ... Winona

College Choir 1, 2; Winonan Staff 1, 2; Mendelssohn Club 1, 2, President 2; French Club 1, 2; Wenonah Players 1, 2. " Constance always looks her best, On Sunde the day of rest. ' '

MARGUERITE VENABLES - "Margy" . . .. .. .. . ........ . ... . . .... . .. . .. . .... Winona

KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY

JUNIOR HIGH

Primary Club 1; Kindergarten Club 1, 2; Country Life Club 1.

Junior High Club 1, 2; Country Life Club 1, 2.

''Capable, comfortable, and conscientious.''

" Art thou gentle and demure, or do thy looks belie thee?"


Freshman Class ALBEE, HELEN ALLEN, MARJORIE AMBROSEN, LLOYD AMUNDSON, BLANCHE ANDERSEN, RoY ANDERSON, EvELYN ANDERSON, FRANCES ANDERSON, HELEN ANDRES, ALICE APPLEN, ALBERTA ARNOLDY, vERONICA ASHLER, MARGARET BAKKE, LuELLA BARKLA, AuDREY BARRETT, CATHERINE

ERICKSON, VERA FARNSWORTH, Lms FEHRING, EDWARD FEND, JOHN FEURHELM, CoRNELIUS FISCHER, ROMILDA FLYNN, DAMIAN FoRT, HAZEL FRENCH, BARBARA FuHLBRUGGE, JoHN GATHJE, GLADYS GILBERTSON, KATHRYN GILBERTSON, MARJORIE GocHNAUER, HAZEL

BAYLES, PAUL

GRAN, CARLTON GRANT, CLARIBEL

BEACH, ALICE

GRONVOLL, CECIL

BEAVER, HELEN

GusTAFSON, LuciLLE

BELL, GERALDINE BERG, ALVIN BERG, RuBY E. BERLAND, NYHUS

HAAKE, ALFRED

BESELER, RuTH

HAJICEK, GEORGE HAND, FRANCIS

BIERCE, JANET BoLAND, BERNARD

HAASE, HARRIET HAGGERTY, EvELYN

BoYD, RoBERT

HANSON, DoROTHY HARPER, A VIS

BRANDT, RoBERT

HARRIS, MARGARET

BRANT, DoROTHY E.

HAWKINS, JoHN

BREITLOW, RoBERT

HEADLY, HAZEL HEASER, BEATRICE HEIFORT, HELEN

BREZA, wALTER BROWN, MARY B. BRUEGGER, MARIE BuNN, MAx BuRKE, FRANCES CELESTE BussE, LENORA

HELLAM, DoROTHY HELLING, LEONARD HENN, RuTH HERBERT, ARLENE HERRICK, MARY

CAMPBELL, ANNATH

HIGGINS, DoROTHY

CARLSON, ARTHUR

HIGGINS, HAROLD

CARROLL, MET A CASWELL, JEAN CAWLEY, LACEN A

HoFMANN, PHILLIP HoLTE, TILLIE

CHMELIK, BESSIE CHRISTENSEN, ELEANOR CoRcoRAN, MARIECE

HoNGJSTA, HELEN HussoNG, MILDRED lNGLEBRIT, LAURETTA

CoRCORAN, VERNICE

JAWORSKI, ARTHUR

CoRLIS, SYBIL

JENSEN, IRENE

DAHLIN, ARTHUR DAVIES, PAULINE DEcKER, EvELYN DEGROOT, JANET DOBLAR, MYRTLE

JoHNSON, BETH jOHNSON, jANE JoHNSoN, RAPHANY JuNG, THEODORE

DouGLAS, FREIDA

KABAT, GEORGE KETTNER, FLORENCE

DREWES, EuNICE DREWES, THEORA

KING, BERNICE

DREWS, DoROTHY

KING, BEULAH

DuERRE, CHARLES DuLAS, CECILIA

KNOPP, PHILIP KoHNER, BERNADINE

DuNN, RAYMOND

KoHNER, EvELINE KosKI, SIRI

EcKERT, GLENN ELLINGSON, ERNEST ENGER, GRACE ENGER, VERNA ENGLE, ARDIENNE

KIESELHORST, ANNABELLE

KozLOWSKI, JoHN

KREINKE, LORETTA KRUGER, EDNA KuETHE, MARION

ENGLE, DoNs

LACASSE, MARIE

ENGLISH, HELEN ENSTROM, MARGARET

LANDITCHO, DoMINADOR LARSON, DoROTHY


LAVELLE, JAMES

RHOADS, IRIS

LEHMANN, MARTHA

RIDEOUT, MARGUERITE

LEICHT, EDWARD

RINKEL, BuELL

LENTON, MRS. NELLIE

RITTER, EuLA

LEONARD, RoBERT

RoBERTS, MARGARET

LIABRAATEN, MERLE

ROMNES, HARVEY

LIDDLE, BERNICE

RosiNG, ELIZABETH

LINDGREN, CoNSTANCE

RoTH, HAROLD

LoGAN, MARY

RoTH, WILLIAM

LosiNSKI, ELEANOR LOSINSKI, GLADYS

ScANLAN, DoNALD ScHAFFNER, BEATRICE

LuDwiG, LEONA

ScHAFFNER, BERNICE

LuNn,Lms LuNDBERG, GLENNIS

ScHELL, FLoRENCE ScHMELING, ARTHUR

MAIN, HosiE

ScHMIDT, SIDNEY

MARING, MARIE

ScHNEIDER, ALTON

MARSHALL, CHARLOTTE

ScHOONOVER, LYLE

MARTIN, JosEPHINE

ScHOONOVER, RoBERT

MARTIN, MARY

ScoFIELD, MARGARET

MASON' EDITH MATTHIAE, PAULA

SELLE, MARJORIE

McCARL, RuTH

SEVERSON, LLOYD

McDoNNELL, RuTHMARY

SHIMEK, HELEN

SENS, HILBERT

McELMURY, FLORENCE

SINES, ERNEST

McELMURY, GEORGE

SNOW' LOUISE

MciNTIRE, MARION

SNYDER, MARTHA

McNuLTY, DoROTHY

SODERMAN, ALDEN

MESHKE, BERNICE

SoLBERG, HELEN

MILES, HAROLD

SPELTZ, DoROTHIE

MILLER, EvA

SPRINGER, MARGARET

MoECHNIG, EvELYN

STEFFES, ESTHER

.J.

MooRE, CHRIS

STEINBACK, LILLIAN

MouRNING, VIRGIL

STODDARD, LoUISE

MuELLER, MARY ANN

STRAND, ANNA

NATIVIDAD, CLAUDE NEEB, FRANKLYN

STROMBERG, HELGA SwANSON, FRANCES SwENSON, BERNICE

NEIHART, ALYCE

SwENSON, SYLVIA

NELSON, BERNICE NELSON, EvERETT

THOEN, MANVILLE

NELSON, FERN

THOMPSON, JEANNE

NEUDECKER, ANN

THRUN, MARK

NEwMAN, RuTH

TowNSEND, JoHN

NICOL, ELWOOD

TROTTNER, MARY ELLEN

NILLES, VIOLA

VEuM, CoRA

NoRLAND, AGNES

VooRHEEs, MRs.

O'BRIEN, RALPH OnnEN, VIviEN OLIN, BERNICE 0LLMERT, RuTH OsTREM, MARTHA

0TTERNE~, INGEBOR OwENs, WILLIAM

J.

V., JR.

wACHOWIAK, FRANK wACHS, ADELINE wADEWITZ, HELEN wALCH, CLARA wALSTAD, CAROLYN WALSTAD, RuTH WEICH, JuLIA

PANKRATZ, ERNESTINE

WEINBERGER, STANLEY

PARISH, GENEVIEVE

WEINMANN, HELMER

PATTON, PATRICIA

WEISMAN, MARY jANE

PEAKE, FRANCES

WEISMAN, PEARL

PELTON, ELLEN

WELT!, EDITH

PETERSEN, LoRRAINE

WERNER, jANET

PETERSON, CELIA

WERNER, WILLIAM

PHILLIPS, KATHERINE

WHITEIS, OLIVER

PLANTIKow, JoHN

WICKISER, FRANCES

PuLLES, LoRETTA

WILSON, MILDRED

PURINGTON, RALPH

WoLTER, MARIAN

QuANDT, GLADYS QUILLIN, MARCEL RANDALL, RuTH

WYETH, ETHELJOY

J.

WYMAN, HELEN yATES, MILLICENT

RATZ, EvELYN

ZIEGENFUSS, ALVIN

REGLIN, GRACE

ZIMMERHAKL, DoNALD


Thus we play the fools with the time, and the spirits of the wise sit in the clouds and mock us. KING HENRY

IV.



Standint, - Boots, Kissling. Sittint, - Muir, Simmers, Hammond, Karo w, Sunde, Rossi, Southworth, Jederman , Richards.

The Representative Council HIS Council is an organization of faculty and students consisting of the T following members: The Dean of Men; Dean of Women; and three other faculty mem hers elected by the faculty; two representatives, a man and a woman elected by and from each of the three upper classes, one of these two being the class president; and the president of the freshman class after the fall quarter. The members for the year 1931-32 are as follows: Mr. Jederman, Miss Richards, Mr. Simmers, Mr. Boots, Miss Muir, Donald Karow, Clarissa Sunde, Hattie Southworth, George Rossi, John Kissling, Helen Hammond, Everett Nelson and Calvin Barkow.

DoNALD KAROW . ... . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

President

CLARISSA SuNDE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer


Standing- Lockwood, Roy, Gilboe, Kerr, Bear, Scverud, Kissling, Mahlke, Rydman, Tait, Kudart, Johnson, Miller, Odegaard, Protz. Sitting,- de Groot, Bottomly, Selle, Clark, Horihan, Carpenter, Buck, Murray, French, Barkow, Voorhees, Southworth, Smith, Peake, Reed, Bennett, Johnson, Josefson, Hammond.

The Wenonah Managing Editor ........... . . ...... . ............ Floretta Murray Editor-in-Chief. . .... Hattie Southworth Associate Editor-in-Chief. . .Ruth Lockwood Art Editor ................. . ............ . ............. . . . ........... Frances Wassman Assistant Art Editor. . .. ... .. . ...... Marjorie Smith Assistant Art Editor. ......... . .... Nellie Bennett Assistant Art Editor .......... . . ........... . ............ . . . . ...... Ruth Severud Assistant Art Editor. . .......... Violet Kudart Literary Editor . . Helen Hammond Assistant Literary Editor. . . ....... . ........ Isfold J osefson Assistant Literary Editor. . .......... .. ......... Frances Peake Assistant Literary Editor. . .. Elfrieda Franzman Feature Editor. . ....... . .. . . ................... John Kissling Assistant Feature Editor ........ . ............... . . ...... Betty Miller Assistant Featrue Editor. . . . ... . . . . ... Ralph Rydman Assistant Feature Editor ................ . . . ......... .. .............. Janet de Groot Men's Sport Editor. . ........... . . . ..... . Arthur Tait Assistant Men's Sport Editor .... Harold Johnson Assistant Men's Sport Editor. . .Howard Roy Women's Sport Editor ...... . . ...... .. .............. Daphne Buck Assistant Women's Sport Editor. . ........ . .. . ...... Luella Carpenter Assistant Women's Sport Editor.. . ... . ... . . . . .. Veronica Horihan Snapshot Editor. . ........... Audrey Protz Assistant Snapshot Editor .. . ............. Hilda Mahlke Picture Editor. . ........ Margaret Bottomley Assistant Picture Editor .. . .. . Dorothy Abrahams Assistant Picture Editor .............. . . . ...... .. ................ Helen Kerr Characterization Editor. . ..... Evelyn Hand Assistant Characterization Editor. ......... . Lorene Zeller Business Manager. . . . ............. . . . .......... .. .............. Calvin Barkow Assistant Business Manager. ......................... Gordon Bear Assistant Business Manager. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Joseph Voorhees . Borghild Gilboe, Alpha Odegaard, Helen Skrock, Florence Schroth Typists. Faculty Advisers. ..... Dorothy Clark Art ....................... . . Business .Arthur T. French Literary. .... Robert R. Reed


The Organization and Work of the Wenonah Staff I.

Purpose: The purpose is to publish an annual or yearbook which will reflect the activities of the college year. The Wenonah shall be published by the Sophomore (second year) and II. Senior (fourth year) classes. III. The Wenonah shall be written and published by a staff whose members may be elected from the students in all four classes in a manner outlined in section V. IV. The staff shall be selected in the following manner : The presidents of the second and fourth year classes shall call a joint meeting of the two classes at which a nominating committee of not less than five, or more than ten, members shall be chosen from the membership of the second and fourth year classes. To these student members shall be added one or two members of the faculty. V. The Committee on Nominations shall report to the second and fourth year classes in joint session a list of candidates for positions on the Wenonah staff after selecting them in the following manner: The Committee shall make a list of the positions on the staff which are to be filled. This list shall be submitted to members of the College, both faculty and students, who may be helpful in selecting the most capable students to perform the duties. This list shall include a managing-editor who has served during the previous year as editor-in-chief, and an editor-in-chief who will serve during the following year as managing-editor. This list shall also include a business manager who has served as assistant business manager during the previous year, and an assistant business manager who will serve as business manager during the following year. Two members of the Wenonah staff, but no more than two, may be chosen from each of the first and third year classes. VI. The election of the Wenonah staff shall take place in September of each year. VII. There shall be included as members of the staff, faculty advisers as follows: one business adviser, one literary adviser, and one art adviser. The faculty adviser shall be chosen by the Wenonah staff within two weeks after the election of the staff, as provided in section V. VIII. The members of the second and fourth year classes as publishers of the Wenonah shall assume financial responsibility for the publication of the Wenonah, provide for deficits, and divide all profits equally. IX. The business managers shall be required to submit a clear and businesslike report of the receipts and expenditures to the class and to the faculty business adviser and the president of the college .


!!!!!!.. m!Jt1~.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

Top Row - Boland, Southworth, Happe, Voorhees, Jen sen , Saari . Stcond Row - Krage, Gibson, Engle , Spillman, Botto mly , Steffes, Chri stopher. Third Row - Skrod c, Goetting, Matthiae, Josefson, Sunde, Selle, Burke , Marshall. Bottom Row- Ta it , Mullen, Schildknecht, Franzrnan, Hammond, Peake, Wyman, Gr iffith , Johnson.

The Winonan Managing Editor . .. . ... . ........ . . . ............ . ...... Helen Hammond Editor-in-Chief .... . .... .. . . . .. . . .... . ......... .. .. . .... .. Frances Peake Associate Editor ...... . .. .. . . . .... . . . .. . . ...... . . . ... ... . Helen Wyman Feature Editor . . ..... .... . .. ... .. . .... . . . . . . . . ... . . ..... Robert Griffith Men's Sport Editor ... .... · .. . .... . .... . . .. .. ......... . . .. . .. Arthur Tait . Asst. Men's Sport Editors . .. ... . ... . .. . . ..... . ... Tom Mullen, John Saari Women's Sport Editor . .. ...... . . . .. .. .. . . .. . ... .......... Lucille Krage Alumni Editor . .. ...... .... . . . .... .. . .... .............. Joseph Voorhees ASSISTANTS Margaret Bottomley, Constance Christopher, Doris Engle, Ruth Gibson, Caroleen Goetting, Ray Happe, Harold Johnson, Isfold Josefson, Charlotte Marshall, Marjorie Selle, Verona Spillman, Esther Steffes, Constance Sunde, Elfrieda Franzman, Celeste Burke. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager .. ..... . ... . ......... . ... . . . . . .... .. Henry Southworth Asst . Business Manager .. . .................... . .... . . . ... Bernard Boland Circulation Manager . . .. ............ . . . ... . . . ....... Luella Schildknecht STAFF TYPISTS Hazel Fort

Helen Skrock

Paula Mathiae

Meta Carroll


The Organization and Work of the W inonan Staff I.

The Winonan is the all-college newspaper of the Winona State Teachers College.

II.

The Purposes are to publish a paper which will develop a stronger bond between members of the college, keep the Alumni Society in touch with college affairs, and stimulate interest in teaching.

III.

The issues appear bi-monthly, subject to the money available, and the judgment of the editors and their staffs.

IV.

The Winonan is published by the members of the college and is paid for from funds received from subscriptions and advertisements, and from funds alloted for the purpose by the College Committee on Finance.

V.

The members of the staff shall be chosen from the membership of the college or alumni in the following manner: (1) The staff shall be elected in the first month of the spring quarter and shall serve for one year. (2) The editor holding office at the time of the election shall announce at the college assembly that try-outs for positions on the staff will be held at a certain time and place. The assignments for the try-outs shall be typical of newspaper articles. The editor and assistant editors of the staff then in office, acting as judges, shall determine by the written articles submitted, and by the experience and fitness of the candidates, who are best qualified to perform the duties of the various positions, and shall make their selections accordingly. (3) When the membership of the Winonan Staff is completed in the manner set forth in Section V (2) the editor who conducted the try-outs and the election of the new staff shall announce the results to the members of the college at general assembly. ( 4) The members of the general assembly shall have the privilege to accept or to reject the report. (5) In case of vacancy in any position on the staff the position left vacant shall be filled by the remaining members of the staff in the manner provided for the annual election in Section V (2).

VI.

The members of the retiring staff, cooperating with the new staff, shall publish the two issues of the Winonan following the election. The new staff shall thereafter take full charge of the publication.

VII. The Winonan Staff, as representatives of the members of the College, shall publish a creditable paper in material and appearance in agreement with the purposes of the paper as stated in Section I, using the funds allotted for the purpose to the best of their ability. They are responsible for the paper to the college membership whose money is spent in this project.


Top Row- Liban, Hyduke, Norby, Voorhees, Barkow, Southworth, Jones, Doland, French. Second Row- Tait, Jederman, Griffith, Ki ss ling , Svee, Enger, Griffith, Brown, Whyte, Reed. Third Row- Hand, Lockwood, Horihan, Ahrens, Haesly , Bard, Murray, Andres, Zeller, Simons, Mahlke, Brace. Bottom Row- Buck, Kearney , Karow, Protz, Nissen, Gildemeister, Bear, Severud, Kohler, Werner, Southworth.

The Die-No-Mo Club makes the wheels of college activities go round? Die-No-Ma, W HAT of course. Formally stated, the purpose of the club is to give active support to all college activities and to create interest in them. The outstanding characteristics of club members seems to be an abundance of the well known three V's - vim, vigor, vitality. The club consists of two classes of members: charter members who signed the constitution at the time of its adoption, and elected members who are chosen from the members of the other school organizations. There is but one standing committee in the club . This is the committee on retention of members with three unexcused absences . It is composed of Dr. Selle, Hilda Mahlke, and Henry Southworth. The Die-No-Ma sponsors a large part of the college social affairs such as the football banquet, homecoming, pepfests, and the Die-No-Ma show. PAuL NisSEN ............. .......... . ..... ..... High Voltage GEORGE Rossi ...................................... Voltage HILDA MAHLKE . ..... ................................ Brush AuDREY PRoTz ............................. .. ...... .. Spark MR . REED, MR. FRENCH, MR. jEDERMAN, DR . SELLE, Miss GILDEMEISTER, AND Miss BRuNNER .......... Insulators


Top Row- Mourant, Robinson, Schira, Quillan, Vogard, E. Berg, A. Berg, Peterson, Graovoll, Saari, Vukelich, Hyduke. St,;enth Row- Dahlin, Helling, Plantikow,Jaworski, Leonard, Owens, Boland, Lee, Brandt, Duerre, Feuerholm, Snyder. Si:octh Row- Sontag, Charpentier, Rice, Happe, Rupp, Edwardson, Kozlowski, Barkow, Clark, Larson, Rinke!, Severson. Fifth Row- Fuertes, Crawshaw, Schmidt, Tait, Svee, Weight, Norby, Bunn,Jung, Neeb, W. Holden, Carpio.

Fourth Row- Miles, O'Reilly, Johnson, Kearney, Weinberger, Boyd, W. Roth, Dolin, Nichols, Wiener, Southworth, Bohn. Third Row- Whireis, Roy, Main, Kissling,James, Rydman, Rowell, Haake, Voorhees, O'Brien, R. Griffith. Stcond Row - Natividad, Hand, Rogge, Whyte, Mullen, H. Griffith, Cabot, Zimmerhakl, Edwards, Gebhard, Sch meling, Jedermao, Ramos. Bottom Row- Hrdlicka, Bear, Ambrosen, Brown, Nissen, Nihart, Purington, Karow, Kohler, Jones, Tillman, Werner, Stuhr, Enger.

Mu-Epsilon-Nu Mu-Epsilon-Nu, a men's club, was organized in 1923. Its aims are T HEcultivate the spirit of friendliness, promote good fellowship, to to

to

encourage clean sportsmanship and friendly competlt10n, to maintain an attitute of helpfulness and cooperation, and to cherish the ideals of service and loyalty. Any man attending Winona State Teachers College is eligible for membership in this organization and may become a member by "undergoing" the initiation. The Mu-Epsilon-Nu banquet is one of the major social events for the college men. Every man looks forward to it with eagerness - the one night when he may be a man among men. President JAMES MILLER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice-President WALTER ENGER... . Secretary-Treasurer MR. JEDERMAN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Adviser ANTHONY KoHLER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .


!!!!!!!!!. I !JtiZ.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

Standint.- Johnson, Gorton, Mattson, Miller. Sittin!,- Richards, Proctor, Selleck:, Byhoffer, Baker, Herr, Anderson, Elton, Stettbacker, Nciharc.

The League of Women Voters THE League of Women Voters, a branch of the National League, is an organization that aims to keep women students informed on governmental problems and proposed legislative measures. Above all, it seeks to make every eligible woman student an intelligent voter. On November twentieth and twenty-first, the first Conference of College Leagues was held at Carleton College to which convention our league sent four delegates : Florence Gorton, Effie Anderson, Maxine Proctor, and Alyce Neihart. They were entertained at Margaret Evans Hall, the newest dormitory on the Carleton campus. Florence Monahan, director of the Shakopee Home for Women and an outstanding Minnesota woman, was the principal speaker at the luncheon held in the Carleton Tea Rooms. She spoke on the important position that the modern woman holds in life today compared with the insignificant one held by the woman of yesterday. The expenses of the Winona Delegates were defrayed by the Winona League who sold candy at two football games. The League of Women Voters urges all girls interested to join. ALYCE NEIHART . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President FLORENCE GoRTON . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice-President GRACE SELLECK . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary

Miss

RICHARDS, DR. SELLE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Advisers


Top Row- Uggen, Giese, Duncan, Mattson, E. Burke, Hassinger. Second Row- Hammond, Owens, Anderson, Herr, Sunde, Thompson, Bell, Tait, Bierce, Wyman, Gray, Daley, Weik, Weisman, French. &ttom Row - Coleman, C. Burke.

Le Cercle Francais HE French Club aims have its members become better acquainted T with French life and customs and literature. This year the club has to

become more "world minded" and has been interested in France, in its political, social, and economic relations with other countries. The club voted to combine educational and social meetings. Among the topics discussed in the educational meetings were: the value of the French language in the commercial field; French banking and a comparison of it with that of other foreign systems; and French contributions to science. The remainder of the discussions were more essentially literary and were lead by different members of the club. "L'anglais tel qu'on le parle" and "Mademoiselle Dada" were the two plays presented by the club. The final social meeting of the year was a dinner dance, arranged and served entirely in the French manner. ARTHUR TAIT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

President

BETTY BuRKE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice- President BARBARA FRENCH . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer

Miss

CoLEMAN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Adviser


Stnndint, - Lihan, Karow, Kissling, Sunde, Newman,]. Voorhees, Morse, Rotromly, Vukelich, Herrick, Ti ll man, Barkow, Southworth, Happe. Sitting- Rossi, Brown, Warts, G. Voorhees, Kearney, Hammond, Justman , Selle, Peake, Parish, de Groot, Emtrom, Kerr, Horihan, Hand, Buck.

The Wenonah Players Wenonah Players is the dramatic organization of the college. It has T HE been an active club for several years, being organized in 1919. Any student in the college may become a member if he participates in the tryouts and is judged worthy of membership by the group of old members. Opportunities for tryouts are given at the beginning of the fall quarter and at one time during the winter quarter. The membership for 1931-32 was about forty-six. Each year the Players sponsor a one-act play contest for the high schools of the state, the club presenting a silver shield to the winning group. This year the club entered the University of Minnesota's one-act play contest for colleges of the state. An initiation banquet for the new Players was held at Shepard Hall during October. The annual dinner-dance, the final important event of the year for the Players, took place at Hunthaven on May 21. GEORGE Rossi ... ..... . ........ . ....... . ....... .... President VERONICA HoRIHAN .... .. .. ... . .... . . .. . ... . .. Vice-President EvELYN HAND ... ... . .... ... ...... . ........ Secretary-Treasurer Miss WATTS ............ . .. . ..... . ... ... . . .......... Adviser


Standing - Liban, R. Brown, Steinback, C. Brown , Di ckerson , Miller , Z iegenfuss , Fi field, Kudarc. Sirtinf. - de Groot , Botto mley , Brezic, Vanstro m, Sever ud, Clark, Hoffner, Bu rrow s, O lso n, Hervi.

The Art Club

T

HE Art Club was organized as a means of affording further opportunity for students who take a special interest in the field of art . The club which now has a quota of twenty-five members has annual try outs to which anyone is eligible. All business is transacted at the two regular meetings held during the month. One of these meetings is a work meeting, the other a social one, including visits to places of interest in Winona. The threefold purpose of the club is: first, to further interest in art; second, to raise standards of art work; third, to be of assistance in art problems related to college work. IsABEL ANnA . . . . . . . ... . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

President

EMALINE OLsoN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary LuELLA ScHILDKNECHT . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Miss

Assistant Secretary Adviser

DoROTHY CLARK . . . . . .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . ..


!!!!!!!!!!!.. m !az.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

Top Row- Hyduke, Edward s, Ri ce, Winte rs, Lee , Ri sty. Second Row - Rinke! , Griffith , Voorhees, Hrdl icka, Herman, Ne ihart. Bottom Row- Galligan, Rogge, Enger, Svee, Norby, Tait.

The "W" Club Tuesdays and Thursdays of each week between October 15th and T HE April 15th are "W" days . Haven't you noticed that on those days loyal "W" men of the "W" club always wear their "W" sweaters. The "W" club is an honorary organization having as its members only the college men who have earned letters in one of the major sports - football, basketball, or track. The object of the club is to promote athletics in both major and minor sports . The reorganization of the "W" Club which took place in 1929 was the outgrowth of the need for a men's athletic organization in the college . The club members have adopted the emblem of the original "W" Club - a gold "W" set with nine half pearls . This year the club has donated to the college a tennis trophy on which the name of the tennis champions of the school will be inscribed. The purpose of this is to create more interest in the tennis tournament held each spring . RoBERT GRIFFITH ............ . ... . . . ... . ........... President ALLAN NORBY .. ................. . ............ Vice- President WALTER ENGER ............................ Secretary-Treasurer MR. GALLIGAN ........ . ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..... Adviser


Top Row - Sontag, Rice, Happe, Clark, McCluskey, Bohn. Second Row - Tait, Rupp, Lee, Sneider. Bottom Row- Torgerson, Edwards, Hrdlicka, Rowell, Hyduke, Sandt.

The Industrial Arts Club

T

HE Industrial Department is one of the oldest and most active in the college. Each year new equipment is added and today this department of the Winona State Teachers College takes the front rank among the Teachers Colleges of this section. This year among other additions, new sheet metal equipment was installed. The course includes woodwork, printing, mechanical drawing, machine shop, forge, foundry, electricity, industrial art work, and metal work. In 1915 the Industrial Arts Club was organized to promote professional growth and comradeship among industrial students. To this end, the club meets and examines new materials and equipment in the field, hears talks, makes excursions to industrial plants; and takes part in the S.E.M.E.A. industrial sectional meetings, as well as pther similar activities. The four year industrial program went into effect in 1929. DoNALD BoHN ................. . .... .. ............ President GEORGE McCLUSKEY ........... . ............... Vice-President WALTER RuPP ..................... . ....... Secretary-Treasurer MEssRs. SANDT AND ToRGERSON ... . ............... . .. Advisers


Top Row - Ma rz, Ca rl son, Bun n, Ho lte, Mi ller, Bar kow, Kiss ling, Granvo ll. Bottom Row - Bard, Sweazey, Do lan, Kearney, Neeb, Ro hweder, Brown, Bcar, Joncs, Owe ns.

The Apollo Club

"TOart,singandforto reflect the joy of singing, to develop interest and ability in the the spirit of the college which sponsors it" - these are the purposes of the Apollo Club, an organization of men singers under the direction of Miss Rohweder. The club is a very active group. This can be realized by noting that rehearsals are held four days a week in preparation for the club's numerous appearances in Winona and neighboring cities . In fact, the travels of the club are not locally limited for a tour of the state has been made for the last two years during spring vacation . The climax of the club's program is the annual concert given during the spring quarter. The Apollo club has acquired an enviable reputation for genuine artistic accomplishment . CoRWIN JoNES.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . . .. . . ... . . . .... P resident EuGENE SwEAZEY . ... .. . . . ... .. ... .. . . . . ... Secretary-Treasurer CALVIN BARKOW . . .. . . . . . . .. . . . ... . . . .. . ... Business Manager Miss RoHWEDER . .. . . . . . . . ... . . ..... . ....... . . . . . . . . Adviser


Top Row- Abrahamson, Mourning, Protz, Newman, Paulson, Applen, Bierce, Pchn;on, Daley, Haggerty, Lee, Sunde, Odegard. & 11om RoUI - Justman, Tusr, Groose, Carpenter, Mahlke, Ahrens, Enger, Grimm, Anda, Wadewitz, Sourhworrh, Ostrem, Parish, Brace.

The Mendelssohn Club Mendelssohn Club, which is one of the oldest groups of the school, T HE having been organized in 1900, is composed of twenty-five selected women singers of the college. It is maintained primarily for the purpose of assisting the different musical functions of the college throughout the year. Its meetings in the tower room on Monday, Tuesday, and Thursday of each week, are under the efficient and spirited direction of Mr. Grimm. He, with the cooperation of the club, has done very good work. Two of the highlights of this year for the Mendelssohn Club are its annual recital in the spring and its participation with the Apollo Club in "Mikado," a light opera of a Japanese theme. The opera was under the direction of both Mr. Grimm and Miss Rohweder. CoNSTANCE SuNDE ............... . ... .. .. . .. ..... .. President ANITA GRoosE ....... . ....... .. .... ..... ...... Vice-President EvELYN HAGGERTY ..... . ....... .... .. . .... . Secretary-Treasurer GENEVIEVE PARISH ................. . .. .. . ........ . . Librarian EDNA JusTMAN . . . ... . ......... . .... .. .. . .... .. . Accompanist MR. GRIMM .... .... . . .. . . ............. ... . . . ... .... Adviser


!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!..I ~t1Z

Standing - Lceb, McDonald, Larson, Jesmer, McNulty, Sutherland, L. Speltz, Bottomley, Amundson, Roberts, Norland, Hellam, Swenson, Erickson, Denison , Abrahamson, Pelto, Kaufm:mn, Gochnauer, Campbell, Fort, Dulas, M iller. Sitting - Scm ling, Most, Clement, Gustafson, Werner, Nelson, Walimaa, Lockwood, Jorgenson , Anderson, Abrahams, Carroll, Haase, Owens, Haugen, Stromberg, Herr, Rosing, Liabraatcn, Schwable, Thompson.

The Kindergarten Club THE Kindergarten Club is one of the oldest and most active of the clubs in the college. It is under the supervision of Miss Louise Sutherland, Miss Bertha Schwable, and Miss Evelyn Semling. Monthly meetings are held in the kindergarten rooms. The students who are specializing in kindergarten work compose the membership. The more serious activities of the club are the contribution to the Kindergarten Scholarship Fund, earned each year through the sale of Christmas cards, a class memorial presented to the kindergarten department, and a membership in the International Association for Childhood Education. The social activities of the club include the annual picnic held in the fall, get-together during the year, and vanous parties . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President . .......... First Vice-President META CARROLL . . . . . . . ....... Second Vice-President IRENE JoRGENSON . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. . .. . . . . . . . Secretary HARRIET HAASE . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Treasurer MissEs SuTHERLAND, ScHWABLE, AND SEMLING . . . . . . . . . Advisers DoROTHY ABRAHAMs .

CAMILLA ANDERSON . .


Top Row- Scanlan , Quillin , Engle, LaCasse, Shime k, Farnswor th , Losins ki, Bakke, Wals h, Petersen, Krienke, Springer, Meshke , Steinbach Pulles, Fuertes, Johnson, Mocchnig, Crawshaw, Swanson. Second Row-- Bartsch , Drewes, Ashier, Register, Hassinger, Kauphusman, Hanson , Dean, Arnoldy ,]. Corcoran, Swenson , Olin, King, Kohner Liddle, Josefson , Fe uerhelm, Jo hnson, Pankratz , Higg ins, Christensen. Bottom Row- Davis, Moore, Chmelik, Nelson, Erickson, Strand, Hillis, Hol te, Trottncr , Grant , Arnoldy, Gustafson, Selleck, Haggerty , ~now.

The Country Life Club HIS year the Country Life Club sees the fifteenth year of its existence . T During this time much has been accomplished in establishing a keen interest in and opening channels for the many possibilities of the rural school. This has been done by both social and instructive activities . The programs are of a nature that may easily be adapted to rural communities . Instructions and plans for rural community gatherings and organizations are discussed at the meetings, giving the prospective teachers practical material. The Country Life Club is an organization primarily for the students in rural education, but a welcome is extended to any other students interested . The work this year began September 16th, when all members were invited to Agahming Park to a water-and-musk-melon "feed ." The program for 1931-1932 is centered on the theme , " Community Service." These programs included talks by the county superintendent , the agricultural agent, and the state 4-H Club leader. This year 's membership includes eleven students who have had considerable experience in 4-H Club Work . President Vice-President . ... Secretary-T reasurer . . . . . . . . . . . . . Adviser

I s FOLD JosEPHSON . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . RAPHANY JoHNSON . . . . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . CoRNE LIUS FEUERHELM . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Miss ETTA C H RI STEN SEN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .


!!!!!!!!. m!J«l~.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

Top Row- G ilbertson, Bruegger, R<Xmcr, Douglas , Carlson , Pelto, Bung, Albee, Scverud, Kettner, Biermann, Buclc, Carpemcr, Quandr. Stcond Row- Walstad , Marrin, Caswell , Hayc<>, King, Utzinger, Ollmcrt, G lasrud, Mattson, Carroll, Steffes, Jo hnson , Goetting. Third Row- Engel, Payne, Berg, Yates, Borgen, Gray, Applcn, Wilson, Joscfson, Glover, Weisman, Phillips, Thompson. &11om Row- Clement, Talbot, Schmitt, Krage, Larson, Pendergast, Andres, Kaufmann, Lundberg, English, Enger, Kcarocy.

The Women's Athletic Association Women's Athletic Association is the organization which encourages T HE participation in athletics by all women students . The sports which it sponsors during the year are: field hockey, tennis, swimming, hiking, skiing, skating, tobogganing, archery, golf, volley-ball, and kitten-ball. In such a variety of activities there is always something for everybody to do and to learn. Members and prospective members are encouraged to do their best by being awarded points for the time spent in each particular activity. A specific number of points merits the award of a letter or chevron. Every person belonging to and participating in the activities of the club, finds things more worthwhile because of the clubs motto "Play Up: Play Up And Play the Game." The organization meets once a month to transact necessary business. The programs following the business meeting are designed primarily for the enjoyment of everyone, and for the cultivation of a friendly feeling among the girls . The big event of the year is the W.A.A. Banquet held in the spring.

MILDRE D KAuFMANN .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

President

LuCILLE KRAGE .. . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . .. . . .. . .. . V ice-President MARIE QuADAY . . . . ... .. . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer MissEs PENDERGAST AND TALBOT .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Advisers


Standing- Weisman, Ka ufman, Spi ll man , Jo hnson, Sreffcs, Eng lish , Tho mpson , Mes hke, Quaday, Hoffner, Utzinger, Gochnauer. Sitt;,Jg- Haugen, Adnerson , H. John son, Henn, Harper, Jo nes, Kerr , Eng le, Richards, Payne.

The Young Women's Christian Association Young Women's Christian Association carries on various activities: T HE they are the " Big Sisters" who befriend the new students, the old Y.W .C.A . girls meeting all incoming trains and busses on Freshman Day; a committee serves punch to those registering on the first day; and a beautiful Friendship Day program is given . A very effective and unusual installation ceremony is carried out each year. The program for the year included carol singing and distribution of gifts at the poor farm, carol singing in front of the dormitories the week preceding the Christmas holidays, vesper services, popcorn party and pancake supper, and lectures on appearance and personality. The most important project the Y.W .C.A . undertook was the Girl Reserve Leadership Course which met for an eight weeks' period and boasted a membership of fifty. First Chairman Chairman MARGARET HoFFNER . . ... . . . . . . •• . . . . . . • . • . . . . . . . . . . Secretary VERONA SPILLMAN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . .. .. . . . . Treasurer Miss RICHARDS . . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Adviser HELEN KERR . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..

KATHRYN JoNES .. .. ... . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Second


!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!..~!ttl~.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

Top Row- Charpencier, Rogge, E. Kohner, G. Losinsk i, E. Losinski, SIXJtz, Anderson, Thrune, Boland, Quillin, N illes, B. Kohner, Barren , Trottner,

HMner.

~rnoldy , Jung, C. Brown, O'Neil, Nichols, Snyder,

Second R11w- Fuertes, Matz, Andres, Kcarne:r, A'brahams, Schell, Bradish, L. Srelr2.. Kudart, Skrock, Bruegger, Scan, Cawley, Downey, Hayes, King, Hovda, Kicselhorst, Lahmers, Miller, D ulas, Haase. &:tom Row - Vukelich, Kearney, Gillespie, R. Brown, Daley, Nissen, Kauphusman, Coleman, Hammond, Kohler, Herrick, Burke, Thompson.

The Newman Club HE Catholic students of our school, organized as the Newman Club, T promote the spiritual as well as the social interests of its members . The members are held together by bonds of a common faith, friendship, and good fellowship . The meetings, which are held every other Sunday, are educational as well as social. The Reverend Father O'Day is the spiritual adviser of the club and Miss Coleman the faculty adviser. The social affairs of the year generally include a sleigh ride in February, and several other parties during the school year. The club owes much to the cooperation of its members and board of advisers . President DoROTHY ABRAHAMS . . . . . . . . . .. . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . Vice-President KATHRYN GILLESPIE . . . . . . . . . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer Miss CoLEMAN. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . Adviser PAuL NISSEN . . . . . . . . .

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . .


Standing - Bachman, Lee, Daley, Kauphusman , Nelson, Parish, Severud, Miles, Walstad, Schroth, Matthiae, Main. Sittm1,- Newman. Grimm, Brown, Most, Rohweder, Beatrice Schaffner, Jones, Ahrens, Bernice: Schaffner, Zeller, Bear.

The Mason Music Club HE Mason Music Club derives its name from Lowell Mason, an efficient T composer of the eighteenth century and the first teacher of public school music in America. The club consists of all students who are especially interested in music. Interesting programs are provided for each semi-monthly meeting at which these music lovers may enjoy the beauty and splendor of the art. The purpose of the club is to study those phases of music not included in the regular curriculum, as well as to aid the members in the cultivation of a taste for true appreciation of the best in the world of music . Through the study of the life of the composers, musical artists, and their works, something more tangible is added to one 's momentary observation and reflection - something which will give more depth to this understanding of the beauty of life. LoRENE ZELLER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . .. President RAY BROWN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Vice-President

GENEVIEVE PARISH . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . Secretary-T reasttrer MR. GRIMM . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . .. . . .. . . . . . . . . . Adviser


!!!!!!!!!!!!. m!JtiZ.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

Top Row - O'Reilly, Fucrccs, Peterson, Carlson, Blamik, Rowell, O'Neill, Dahlin. Second Row - Quandt, Goetting, Meril,Johnson, Anderson, English, Enger, Phil!ipps, Steffes, Freeberg, Sticha. Third Row- Josefson, Uningcr, Quaday, Ratz, Venables, Dickerson, Weisman, Bierce, Paulson, Hautt, John, Pfister. Bottom Row- Groosc, Southworth, Corlis, Carpenter, Brunner, Kudart,Johnson, Burrows, Morse, Thompson.

The Junior High School Club HAROLD JoHNsoN . . . . . . . . .. .. . HELEN

N USSLOCH.

CLEONE MoRsE .

.... . . Pm·ident . .. . . Vice-President . Secretary-T reasttrer

Miss BRuNNER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Adviser


Top Row - Scanlan, Charpentier, Robinson, Rupp, Saari, Enger, Svee, Jensen, Helling, Gebhard, R. Larso n. Third Row - Hanson, Peterson, Payne, Higgins, Register, Lehman, Bung, Sunde, Smith, Snyder, Kerr, Gie:-e. Second Row- Hammond. Horihan, Anda, Hovda, Scott, Byhoffer, Applen, Johnson, Ba.ker, Andres, Engel, Gilbertson, Buck. Fir.It Row- Nussloch, Schildknecht, Carlson, Franzman, Witliams, Ollmerr, Brant, Harper, Berg, Lundberg, Kearney, Haesley.

The Junior High School Club CITUDENTS interested in Junior High School work compose the group

0 known as the Junior High School Club. The aims of the club are

to

create an interest in and to help in the development of the Junior High Schools in the state. Interesting and educational programs are held twice a month. Faculty members and persons interested in education help this club with its meetings. This year, Miss Mallory, Miss Richards, and Mr. Simmers gave interesting talks at meetings . The group is also indebted to the Apollo Club and to Mr. John Paul Jones for contributions to their programs of the year. The Junior High School Club is one of the largest of its kind in the college. This membership indicates the interest of a large group at the college.


!!!!!~~ !JtlZ.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

T()p Rvw - Gibson, Bratud, Logan, Mossberg, Maring, Nciharr, Jorgenson, Wickiscr, Ritman, Proctor, Busse, Gladsrud, Enger. Second Row- Walstad, Hayes, Dahlman, Bard, Caswell, Raimer, Duncan, Lahmcrs, Anda, Mculler, Meehan, Elton, Rosing, Engle.

Third Row- Schmitt, Northness, Kohner, Brand, Breugger, Douglas, Marshall, Redmond, Anderson, Veum, Elton, Neudecker, Hvitvcd, Rankila. Fourth Row- Arnoldy, Christopher, Ludwig, Zeller, Gillespie, Newman, Sevcrud, Swanson, Spillman, Laiture, Bradish, Farnsworth, La Cassc, Spillman. Bottom Row - Hoffner, Jones, Hcrvi, Christensen, Kramer, Walch, Clark, Peterman, Doblar, Vanstrom, Williams, Lee, Pcrdie.

The Intermediate Grade Club Grade Club was organized in 1925 by Miss Frances T Smith,Intermediate then supervisor of the department. HE

The purpose of the club is to aid the prospective teachers of the fourth, fifth, and sixth grades by presenting better methods of teaching in these grades. The year's program is planned to include activities which are interesting and entertaining as well as instructive. The club aims to plan programs which represent the predominant interests of the group. The membership of the organization is made up of the students who are specializing in the intermediate grades. First year students, as well as the students who are engaged in practice teaching in these grades, are eligible for membership . It is a wise plan for those who choose the middle grades for their field of endeavor, to also join the club. Regular meetings of the club are held on the third Monday night of each month. LoRENE ZELLER . . . . .

. . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . President

MARGARET HoFFNER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . RuTH NEWMAN. .

Vice-President

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer

Miss ELLA CLARK . . . . . . . . . . . .

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Adviser


Top Row- Lech, Odden, Williams, Smaby, Beaver, Lindgren, Mattson, Albee, Herbert, Brande, Kronin, Marcin. Second Row- Otterness, Kettner, Ostrem, Uggen, Kauphusman, Ruud, Bi ermann, Johnson, Buck, Jones, Harlow. Bottom Row- Foster, Richter, Wilson, Gray, Schroth, Brouillette, Stude, Gilboe, Selleck, Haynes, Pfeffer, Gage.

The Primary Club HE Primary Club holds an important place among the foremost organiT zations of the school. The students who are specializing in the primary grades are eligible to become members . The particular problems and projects of the first three grades are the topics of discussion at the various meetings which are held periodically. Each year the club entertains the college students and the faculty at a party in the college gymnasium. This year the party was held on February 13, the general theme being patriotic in color and entertainment . Several girls of the physical education department presented a minuet. The veranda of Mount Vernon was represented at one end of the gymnasium; other decorations carried out the patriotic keynote. MAUDE GRAY ....... . .. . . . .. . ........ . ............ President VERONA STUDE ...... . . . ......... . ........ First Vice-President DoROTHY RICHTER .... .. ...... . ..... . .... Second Vice- President ELIZABETH WILSON ........... . . . . ................ .. Secretary IsABEL HAYNES . . . ................... . .......... . . . Treasurer MARGARET ENsTROM ......... . .......... . . . . . .. News Reporter MissEs GAGE, BROUILLETTE, FosTER .. ..... . .......... Advisers


!!!!!!!. I !JdZ.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

L1jt t o Rit ht - Buck, Bung, Snyd er , Anda , Glover , Quandt, Lundberg, Clement, And res, Ha esly, Ca swell, Wal st:td , Yate s, Krage, G ilber tso n. Gla srud, Horiha n.

The Physical Education Club the leadership of Miss Lewis the Physical Education Club was U NDER organized in 1921. Because of the efficiency of its directors and the cooperation of its members, the club has accomplished a great deal during its eleven years of existence. The Club sponsors annually in the fall a "get acquainted" supper for the Freshman "specials." Each spring the girls enjoy a weekend camping trip. In the spring term a Physical Education Demonstration was given in the form of an entertainment. In every way the club is active and the meetings are very worthwhile in order to reach the aim : "Play for Play's Sake." JoHANNA GLASRUD . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . .. .. . . . .

President

MILLICENT YATES . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. . . . . . . .. . .. . Vice- President

W INNIFRED

SNYDER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. . . . . ..

S ecretar_y-Treasurer

MrssEs TALBOT AND PENDERGAST . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . .. .. . Advisers


Silfing -

Karow, Jung, Newman, Skrock, Duerre, Wiener, Zeller, Yates, Carlson, Miles, Thompson, Main, Granvoll, Abraham, Purington Blarnik, Zimmerhakl, Nelson, Elton, Quaday.

The Band which was organized in December, 1930, under the direction T ofHEMr.band,Donald Karow, and which is still under his excellent supervision, is one of the newest, busiest, and most progressive organizations in school. Among the activities of the band, from which each member receives many pleasant and beneficial hours, are: giving concerts in chapel; playing for pep fests; leading parades at homecoming, and playing for games both at home and in other cities. There are two groups: the first band, which consists of twenty-five members; and the second band, which consists of twenty members. Many interested students take advantage of the opportunity offered them to borrow instruments from the department. Many supplies have been added to this organization. The year's work has been so successfully carried on, and so much interest aroused that tt Js hoped next year to increase in membership. GonnoN BEAR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

. President

RALPH PuRINGTON . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice-President DoROTHY ABRAHAMS . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer

Librarian Master MR. KAnow ....... . ...... . ......................... Adviser

EvERETT NELSON .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . .

OLIVER WHITEIS . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Concert


!!!!!!!!!!!!!!. m!JdE.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

Top Row - Enstrom, Walimaa, Larson, Hydukc, Saar i, Peterson, Hcrvi, Bradish. Bottom Row - Hongisto, Laiture, Autio, Hoffner, Bark Ia, Mattson, Rankilla , Johnso n.

The Arrowhead Range Club

THE Range Club has changed its name recently to Arrowhead-Range Club. The membership is limited to students whose homes are in the towns on the iron range in the Arrowhead country, the northeastern portion of Minnesota. Mr. Reed has been the adviser of the club for a number of years. He is personally interested in the range country. This year, Miss Brouillette was co-adviser. The purpose of the club is to foster high scholastic standards among the Range students and to create a bond of fellowship and loyalty to the school. The Range Club has been an active and well-known organization in the school for many years. It has been especially noted that the Range students h ave a peculiar gregarious instinct and fervent loyalty to thdr section of the state. They claim that the north country h as a strong fascination for its natives . The majority of the members come from towns on the M esabi Range. The largest number have their homes in Virginia, Gilbert, Eveleth and Chisholm; others come from other towns on the range within short distances of one another. S YL V IA AuTIO . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . P resident jAMES K E ARNE Y . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . .. .. .. . . . . . . . . V

ice-P resident

T HoMAS VuKELICH . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . S ecretary JoHN BLATNIK. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

. . Treasurer

MR. REED, Miss BROUILLETTE . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . Advisers


Top Row - Lahmers, Ruud, Baker, Blatnik, Saari, Procter, Rieman, Sticka, Purdie. Bottom Row - Robinson, Peterson . Ranki la, Hovda, Bierman, Johnson, Buck, Jones, Barlow, Richards, O'Ne ill

The Fifth Year Normal Club HIS club was organized in September 1930. It is made up of all students T who have taken their first year of Normal training elsewhere and have come to Winona for additional work. Bound together by mutual interest and experience, these students have established life-long friendships through their club. Enjoyable social events of the year add much to the vitality of this organization. RuTH BucK. .

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. President

DoROTHY JoHNSON .. .. . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice-President FRANCIS O'NEILL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Secretary-Treasurer

Miss

RICHARDS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Adviser


Top Row- Dolan, Kearney, Matz, Neeb, Brown, Carlson, Miller, Holce, Barkow, Bear, Owens, Granvoll, Kissling. Second Row- Sweazey, Abrahamson, Mourning, Protz, Newman, Paulson, Applen, Bierce, Pehrson, Daley, Haggerty, Lee, Sunde, Odegard. Bottom Row- Bard, Tust, Groose, Carpemer, Mahlke, Ahrens, Enger, Rohweder, Grimm, Parish, Wadcwitz, Anda, Ostrem, Southworth,

(Brace).

The College Choir HE College Choir is composed of the young men of the Apollo Club T and the young women of the Mendelssohn Club. Miss Rohweder and Mr. Grimm act as co-directors. The chorus sang several numbers at the Homecoming general assembly on October 31. The group also presented a few numbers at one of the assemblies during the week following George Washington's birthday in celebration of the Bi-centennial of his birth. The outstanding program presented by the College Choir was the presentation of the "Mikado" in February.

CALVIN BARKOW .............. . ... ........ ........ President GENEVIEVE PARISH .... . ............... ... . . .... . . . Librarian MR. GRIMM, Mrss RoHWEDER .. . . . ....... . ... . .. . ... Advisers


Stunding- Newman, Groose, Dulas. Sitting- Miles, Baker, Bard, Ostrem, Speltz, Zimmerhakl, Mr. Grimm, Zeller, Granvoll, Thompson, Severson, Maring, Nelson, Blatnik, Jeffrey Main, Swenson, Kettner.

The Orchestra characteristic of this group the excellent musicanship T ofHE outstanding members. Their own ability supplemented by regular Monday is

its

is

evening practice periods. The orchestra contributed materially to the programs at which the Washington Bi-Centennial was celebrated, by the spirited playing of the national anthem and other patriotic selections. The college appreciates the cooperation of the orchestra in the presentation of plays and other school activities. The orchestra aims to help its members appreciate finer music as well as to familiarize them with orchestral work. RuTH NEWMAN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Librarian Adviser

MR. GRIMM .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .


Standint.- Jorgenson, Glasrud, Denison, Solberg, King, Scv:tnson, Allen. Sitting- Kaufmann, Coleman, Albee, Niehart, Kettner, Johnson,

The Twin City Club HE Twin City Club is composed of students from Minneapolis, Saint T Paul, and their immediate vicinities. Since its organization in 1921, the club has done much in helping Twin City people to become better acquainted with each other. Many most steadfast friends are gained through contacts made in this club . Though the Twin Cities may be the keenest of rivals these students bury the hatchet while in Winona and thoroughly enjoy the rivalry. The club is organized purely for social purposes and for real ''get-together'' parties the Twin-City Club has made a name . This year they have had luncheons and bridge parties. They also sponsored a successful and delightful card party on the train going home at Christmas time. During Christmas vacation the Twin City people had a theater party which will be hard to beat for a good time . MILDRED KAuFMANN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President HELEN ALBEE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Vice- President

CAMILLA ANDERso:r:r . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer JoYCE M EINKE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Social

Chairman

MissEs CoLEMAN AND SEMLING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Advi.rers


Tup Ruw - Swcazey, Fishbaug her, Granvoll , Southworth. Buttum Ruw - Hassinger, Voorhees, Franzmano.

Debate

A

NOTHER year of debating at the Winona State Teachers College has been completed with great success and much value to all concerned . This year the question for debate was especially interesting . This, in addition to good material with which to work, an efficient coach, and the loyal support of the student body is responsible for the successful season. The question for debate was, Resolved : "That Congress should enact legislation for the central control of industry." The affirmative team was composed of Eleanor H assinger, John Blatnik, and Joseph Voorhees . Cecil Granvall, Eugene Sweazy and Henry Southworth were the members of the negative team . A triangle debate conference was held this year by Moorhead, M ankato. and Winona. The affirmative team of Winona debated Mankato's negative team at Mankato . Winona's negative team debated Moorhead's affirmative team at Winona and Mankato's affirmative team debated Moorhead's negative team . Winona won the debate with Moorhead and lost to M ankato.


Come, sit down, every mother's son, and rehearse your parts. MIDSUMMER-NIGHT's DREAM.



"Sweet Meat Game" plays are proverbially interesting, presenting as they do a C HINESE people that is foreign to us in language, customs, ideals, and even habits of thought. The "Sweet Meat Game," a production of the dramatics class, appealed to us for this reason and also for the charming pathos of the story itself. The picture it presents is a sympathetic one, and the audience responded to the straight forwardness and the sincerity with which the actors played their parts . The cast was composed of: Evelyn Hand, Frank Liban, Joe Voorhees, and Francis Hand. The play was under the direction of Calvin Barkow. The charmingly furnished living room of a Chinese home formed the setting for the play and provided at once the correct atmosphere. The story starts with the entrance of the Chinese step-mother and her blind, petted step-son. He insists on going out for a walk, but the mother protests because her husband would kill her for taking the child out . Even now he would slay her if he knew of the few walks they had already taken. The son threatens to reveal her secret if she does not take him out. She compromises by playing the ''Sweet Meat Game .'' In this game he follows the directions of her chant and finally finds and eats the sweet meat. The father then comes home for dinner . He reveals his wish that the child might die so he could have a healthy child for an heir. He leaves, and the son again insists on going outside. The stepmother goes to the window instead and describes the outdoor scene to the blind child . As she does so, a drunken man reaches through the window and kisses her. The father comes in, enraged, and leaves some poison for her to take . The son thinks it is a sweet meat and eats it. He dies, and upon the discovery of the tragedy, the unhappy pair is reunited .


"Gold in the Hills" or "The Dead Sister's Secret" lfN THE fall of 1931 the Wenonah Players presented a thrilling melodrama of 1890 Jl entitled "Gold in the Hills" or "The Dead Sister's Secret." The Players were the first dramatic organization in Winona to present an old-fashioned play of the nineties, which was in vogue in the East at the time. All the details of the performance were carried out in the style of the 1890's. The programs were long sheets printed with old fashioned type. Between acts girls sold candy as was the custom during the performances of the past century. The ushers were dressed in attractive, demure frocks of our mother's day. The audience was representative of those of the latter part of the nineteenth century. They cheered the hero when he arrived just in time to save the fair heroine from degradation and when, with a gesture of triumph, he delivered an impressive line. The sly, crooked villain, with long, wicked mustaches, was greeted with hisses whenever he appeared on the scene. There were many touching scenes which brought a sob to many a throat and a tear to many an eye. So great was the applause after an act that the curtain was "rung up" for a curtain call and the performers, out of character, as was the custom, bowed and curtsied. Between acts a quartette of charming, ultrafeminine singers caroled sweetly tunes of the gay nineties; and a male quartette rendered the "Bull Dog on the Bank" in close harmony. The act which brought the most laughter and possibly the most applause was the second, when the stage was transformed into a tough bowery ·'on the sidewalks of New York," with a realistic bar and bartender much like anti-prohibition days. Famous old bowery songs were sung lustily by the waiter (alias the hero) and a chorus of bowery girls . . "Gold in the Hills" goes down in the history of the Wenonah Players as another dramatic achievement under the capable direction of Ruth Beth Watts.


' 'GOLD IN THE HILLS'' Cast in the order in which they appeared: Speaker of the Prologue ........ . . . . . . . . .. .. .. . . . . . .. . . . . . . .... Raymond Happe Lizzie Jones, the housekeeper . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . . . . ...... Martha Rankilla Barbara Stanley, Nell's younger sister. . .. . . Evelyn Hand Hiram Stanley, an honest farmer...... . .. .. . .. . . Calvin Barkow Nell Stanley, his daughter . .. ..... ... . ... . . .. . . .. . . . . . . . . . . .. ... . .. Ruth Beseler John Dalton, a man of the soil ... ..... . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . ... . . . Corwin J ones Rich ard Murgatroyd, city slicker . . . . . . . .. . . . . .. . ... . . . . .. . ... Henry Southw orth Sam Slade, his shadow ... . . . ... .. .... . . . . . . . . .. .. . .. . . . . .. . .. ..... Howard Roy Jenkins, a constable. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . George Rossi A Derelict. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . ... . . . . . ....... Stanley Weinberger Big Mike Slattery, dance h all proprietor ... . . . . . . ... . . . . . ....... .Joseph Voorhees Pete, the Rat. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . .. Gordon Bear Old Kate . ..... . .. . . . . . . .. . ... . . . . .... . . . ... . .......... . .... Hattie Southworth Slick Steve . .. . .... .. ... . . .. ...... . .. . . . . ... .. . . ... ... . . . . . . .. . H arold Johnson Little Tommy . .. .. . .... .. . . .... . .. . . . Helen Hammond The Professor. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..... . .. . . . .John Blatnik Mamie, Queen of the Bowery.. .... . . . . ... ... .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Winifred Snyder Maggie ) ( M arjorie Selle Pearl Bowery Girls . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ........ ~ Veronica H orihan Irene l Catherine Gillespie Bill, the Dip. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . Hiram Griffi th Chuck Conners, a Bowery guide .. .. ... . . .... . .. . .. . . . ..... . . ... Anthony Kohler . . . .... .. . ... J ames Kearney Reginald Vanderlop, an uptown swell... . . . . . . . . . . Mrs. Reginald Vanderlop . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . .. ..... . . . . .. ... . Viola Dickerson Edith V anderlop . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .. ... .. .. . .. . . ... .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. J anet de G root James H . Glue .. .. . . . .. . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . ...... . . . .. . . . . .... . . .. . . . .John Kissling

~:~py } Waiters ... . . . . . . . . . . . . .. ... . . .. . . . . . . . .... . . . . . .. . .. { r~ls~~e~~t~an Rose Robinson, songstress .... . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . .. ... ...... . .... . .. Francis Peake Other Bowery Girls . ... . ... . .. . . . . . . . ... . . ... . .. .. . Ardath Lovell, Daphne Buck


Die-No-Ma Show Directed by AuDREY PRoTz Assisted by MAIZIE AHRENS, EvELYN HAND Two Slatterns and a King Chance. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

. . . . . . . . . . . . . .

. .. MR. JEDERM.AN

King..... . ... .. .. . . . . . . . .

. . . . . . . . . . . . . .

. .. MR. GALLIGAN

Slut . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

. . . . . . . . .

. . . . . . Miss WATTs

Tidy . . .. .. . . . . . .. . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . . . . . . . Miss MAGNus Soloists VERNA ENGER

GoRDON BEAR

PAuL NissEN

JoHN KisSLING

JAMES KEARNEY RAY BROWN

ETHELJOY WYETH

BIR DELL BRACE

Lms OwENS

DoROTHY ABRAHAMS

MARY BROWN

HILDA MAHLKE

B ETTY BuRKE

LuciLLE KRAGE

GRACE ENGER

JANET DE GROOT BERNICE HAESLY

BERNICE ERICKSON

BETTY MILLER

ALICE ANDRES

WINIFRED LAITURE

MARJORIE SELLE BARBARA FRENCH DAPHNE BucK

RuTH NEwMAN H E LEN HAMMOND

Choruses

]EAN BRADISH RuTH LocKwooD

LuciLLE STEPHENSON

MILLICENT YATES VERONICA HoRIHAN

P yramid Builders ANTHONY KoHLER WALTER LEE

HIRAM GRIFFITH FRANCIS O'NEILL

GEORGE NIHART

VIRGIL WHYTE

HAROLD RoGGE

GEORGE LEHMKUHL

BuELL RINKEL

WALLACE RoBINSON


The Die-No-Ma Show of 1932 the name of this year's Die-No-Mo Revue was funny . The spice E VEN of life was put into the "Well Seasoned" performance by gay music, pretty girls, intricate dances, attractive costumes, and the clowning of the nitwits . The production lived up to the ideas of the club in that it was filled with pep, energine, or what have you . One of the features which was especially well received was Edna St. Vincent Millay's "Two Slatterns and a King." We should have liked it even if faculty members had not presented it. The muscles of the Pyramid Builders, directed by Virgil Whyte, must have been well oiled. At any rate, their work was smooth . Even the calloused old heart of your correspondent awoke to the romance of the tender scenes and songs between Verna Enger and John Kissling. Oh, to be young again! For days after the show we saw balls of fire rotating, curving, and gyrating in our imagination because of Bob Boyd's brilliant swinging of illuminated clubs. Between the steps and passes of the choruses we could read hours and minutes of painstaking practice. Throughout the whole performance not one player was injured, although it was rumored that Marjorie Selle attempted to crash through the platform. "You're my winter, summer, spring, my everything!" - when you hear the strains of this ditty remember "Well Seasoned" and its alert performers.


The Mikado

"THE Flowers That Bloom in the Spring" and "On a Tree By the River a Little Tom-Tit" have always been our favorite tunes from the ever tuneful opera The Mikado. We heard them and many other delightful songs on the evening of February fourth, at which time the Mendelssohn and Apollo clubs presented that masterpiece by Gilbert and Sullivan. The whole performance met with the hearty approval of the audience and the directors, Miss Janet Rohweder and Mr. Walter Grimm, are to be commended for the excellence of the singing and acting throughout. At the beginning of the first act, and between the first and second acts, Miss Viola Dickerson read a description of the opera, telling the plot of the story in detail. "The Mikado" is the story of Nanki-Poo, who has fled from the court of his father, the Mikado, in order that he may avoid marrying Katisha, an elderly spinster. He wishes to mary Yum-Yum, Koko's ward, but Ko-Ko wishes to marry her himself, and Nanki-Poo decides to quit this earth by suicide. Soon the Mikado demands for an execution in Ko-Ko's city where Ko-Ko is the Lord High Executioner. Nanki-Poo agrees to allow himself to be the victim providing that he may be married to Yum-Yum for a month. The execution is delayed when it is found that there is an ancient law forcing the wife of a beheaded criminal to be buried alive. Yum-Yum and Nanki-Poo are taken away and the Mikado is ·told of the supposed execution of his son. As a punishment Ko-Ko and his accomplices are to be boiled in oil. To escape the punishment they have to bring back Nanki-Poo. Ko-Ko in the end married Katisha, and Nanki-Poo and Yum-Yum return to the city. The roles of Nanki-Poo and Yum-Yum were well- played by James Kearney and Maizie Ahrens, that of the Mikado by William Owens, and Katisha by Janet Rohweder. Other solo parts were sung by Verna Enger, Audrey Protz, and Raymond Brown. The Japanese choruses were composed of the Mendelssohn nd Apollo clubs.


Washington Bi-Centennial Program HIS year, Winona State Teachers College, following a nation wide moveT ment, paid tribute to George Washington by celebrating his 200th anm versary. An extensive program, extending over two weeks beginning on Feb . 22 was planned by a committee of three of which Thelma Anda was chairman, assisted by Eugene Charpentier and John Blatnik. Each day during Chapel one patriotic hymn was sung by the entire college. During these two weeks the American Creed was read and there were four five minute talks about Washington concerning his frontier background; the Man of Mind; Washington, the farmer; and Tributes to Washington. Music for the program was by the band, the Apollo Club, the Mendelssohn Club, and the College Chorus, while a dance reflecting the spirit of Washington's time was given by physical educational majors. Concluding the program a four reel moving picture was given, depicting the life of Washington.


Death Takes a Holiday

O

NE of the most successful and effective plays to be given by the Wenonah Players was Ferris' "Death Takes a Holiday" presented April 2. The production was directed by Miss Ruth Beth Watts. The play is a fantastic, highly imaginative Italian creation, teaching two lessons: that death is not a thing to be dreaded and that love rules the world. The atmosphere was intense, holding the audience spell-bound through the three acts, leading up to a climax in the last act. Beauty of setting and lighting effects added much to the production. The dull rose tone of the new scenery with a midnight blue background provided a lovely setting for the beauty and depth of philosophy of the play. The costumes of the players, the women in colorful evening gowns and the men in evening dress fitted the situation perfectly. In contrast to the black suits of the men, the resplendant white uniform of Death, masquerading as Prince Sirki, and the colorful Foreign Legion uniform w orn by an old soldier were indeed striking. The characters lived their parts, their action being sincere and spontaneous. The tense situation, the feeling of "something about to h appen" w as beautifully preserved through the play. The complete cast of the play was as follows: Cora, a maid . .... . .. .. ..... . ..... . . .... . ... .. . . . . .... . .... .. Margaret Enstrom Fedele, a butler ... . . . . ... ... . . . . ........ . .. .... . . ... . . . ... . . .... . George Rossi Duke Lambert . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Joseph Voorhees Alda. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... M arjorie Selle Duchess Stephanie .. . . .. . . . . . . ....... . ... . . . . .. . ..... . .... . . . . . Viola Dickerson Princess of San Luca . . ... . . .. . . ..... . .. . ... .. .. . ......... ... ... . . M ary Herrick Baron Cesare a .. .. . . . .. ... .... ... . ... . .. .. . . . . ........ .. .... .... Calvin Barkow Rohda Fenton. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... .. .. .. . .. .... . . Veronica Horihan Eric Fenton. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .... . . . . Corwin Jones Corrado, son of Duke .. ... .. ....... . . ...... . . ... ..... .. . .. . ... Raymond Brown Grazia .. . .... . . . ... .. . .... . .. . .. .. . . . ... ....... ..... . .... . . H attie Southw orth His Serene Highness, Prince Sirki, of Vitalba Alexandri . . . .. . . ..... Raymond H appe M a jor Whitread ... . . ... ... .... . . . . ..... . ..... . ........... Stanley Weinberger


The Royal Family HE scenes in "The Royal Family" are about as restful as those in a T zoo or stock exchange. Never in all my life have I heard such tremendous ringing of doorbells, telephones, cowbells, or what have you . The effect of the resulting chaos upon a delicate nervous system is indescribable. And meals - why, someone is eating all the time. I have it on good authority that each member of the cast averaged a gain of five pounds on his or her - well - anatomy. The manager of the circus - pardon me - the director of the play became thin and careworn from watching and from trying to make the actors crook their fingers in the accepted Emily Post manner, when deep in their cups of tea. Seriously though, "The Royal Family" is one of the most ambitious and withal charming plays that any class here has attempted. Miss Watts seemed to be inspired to new heights in coaching ability by the fact that this is her swan song in this institution. She is to be congratulated sincerely upon the fine result she achieved in producing this difficult play. The story concerns a family all of whose members are actors from the grandmother to the babe in arms. "Murder will out," and, so it seems, will acting. Involuntarily and sometimes against the firmest decisions to the contrary, they all return to the stage. Fanny, the grandmother, is the staunchest supporter of the great art. When she sees that all the members of the Cavendish family have returned to the theatre, she is content and gracefully gives up the ghost.


Prom HAVE you ever been in an igloo? Members of the college and their guests who attended the sixth annual prom on April 16, had the unique sensation of being in one without knowing it. Each entrance of the college gymnasium was the opening of an igloo. The weird and mystic beams of the Aurora Borealis meeting in arches of shimmering rainbow colors against a deep purple sky formed the background for Burmeister's orchestra. The background displayed in the distance huge peaked icebergs, delicately tinted in frigid colors, and coaly reflecting the Northern Lights in their glassy walls. Luminous snowflakes reflected these beams, carrying out the warm color harmony of the Aurora and furnishing light for the dancers. Low hanging icicles suggested the cold for this best of college activities the "Prom Polaire." Delicious refreshments were served in the first-floor corridor of the college . Tables decorated with colored lights and candles reflected in a huge


PROM COMMITIEE Top Row- Ziegenfuss, Kaufmann, Horihan, Hand, Svee, Dickerson, Brown. Second Row- Kudart, Miller, Wilson. Bottom Row- Rowell, Sunde, Scverud, Fifield, Brown.

mirror at one end of the corridor were in harmony with the Aurora scheme of the dance hall. Unique dance programs carried out the "Polaris" theme, each cover bearing a penguin in vivid blue against an icy green background. The grand march which began at 9 o'clock was led by the senior class president, Calvin Barkow, Winona, and his partner. Next in line were the junior, sophomore, and freshman presidents, followed by the students and their guests. About 400 students and guests attended the prom which is the most elaborate and the best ever given the college. Miss Ruth Severud, Winona, was the general chairman in charge. Other chairmen were: Violet Kudart, Winona, decorations; Mildred Kaufmann, St. Paul, refreshments; Constance Sunde, Peterson, publicity; Clement Brown, Winona, programs; Fred Rowell, Winona, invitations; and Kenneth Svee, Zumbrota, clean up. These committees were assisted by members of the Art Club.


One-act Play Contest plays entered into competition Monday evening, May 9, T forHREEthe one-act honor of representing Winona State Teachers College and the Wenonah Players in a state wide contest held at the University of Minnesota on May 18 . The plays entered in the contest were "In the Shadow of the Glen" by Synge, "The Duchess Says Her Prayers" by Canfield, and "Underdog" by Middlemass. "The Shadow of the Glen" was chosen by the judges to be entered in the contest sponsored by the Minnesota Dramatic Guild . The casts were as follows : In the Shadow of the Glen Dan Burke ............... ... ............ Henry Southworth ~ora Burke .................................. Frances Peake Michael Dar a .. . .. .... . . . . ...... . ...... . ...... Gordon Bear A Tramp ..................................... Howard Roy Underdog Beatrice ...... ...... ......... ....... . . . ...... Ardath Lovell Harry . . . . ................................... Corwin Jones Mrs . Williams . . . .... .. ... ................... .Joyce Meinke Underdog ..... . .... ...... .. ..... . . . .. ...... Harold Johnson Policeman .............................. Stanley Weinberger The Duchess Says Her Prayers Cecelia . ....... ....... . . . . . ... . . .. .. . ... Hattie Southworth Duke of Bari . . ............. . . ... .. .. ..... Raymond Happe Duchess of Bari . ........ . ....... . .... .. .. . . .. Marjorie Selle

The contest is sponsored by the Minnesota Dramatic Guild and is a tournament for Little Theatres, Universities, schools and colleges, churches, clubs, high schools, parks and playgrounds, rural groups, and others.


Kindergarten Department TRAINING SCHOOL HE entire first floor of the Library Building is devoted to housing the T College's two Kindergartens . Sixty little children between the ages of four and six spend happy morning hours playing seriously and working happily in bright sunshiny well-equipped rooms. A carefully selected lunch, brisk out-of-door play, and free activities in the gymnasium keep them physically fit . We find these little people engaged in such interesting activities as caring for the kindergarten doll, providing for animal pets, learning to handle tools and equipment, expressing baby interests through the use of such materials as sand, clay, blocks, paints, crayons and scissors. No student should leave the college without having spent a morning in the kindergarten. To see the "learning" process at its beginning is well worth while.


The Primary Department TRAINING SCHOOL

THE Primary Department consisting of grades one, two, and three, occupies thirteen sunny and pleasant rooms in the south end of the Phelps school building. The movable furniture and play house make the environment in which the children work and play a pleasant one. At various intervals the children from this and the Intermediate Department have given successful musical programs and exhibits.


The Intermediate Department TRAINING SCHOOL Teachers College students specializing in intermediate grade work do T HE their practice teaching in grades four, five, and six of the Phelps School under the supervision of Miss Ella Clark, Miss Martha Dallmann, and Miss Cathryn Cramer. In addition to regular classes, the children in this department have classes in industrial arts twice a week. In their gymnasium work, they are taught organized games. In addition, the girls learn clog dancing, while the boys are taught the art of tumbling. There is a Little Citizens' organization of all the children in the intermediate grades. This club meets every two weeks. Original poetry, original plays, and discussions on good citizenship have been included in their programs. The intermediate grade newspaper, The Broadcaster, gives every child in the department an opportunity to do original work with the added incentive of seeing it in print. This newspaper serves to create a feeling of loyalty on the part of the students toward school activities and a feeling of individual cooperation among themselves .


Junior High School Department TRAINING SCHOOL Junior High School is located in the southwest corner of the college T HE building. The department is under the supervision and direction of Miss Beulah Brunner, Miss Grace Muir, and Mr. Glenn Fishbaugher. This department, consisting of the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades, is an important division of the Phelps School. The enrollment is seventy-eight. The regular academic subjects taught are: social science, English, French, mathematics, general science, and Latin. Those students who desire vocational training have the opportunity of beginning this work by electing any of the following subjects: bookkeeping, printing, shopwork, domestic science, and general science. Extra-curricular activities are stressed to develop leadership and cooperation. Among these are the following organizations: The Civics League, Boy and Girl Scouts, and the Phelps Herald . The boys and girls participate in various athletic sports and glee clubs. The school is affiliated with the city Senior High School where the Phelps boys and girls have a fine standing.


East Burns Associated Rural Schools ORDER to provide students who were interested in becoming rural I Nschool teachers with practical teaching experience and knowledge of the problems and conditions in the rural school our College in 1915 invited the Gilmore Valley School to become associated. Because this cooperation proved helpful to both the rural school and to the college three other schools became associated in 1916. The following schools have been included in the associated list for more than one year : La Crescent, Dresbach, Dakota, Minnesota City, Stockton, Pleasant Valley, and for several years four schools : Pickwick, Homer, East Burns, and Gilmore Valley are the schools which provide our rural teacher with their student-teaching experience. The associated schools are all one-teacher schools. Gilmore Valley school was once a farm house. It has been remodelled so that the first floor houses the school and the second floor is the teacherage. The Country Life Club sponsors an annual Play Day for the children and patrons of these associated schools .


See how these rascals use me.' They will not let my play run,· and yet they steal my thunder. JoHN

D ENNIS.


li


FOOTBALL SQUAD IN ACTION

W.S.T.C. Football Schedule, 1931 18 Stout ... .... . ........... ... 0 25 Waldorf ....... .. .......... 0 2 St. Olaf Frosh . ...... ..... .. 0 9 Duluth .................... 7 24 St. Cloud ... .......... . .. .. 25 31 Mankato ... ... . .. . . . .. .... 0 11 Rochester . ..... .......... . . 0 26 (Charity) La Crosse ... . .. .~ Total. ..... .......... .... 39 *Night Game.

*Sept. *Sept. *Oct. *Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov.

Winona . .. . . . ........ ... 13 Winona ... .. . . .......... 39 Winona .. ......... . ..... 20 Winona ............... . . 0 Winona .... ...... . ...... 0 Winona . ......... . ... . .. 0 Winona .... .... ..... .... 20 Winona .... .. . . . .. .. ... . 6 Total . ............. ... 98

FOOTBALL AWARDS Blankets

(4 Years) T. MuLLEN A. KERN M. HYDUKE Sweaters

(3 Years) R. RicE R. GRIFFITH (2 Years) J. VooRHEEs w. LEE v. WEIGHT

Letters ENGER H. RoGGE V. RisTY L. EDWARDS E . WINTER R . O'BRIEN J. LAVELLE A. H AAKE K. SvEE w. GEBHARD R. STUHR

w.

Numerals V. H ERMAN A. NoRBY L. SEVERSON B. RINKLE A. JAWORSKI G. Rossr G. M cCLuSKEY J. FuHLBRUEGGE J. KozwwsKI


COACH GLENDON E. GALLIGAN


Football CTOUT Institute of Menomonie, Wisconsin, brought a heavy team to Winona to open the night football season for the local fans. A crowd of two thousand people turned out to see Winona wallop the Blue and White gridders by a 13 to 0 score. Thus, was the football season at Winona Teachers College officially opened. Winona put a strong line-up on the field built around six veterans who were eligible for non-conference games only. The Stout gridders outweighed the Winona men ten pounds to the man. At the beginning of the game, this weight counted heavily for its possessors. As the moments passed, however, the Purple began to function and used its speed to overcome their opponents' advantage. The first score was made in the first quarter when Rogge dropped a 32 yard pass into Art Kern's hands on the Stout six yard line and Art crossed the goal standing up. Then the Winona forwards did T. Mullen nicely, holding out the Stout tackles; Roy Stuhr converted the extra point via the kicking route. Vernon Risty raced his way to the second touchdown on a splendid 87 yard run to the Stout goal. Stout had been threatening the Purples· goal but the team held in the danger-zone and recovered the ball on downs. It was then that Risty took the pass from Rice, skirted his right end, and was in the open. Ole left his pursuers behind with a burst of speed, then outguessed Brunis, the safety man, and crossed the goal line. A pass for the extra point was incomplete. The score became 13 to 0, where it remained. Kern showed his usual fine ability in guiding the Winona team out of several bad holes. In addition, he made two pretty catches of passes from Rogge. Stuhr contributed a spectacular 30 yard gain in the second half. The line played particularly well under its handicap. Waldorf-Luther College of Decorah, Iowa, sent a team about which little was known except that it had tied Mankato in 1930. Moreover, this was the first game between the two schools for a number of years; it filled the place La Crosse occupied on the regular 1930 schedule. During the first ten minutes of the game on the rain-soaked artificially-lighted field, the crowd saw the visitors push the Purple and White machine back to its goal line in a snappy session of short passes and end runs. Then, happily, the attack reached its climax on the Winona ten yard line where our veteran non-conference team held for four straight downs. With the line clicking for the first time, Kern and his mates ran the ball to mid-field and our of danger for the rest of the game. Toward the end of that first quarter, Winona's forward wall took the Waldorf men out of the play to allow Kern a run of seventy-four yards for the first touchdown of the game. Stuhr kicked goal to make the score 7 to 0. The play of the second quarter was almost wholly in Waldorf territory, although the visitors were keeping the Winona men on the lookout for trick plays. Winona scored, atparently, from the Waldorf 38-yard line when " Ole" Risty drove around right end with a fine display o stiff-arming. However, the referee brought the ball back and penalized Winona 15 yards for holding. A few minutes later on the same reverse play, "Ole" again skirted right end on a sixty-two yard run for the second touchdown. An at· tempted pass for the extra point was incomplete. Coach Galligan warmed the boys up during the half, and they came on the field determined to play better football. Mullen, Hyduke, Rice and Griffith began to click with the new men in the line, while Stuhr and Rogge ran splendid intereference for Kern and Risty in the backfield. Their efforts resulted in three more touchdowns by Rogge on a line plunge, Kern on a 15-yard lateral pass from Stuhr, and Risty on a nice 50-yard sprint through a broken field . The third quarter ended with Winona having 33 points to none for Waldorf. The Waldorf men fought hard to prevent a Winona score in the final quarter, but the combined efforts of Art Kern and several freshmen in the line pushed the ball to the three-yard line. Art made the touch-

0

A. Kern

R. Rice

R. Griffi th


!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!.m 96~..!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

ATHLETIC MANAGERS

Rhoads

M. Hyduke

H. Rogge

W. Enger

Kratz

down on a sweeping run around left end. The final minutes of the game were occupied by frequent substitutions in the Winona line up. A group of scrappy football players just out of high school gave the Purple and White a strenuous workout on the evening of Oct. 2. Competing as the Freshman team from St. Olaf, these boys gave the customers a real game of football and were subdued by the score of 20 to 0 only after Winona's six four-year men had entered the lineup. The team that gave such a fine account of itself for Winona later on in the conference season did little that the Frosh were not able to duplicate. Moreover, the St. Olaf boys threatened to push over a score against Winona's strongest lineup in the last minutes of the game. Winona played rusty football in the first quarter, being hampered by penalties and frequent fumbles caused by the wet' field. Play seesawed up and down the field on equal terms. The Purple did not seem to have the confidence necessary to make a scoring attempt. Hyduke, Griffith, Mullen, Stuhr, Kern, and Rice went into the Winona lineup at the beginning of the second quarter. These veterans ran the score up to 20 to 0 in their favor before the less experienced Frosh could organize themselves. The Frosh were in a hole on their goal line and tried to kick. But the Purple veterans messed up the attempt and a Winona man fell on the ball for the first touchdown. Stuhr converted the extra point. A few minutes after the kick-off, Kern put the Frosh in a bad position again when he got off a beautiful, out-of-bounds spiral to his opponents 10 yard line. The Frosh punted out successfully but the Purple took the ball, and on a series of reverses, worked it back to the St. Olaf 1-yard line. The ball went over on the next play; Kern's pass to Risty for the point was good and the score became 14 to 0. Toward the end of this busy quarter, Rice intercepted a Frosh pass on the 40-yard marker and ran it to the 12-yard line before he was stopped. On the next play, Rogge went over the goal only to be called back because a player was offside. The Frosh took the ball and attempted to run it out of their danger zone; however, a fumble ensued and the ball became Winona's. Several plays later, Kern took a lateral pass from Rogge and stepped his way to the goal for the last touchdown. In the last quarter the Frosh staged a 60-yard drive through the veterans who had returned to the Winona lineup. A score seemed certain, but the strong Winona line held when it had to . The Winonans rallied in turn and drove the ball back up the field. Stuhr lugged the oval over the St. Olaf goal, but his effort was useless since a Winona man was holding on the play. A few more plays and the final gun ended the veterans' efforts to push over a fourth touchdown. For the first time in several years Winona scheduled a Northern Division team in a regular conference game. Duluth State Teachers College made the long trip to Winona to play the Purple in the final


CONFERENCE TEAM

night game of the season. Visits by teams from the range will be more frequent now that a new Teachers College conference has taken shape. Winona fans were undecided as tO the kind of game the Galligancoached men would play after their unspirited contest against the St. Olaf Frosh in the previous week. Moreover, it was the season's first conference game - one in which six powerful four-year men who had previously been the backbone of the squad, were ineligible to compete. When the final gun had echoed across the field, Duluth was the winner by the margin of 7 to 0, but the Purple had put up a desperate fight and had given promise of developing into a light, shifty eleven. Play during the first three quarters see-sawed up and down the field, both teams marching to their opponents goal only to be held without gain when scores were imminent. The northern team, perceiving its superiority on plays into the line, constantly hammered the Purple forwards. Duluth made 15 first downs to Winona's 6. The small speedy Duluth ball carriers were checked with difficulty. Coach Galligan's proteges employed their passing tactics as a constant threat to the Northerners' margin of victory. They completed two passes out of five attempts, while Duluth tried five passes and made good one. Early in the final period, Duluth began a stubborn attack on the Purple goal which culminated in a score. Lindsay swept wide around the Purple flank and deposited the ball over the goal for the only touchdown of the game. A moment later, Hawerton drove through the line to make the score 7 to 0. Rogge, with his fine punting and passing, Risty with end runs, and Winter on line smashes, carried the burden of the Winona offense. Their mates in the line, though opposed by more experienced men, charged hard and fast, but could not always hold in the "tight" places. The Purple tasted its worst defeat in conference football history at St. Cloud. The annual game with St. Cloud was played before a large homecoming crowd in the Granite City. The final score was 25 tO 0 in St. Cloud's favor and might have been more had not a hardfighting, but inexperienced, Winona team stood up bravely under a terrific pounding administered by the heavy St. Cloud line. St. Cloud won, but it was only during one quarter of the game that she managed to play the Winona men off their feet. The Red and Black gridders knew that they had been in a ball game when the final whistle blew. If there is one thing that we admire about Galligan-coached teams, it is the "fight spirit" that they have mustered in the face of the big weight odds against which they have had to play during the past few years. After several punts had put the game well along into the first quarter, Winona was on the St. Cloud 35 yard line. Rogge was forced

V. Weight

R. O'Brien

A. Haake


to kick out when no gains could be registered. St. Cloud kicked back a few plays Iacer, the ball going out of bounds on the Granite men's own 38 yard line. Here, all Winona efforts to score were smothered by the big Sr. Cloud line, and Winona had to kick again. The quarter ended with the ball in St. Cloud's territory and with Winona having the advantage. The second quarter allowed the Red and Black offense to find itself stubbornly resisted by the Winona line. The fireworks started when St. Cloud took to the air and completed a pass good for 20 yards. The Winonans held again, but with one down left and 10 yards to go, Doane faked back and shot a pass to Greenwald, who went over from the 4-yard line. The try for the point failed. At resumption of the play, Doane and Colletti ran the ball down the field for the second St. Cloud touchdown. This time the extra point was converted. The score was 13 to 0 against Winona at the half. The most thrilling and unusual play of the game got under way when Lee kicked off to Doane on his 4-yard line at the opening of the second haiL Behind brilliant interference, the speedy Sr. Cloud quarter ran the oval up the center of the field until he found an opening, chen angled toward the sidelines and was away for a rouchdown. He had made a 96 yard run for a tOuchdown without being couched by a Winona man. The situation was dark for Winona, but the team tightened irs defense and played the St. Cloud eleven on even terms until the end of the fourth quarter. At that time, just thirty-seven seconds before the final gun, Sr. Cloud pushed over its last tOuchdown co make the count 25 co 0. Winona's Purple and White warriors upset all the accumulated "dope buckers" when they held Mankaro Teachers College to a sccreless tie on Saturday, Ocrober 31. The beating that the Purple had the pleasure of administering to the Mankaroans was doubly sweet in chat it rook place during the big Homecoming celebration. When the first five minutes of the game had passed, the light Winona team was in full command of the situation. Coach Galligan's men pushed the big "Karo" forward wall up and down the muddy field co accumulate fifteen first downs and at the same time held their opponents co five of the same. Winona played beyond all the expectations of its supporters, especially after the punishment it had absorbed from St. Cloud on the preceeding Saturday. The husky Mankato team outweighed the Purple. on the average, ten to fifteen pounds to the man, but Coach Blakelee's men just couldn't get organized enough to live up to their reputation. As a consequence, they looked far from good when the light Purple forwards pushed them out of the way for one first down after another. Winter and Risty excelled in the backfield; Risty in reeling off long gains around the ends and returning punts and Winter in snapping the Orange and Black line for many comfortable gains from his fullback position. Much credit is due Lee and Rogge who repeatedly stopped the fast " Kato" backs with their defensive play. Four or five times the Winona ream marched the ball to the "Kato" goal and fell several yards short of scoring. Three Mankato punts were blocked by the fighting Purple forwards but each time the Orange and Black recovered to cut off almost certain touchdowns . The first quarter was featured by Rogge's 20 yard pass to Risty and a 15 yard off-tackle smash by Lee. The most exciting play of the game occurred in the second half when Risty rook Mankato's kick-off and, aided by perfect blocking on the part of his mates, was weaving his way co a tOuchdown when the last man between him and the Mankaro goal caught him by the sleeve of his jersey and threw him off balance. In the final quarter, the westerners made a gallant effort to rally for a winning score but their efforts were blasted by the fierce Winona defense. Armistice Day brought the traditional football battle between Winona and the Rochester Junior College Yellow Jackets! This contest concluded the conference season for both of the rivals and/romised to be much of " anybody's game. " The Winona team ha been defeated 20 to 13 in the previous year's game played at Winona; Rochester, the underdog, had won, aided by the breaks and a bit roo much confidence on our part. Winona opened the play by kicking off co Rochester. The Yellow E. Winccr


Jackets were unable to make their downs and had to kick. Winona took the punt and on a sustained drive made its first touchdown. Using a variety of line plays and short end runs, the Purple backs worked the ball to the Jackets' 19-yard line. A pass, Rogge to Winter, was good. Ernie was dropped on Rochester's 5-yard line. But the Eyota power man was not be detained, and in two drives into the line, made the first touchdown. Risty's place kick was low and the score stood at 6 to 0. A few minutes after the next kick-off, Edwards, at end, intercepted a lateral pass and dashed 60 yards to the Rochester goal. Unfortunately, a Winona man was called for clipping; the ball was brought back, and Winona took a 25 yard penalty. This was the fourth touchdown made by the Winona backs during the season that had been recalled because of a penalty . In the last quarter, having played mediocre ball in the intervening time, the Winona team began to function as it had in previous games. Twice it took the ball in midfield and drove it over for touchdowns. The hard driving of Winter and Lee, and the consistent running of the ends by Risty featured the marches to the touchdowns. Lee scored the second touchdown and Risty kicked the ball over for the extra point. Winter made the third and final touchdown and Risty again made the final score 20 to 0. The 1931 Winona Teachers football squad completed a very successful season although it was defeated by La Crosse in its final game at the down river city on Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 26. A missed kickafter-touchdown spelled a one point loss for the powerful Purple machine, the final score being 7 to 6. In the first five minutes of the third quarter, Winona staged a march through the surprised Maroons which ended in a touchdown. Stuhr fell over the goal with a pass from Rogge in his arms. However, in the attempt for the point, Stuhr was hurried on his kick and the ball failed to rise high enough to clear the bar. La Crosse scored seven points a few minutes later on a pass touchdown and a perfect kick for point. The Maroon managed to ward off any further Winona thrusts until the final gun. A crowd of approximately 4,000 people attended the game, the proceeds of which went to swell the unemployed relief fund of the city of La Crosse. The field was slippery and turfless in places, and the weather was brisk but not too uncomfortable for the players or the crowd . The first half was uneventful as far as Winona was concerned. The heavy La Crosse line, with a couple of tackles who approximated Big Ten Caliber, was having things its own way. Moreover, the Winonans were pushed back dangerously near their own goal several times when the La Crosse hooters got off splendid punts. The action of the third period flashed back and forth until both teams had secured their respective points. Then things settled down to a steady hammering by the two offenses. The fourth quarter found La Crosse scheming to maintain its narrow lead. The Maroons had worked the ball to the Purple's thirteenyard line, when the backs went into kicking formation and Van Galder tried to kick a three point field goal. The attempt was unsuccessful and the ball went to Winona. The Purple opened up on passes, but the rime was short and the ball was intercepted by La Crosse in midfield as the gun bar ked. The entire Winona line-up played an inspiring game against a much heavier line. However, Mullen at end, Rice at center, and Winter at full-back did some especially fine work on defense. Winter made the longest run of the game, 46 yards, in the third quarter, when he drove off tackle aided by fine blocking by his mates. ALL-SOUTHERN DIVISION TEAM 1931 Ends- Edwards, Winona, Greenwald, St. Cloud; Tackles, Kienholz Mankato, Banovitz, St. Cloud; Guards, Stelzig, St. Cloud, Plotnik, Mankato; Center, Conover, Mankato; Quarter, Doane, St. Cloud; Right half, Risty, Winona; Left half, Discher, Mankato; Fullback, Deets, Mankato. This team was picked through a pool of the four southern division coaches conducted by the Associated Press. A total of fortysix players were considered for the positions. · A. Norby


!!!!!!!!!!!.. m!JdE.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

1931-32 BASKETBALL SQUAD Top Row- Galligan, Johnson, O'Brien, Svce, Rydman, Gebhard, Rowell, Nihart, Rhoads. Bottom Row- Kern, Edwards, Winters, Norby, Enger, Opem, Griffith, Herman.

Varsity Basketball Schedule, 1931-32 Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb.

11 16 18 8 13 23 30 5 12 16 19

La Crosse T. C. ... . . . . . . . .... 31 Arcadia M.P ... . . . . . ........ 26 Eau Claire ........ . . . . . . . .... 25 Rochester J. C. .... . . . . . . . .... 22 Eau Claire T. C. .... . . . . . .... 23 Mankato T. C. . . .. .. ..... .... 24 St. Cloud T. C. .. . ........... 22 Rochester J. C. ............... 19 Mankato T. C. ............... 36 La Crosse T. C. .............. 26 St. Cloud T. C. .... .. .. . ..... 28 Total .................... 282

Winona ................. 24 Winona .... . ..... . ...... 33 Winona .... . ... . . . . . .... 34 Winona .... . . . .......... 26 Winona ............... 20 Winona .... . .. . .. . . . .... 16 Winona .... . . . ..... . .... 26 Winona ... .. . .... .. . .... 20 Winona.. . . . . . .... 24 Winona .... . ... . ........ 10 Winona . .. .. ... . . ... .... 20 Total ...... . . . ....... 253

BASKETBALL AWARDS

Sweaters (3 Years) A. NoRBY

M. 0PEM (2 Years) L. EDWARDS E. WINTER w. ENGER v. HERMAN

Letters A. KERN, Capt. R. GRIFFITH K. SvEE

Numerals GEBHARD H. JoHNSON F. RowELL R.RYDMAN A. BERG R. LEONARD R. O'BRIEN

w.


PREPARING FOR MANKATO

Basketball

T

HE passing of John H . Sandt brought before us again rhe conditions under which basketball was first played at Winona. Mr. Sandt was Winona State Teachers College's first basketball coach. In 1908 there was no physical education in the college, so Mr. Sande volunteered co coach both men's and women's reams. At char rime the men's game was very nearly a kind of football game. The game was extremely rough, and fouls were few . Time our was unusual except in case of serious injury to a player. The game was played in two twenty-minute halves. Team practices were irregular for there was no gym co play in - a large room serving as a place for practice. The 1931-32 Purple basketball squad opened its work for the season with everything in the way of modern facilities and prospects for berrer chan average success. Practice was begun late due co the "charity" football game with La Crosse and it was on December 11 char a group of baskereers from the same college came co Winona to open the season. La Crosse won because of excellent shooting from the floor and foul line; bur Winona showed an unexpectedly good brand of ball after getting such a slow practice starr. The final score was 31 to 24. The Arcadia Military Police found the Purple in better condition than they were on December 16 and lose a fast game by a count of 33-26. Winona resumed basketball relations with Eau Claire T. C. at the Wisconsin city on December 18. The fast-breaking Purple offense fitted the large Eau Claire floor extremely well. Red Opem got loose for fifteen points co keep his mares ahead of the hard-working Eau Claire team. Reserves were used freely until the final minutes of play when the Purple stepped our co make the final score 34 to 25 in their favor. The Christmas holidays passed all roo swiftly for the squad men who had co return early for practice. The first scrimmage of the new year rook place on January 4. The entire squad got into the game against the strong Winona Merchants Independents. The final score

A. Kern, Capr.

M. Opem

E. Wincer


!!!!!!!!. m!JaE.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

INTRAM URAL BASKETBALL CHAMPS Nicol

V. Herman

K. Svee

R. Rydman

Gebhard

Ro well

Hyduke

Roy

of 25 to 23 in favor of the Purple was evidence of renewed strength on its part. Winona opened the conference season with a thrilling 26-22 victory over Rochester J. C. at the ·'Queen City." The game was hard fought throughout although Winona clearly demonstrated it was the superior team with beautiful passing and a fast-breaking offense. Edwards and Kern took the scoring honors as Opem was covered up by the Rockets' defense. Eau Claire raided the Purple's stronghold on January 13 and took home a 23-20 victory. The Winonans couldn't get going the first half because their shots wouldn't drop thru the netting. They fought as a hard-driving unit that checked the visitors effectively but the ball just wouldn't behave. Winona received its first conference defeat on January 23. Mankato T. C. sent a fast rangy team that took home a 24-16 victory. The game was one of the roughest played here in years. The Westerners crashed the Purple defense for seventeen points the first half and then adopted a stall game. In the final quarter Winona drew up on Kato when both teams threw their orthodox play away and smashed their way to scores. The following week the Purple again tasted victory when they defeated St. Cloud 26-22 at the "Granite City." Winona jumped into an early lead and held it throughout the game. St. Cloud rallied to come within two points of the Purple at the end of the first half. Winter and Opem stood out for Winona . Coach Clark 's men of Rochester J. C. dropped a 20-19 decision to Winona on February 5 in a game that was anyone 's until the final gun. Schock and Ruddy gave the Winona defense team plenty of trouble and rallied their team after it had seemed Winona would win easily because of a fast-breaking offense. The victory kept the Purple in the race for the Southern Division title . The strong Mankato Teachers won the Southern Division title by defeating Winona 36-24 at Mankato on February 12. The game was fast and rough. Eighteen personal fouls tell the tale of intense play displayed by both teams. Opem and Norby kept the Purple in the running with their excellent shooting.


1931-32 T. C. FROSH

Top Row - Helling, Roth, O'Brien, Coach Mullen. Bottom Row - Scanlan, Schoonover, Thoen, Leonard, Berg.

La Crosse T. C. won a ragged 26-10 victory over Winona at La Crosse on February 16. Both teams were off form so that the game developed into a slow exhibition of basketball. Winona was unable to hit the hoop and went the first 32 minutes without a field goal. Winter turned his ankle and had to leave the game. The La Crosse team clicked during the last half, the first half having ended 4-1 in their favor, and took a commanding lead. The 1931-32 cage season closed on February 19 when Winona played St. Cloud here. The game was bitterly contested, both teams playing on equal terms. Someone had to win so St. Cloud got the breaks and a 28-20 victory. The defeat gave Winona a 500% rating and second place in the final conference standings. Captain Art Kern completed his third season for the Purple as did Allen Norby and Melvin Opem. Other members of the "varsity" who made the season a success were E. Winter, L. Edwards, W. Enger, K. Svee, and R. Rydman. The first team line-up was generally Opem and Edwards as forwards, Winter as center, and Kern and Norby as guards. A Freshman basketball team was a feature of the 1931-32 season. The team was coached by Tom Mullen and consisted of M. Thoen, center; H. Romnes and A. Berg, forwards; and R . Leonard, L. Schoonover, and W. Owens, guards. The season was very successful as a gl~nce at the schedule will show.

L. Edwards

A. Norby

FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SCHEDULE, 1931-32 Dec. Jan . Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb.

18 8 13 23 26 2 12 19

Cotter. . . . .. . . .. . . .. . . 12 Lewiston. .... .. . . . . . . . 21 H. S. Reserves. 36 Eyota .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 12 Galesville . . 2 . . . 12 Lewiston . . .. H. S. Reserves . ...... . .. 19 Lake City . . . . . . . 15 Total. . .. . ..... .

... 149

Frosh . ... . . .. 20 Frosh . ..... .. . . 23 Frosh . ......... 30 Frosh . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 28 Frosh . .. ... . .... . .28 Frosh . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... 29 Frosh. . . ..... . . ... . 29 Frosh . . . . . . . . . . . ...... 42 Total. . . . ... . . . .. .. 228 \V . Enger


1932 TRACK TEAM

Top Row- Rhoads, Hawkins, Saari, Kozlowski, A. Berg, O'Neill, Nicols, Rinkei,-Kratz. Secrmd Row- Hyduke, Kohler, Owens, Charpentier, Wyman, Main, Nihart, Roy. Bottom Row- Zimmerhakl, Hrdlicka, Kern, Rogge, E. Berg, Svee, Griffith, Winters, Lee.

W.S.T.C. Track Schedule 19 3 2 April 2 - Minnesota Relays at Minneapolis. April 30- Triangular meet at Eau Claire. (Stout, Eau Claire, Winona) May 6 - La Crosse T. C. at La Crosse. May 13- Southern Division meet at Minneapolis. May 21 -

State Little Ten meet at Minneapolis.


T. C. FIELD ON A BUSY DAY

Track

C

OACH Galligan's 1932 track squad gave much promise of defending its Southern Division title. As usual the only weaknesses seemed to be in the weight events. Rinkel, Johnson, Winter, Weight, Kohler, Hrdlicka, H. Rogge, and E. Berg, and Nihart were among the veterans to return. The annual novice track meet for Purple trackmen who have not scored points in conference meets uncovered a brilliant dashman. This man was Don Zimmerhakl of Caledonia who won seven first places and one second place in the meet. A. Berg, H. Main, and J. Kozlowski also gave promise of developing. The Purple track season opened at the Minnesota Relays . A mile relay team consisting of E. Winter, D . Zimmerhakl, V . Weight, and A . Kern set a new record for that event. Their time of 3 minutes, 37?4. seconds cut Y, second from the record formerly held by Eveleth J. C. The Purple squad traveled to Eau Claire on April 30 for a triangular meet with Stout and Eau Claire T. C. The Winonans found little opposition and ran away with the meet, the final score being Winona 90, Stout 20?4., Eau Claire 9?4.. Nihart, Winter, and Zimmerhakl stood out for Winona. Winona performed an admirable feat on May 6. Its track team defeated La Crosse T. C. at La Crosse. This was the first time that a Purple team had gained a decision over the Scarlets from "down river." Winona swept enough of the track events to offset the many points gained by La Crosse in the field. The final Southern Division track meet was held at the University on May 13. Mankato, St . Cloud, and Winona fought it out for the title held by Winona. Mankato and Winona were "neck and neck" until the last event, the final score being Mankato 73, Winona 69, St . Cloud 16. Eleven of the 15 records were broken, five of them by Winona. New Records by Winona men were set by the following: D. Zimmerhakl, 100 yd. dash; E. Winter, 440 yd . dash; W. Owens, broad-jump; B. Rinkle, pole vault; ( Zimmerhakl, Stuhr, Owens, Winter) , half-mile relay .


CONFERENCE MILE RELAY CHAMPS Wimer

Zimmerhak l

Roy

Kern

Golf Squad 1932

paR the first time in the history of its athletic competition, Winona was represented by a golf team. The 1932 squad was coached by A. T . French of the faculty. Coach Galligan promoted a Little Ten Conference golf meet which was held on the course of the State University on May 21 , the day of the State Track meet. The ace of the squad was Robert Leonard, who was formerly State High School golf champion while at Winona High. Other members of the squad were C. Duerre, H . Rogge, T . Mullen, A. Reider, and P. Nissen.


1932 TENNIS TEAM Top Row - Johnson, Weight, Tait. Bottom Row- Hyduke, Enger, Owens, Griffith.

Tennis Schedule 19 3 2 May May May June

14 - Rochester J. C. 25 - Rochester J. C. 28 - St. Cloud T. C. 3 - St. Cloud T. C.

at Winona. at Rochester. at Winona. at St. Cloud.

loss of its splendid coach, the late John H. Sandt, was a severe blow T HE to the Purple net squad of 1932. However, the squad members went ahead with individual practice under the guidance of Michael Hyduke. The men's college tennis tournament, which was run off in the early part of May, uncovered no outstanding talent, consequently the burden of the varsity net team fell on such veterans as W. Owens, D. Landitcho, M. Hyduke, and V. Weight.


!!!!!!!!!!!!!.. m!JilZ.!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

1931-32 INTRAMURAL BOARD

Top Row- Owens, Tait. Bottom Row- Rowell, Gebhard, Griffith.

Intramural Board HE 1931-32 college year witnessed one of the best steps forward in intramural T athletics for men that this college has ever seen. That step was the formation of an Intra-mural Board. The duties of the board include the governing of all intramural athletics for men, the drawing up of schedules for intramural sports, the selection of effective captains to lead teams, and the placement of students on teams so as to guarantee lively competition. The slogan of the board is, "Intramural athletics for all." The board for 1931-32 consisted of Coach Galligan, ex-officio member; Robert Griffith, a senior and chairman; Fred Rowell, a junior; Arthur Tait, a junior and publicity agent; William Gebhard, a sophomore; and Robert Leonard and William Owens, freshmen.

Intramural Basketball

F

RED Rowell's Tigers shredded the seven teams opposing them to win the 1931-32 intramural basketball championship of the college. Fred piloted his teammates, Gebhard, Nicol, Voorhees, Roy, and Kearney to a 1000% standing to win the league title. George Nihart's Cougars finished a close second to the Tigers. Coach Galligan, Gilbert Rhoads, Robert Griffith, and Walter Enger officiated throughout the tournament which was conducted by Walter Rupp. Most of the men of the college participated in games at one time or another. Final standing of teams: Rowell's Tigers .. . . . . .. ...... .... 1000 Nihart's Cougars . . .... . . . .. ... 713 Rossi's Wildcats . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 713 Kohler's Bears. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 591

Rice's Badgers. . . . . . . . . . . . . Johnson's Wolverines .. . .... .. ... . Owen's Huskies . . ... . . . . . ... . . . .. Risty's Gophers ... ... ... .. . .. ... .

591 285 142 000


INTRAMURAL VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS

Top Row- Ramos, Gebhard, Happe, Tait. Bottom Row - Nicol, Edwards, Landitcbe, Roy.

Intramural Volleyball HIS year's volleyball tournament has created more interest among the T men than in the past. The season was packed and jammed with thrills. The games were always closely contested because the Intramural Board had tried to match the teams as equally as possible. Lewis Edwards of Wabasha led his consistent squad, the Onions, to victory in the tournament. His team composed of R. Boyd, E. Nicol, W. Gebhard, D. Landitche, R. Happe, A. Tait, D. Ramos, and H. Roy, amassed a total of 306 points to lead their nearest opponents, Enger's Spuds, by 23 points. G. McCluskey and Coach Galligan refereed the tournament. Final Tournament Standings: Points Edward's Onions ........................... ... ........ 306 W. Enger's Spuds ..... . ..... ........ . ....... . ... ....... 283 V. Herman's Turnips ... ... . . . . . . . ....... . . . . .... . . . .... 275 G. Nihart· s Carrots ......... . ....... . ...... . . ... .. ..... 258 A. Berg's Tomatoes ... .. .. . . . . . . . ... . . . . . . .... ... . ... .. 216 M. Hyduke's Cabbages . ..... . ... . . . ... . . . . .. ... . ..... . . 199 H. Johnson's Beans ... ......................... . . ...... 189 G . Lemkuhl' s Radishes .. ......... .. .... ... ............. 154


PARADE OF THE WOODEN SOLDIERS

Women's Athletics

W

E ARE fortunate at Teachers College to have the opportunity to engage in most any sport which takes our fancy. The equipment is almost ideal and the instruction, both in classes and extra curricular sports, is excellent. This year a new plan was worked out among the classes. The girls are classified according to the grades in which they plan to teach and emphasis is placed upon activity suitable for those grades. This plan not only affords activity but also valuable teaching suggestions . The Women's Athletic Association was especially active this year. They sponsored skating parties, picnics, breakfast hikes, moonlight hikes, splash parties, supper meetings, and an overnight hike . The year's activities culminated in the traditional banquet at which the girls received their awards for participation in the year's sport program . The women physical education majors have had splendid opportunities throughout the school year in their regular classes to learn a great variety of skills. The fall classes stressed soccer and field hockey, the winter classes


PYRAMID BUILDERS

spent their time tumbling, clogging, learning marching tactics and formal floor work, and character dancing; the spring classes had folk-dancing, gymnastics, track, and team games . With this instruction and the opportunity to participate in all the other sports offered by the college we feel that our majors are well equipped in their field . This year a regulation gymnasium costume was adopted. It consists of a white shirt, black jersey and black knickers . Besides the special project of the physical education program, the majors had their usual number of picnics and club entertainments . The fall and spring overnight hikes are becoming more exciting each year . Instead of the usual annual demonstration, the Physical Education Club and th~ "W" Club presented a program in the auditorium. Costumes, stage settings, special lighting effects and music made it especially attractive. The program included tumbling, ballet dancing by both boys and girls, clogging in an act by the "Three Bears" and a newsboy act, a toy soldier parade, a clown act, a parallel bar act, and a finale of pyramids built by all the students in the physical education department. This program was given under the able direction of Miss Pendergast, Miss Talbot, and Mr. Galligan.


SPRI NG DANCERS

Fall Sports HOCKEY FIELD hockey, a sport which is becoming increasingly popular in all American colleges as a girl's game, demands the maximum of endurance and skill. In spite of rainy fall weather the hockey enthusiasts found enough dry days to carry on an interesting and successful season. A regulation size hockey field was marked off on the lake front where a tournament was played. The laurels went to Virginia Clement's team. Miss Pendergast and Miss Talbot attended the Thanksgiving Day hockey game at Chicago where the Scottish touring team played the All-American team . Their reports were extremely interesting and stimulating .

SOCCER Soccer enjoyed its usual popularity last fall. The college classes played soccer on the school lawn as late into the fall as possible . No special soccer tournament was played this year but various groups of girls had a grand time playing challenge games .


FIELD HOCKEY

Winter Sports BASKETBALL that vigorous activity entered into by both boys and BASKETBALL, girls today purely for the fun of playing, not for the sake of winning, has been carried on among the women students this year in an interesting and whole-hearted fashion . Basketball for girls has drawn away from intercollegiate and is now intramural, as it should be. While girls formerly played chiefly forerunners for boys games, today they are given the privilege of carrying on quite independently and with a new threefold purpose in mind: to develop within each participant a joy of fellow-cooperation; a sense of playing the game fairly with no other end in mind but the joy in playing ; and to develop a keener interest in the sport itself. Five teams were organized early and captains chosen . After a great deal of practice, a Round Robin tournament was run off. These games were officiated by physical education majors, except the finals, which were officiated by Miss Pendergast and Miss Talbot. Grace Enger acted in the capacity of a very efficient leader and helped to make the season most successful. Jane Johnson's team carried off the honors. Pep and enthusiasm of all participants summoned the interest of the entire school. All players were sorry when


!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!.. u!d~

UNDER BROOKLYN BRIDGE

the last game was played, but challenge games were played off as the finale. There is no activity in the sport lineup for the year which does more for the participant in learning the personalities of her fellow playmates and does more for upbuilding of her own character for good citizenship than basketball. INDOOR BASEBALL Some girls just couldn't wait until spring, so Miss Talbot coached the group in indoor baseball. They couldn't have been very heavy hitters however, because the quota of broken windows was very low as compared to the previous year.

Spring Sports VOLLEYBALL it was still too cold to play out of doors, the gym walls echoed W HILE with the shouts of the enthused volleyball teams . The tournament ended with Audrey Protz's team the victors .

·


I NDOO R BASE BALL

BASEBALL "The Great American Game" started its popular career with the first breath of spring . Diamonds were marked off on the college lawn and with the able coaching of Miss Talbot the girls learned to play real baseball and have a good time doing it. The regular college classes also played baseball, emphasis being put on the fundamentals so that the girls really learned to play a good ball game. TENNIS Classes in beginning tennis were held at the college courts under the direction of Miss Talbot . Quite a few of the girls took advantage of this opportunity to learn the game. The W .A .A. sponsored a singles and a doubles tournament . Many girls participated, making it a very worth while season. The girls of the college wish to express their thanks to Miss Talbot and Miss Pendergast whose interest and enthusiasm has carried them through a year of worthwhile activity and pleasure.


The only cure for grief is action.

G. H.

LEWES.



CHEER LEADERS Lester Dolan

Anthony Kohler

Alice Andres

Evelyn Hand


The John Dewey Club purpose of this club shall be to encourage consecration the highest T educational service. To this end it shall foster fellowship, scholarship, to

HE

and achievement in educational work. The members of the club shall be elected on the basis of scholarship, moral character, educational achievement, educational ideals, and wholesome attitudes; and also on participation in extra-curricular activities. Members of the junior and senior classes in the degree courses of the Winona State Teachers College who rank among the upper twenty-five per cent of that group and who have rendered outstanding service in every respect shall be eligible. The final meeting of the club for perfecting its organization and preparing for work for the year 1932-1933 was held Saturday, June 4, 1932 in the College Club Room. For this initial year of its existence, the club membership consists of the following juniors and seniors:

CALVIN BARKOW

LA RuE JENSEN

LLOYD PETERSON

EDNA FIFIELD

CLARA JOHNSON

GRACE SELLECK

LuELLA GIESE

HAROLD JOHNSON

CLARISSA SuNDE

LILLIE GusTAFSON

IsFOLD J OSEFSON

ARTHUR TAIT

ELEANORE HASSINGER

FLoRETTA MuRRAY

MILDRED UGGEN


College Humor [

Everybody has his own theatre in which he is actor, prompter, playwrite, scene shifter, box keeper, aft in one and audience into the bargain.

Oh, these poor boys who are trying so manfully to raise a misplaced eyebrow! They tell this one on Corwin Jones: Office boy- " There's a salesman outside with a mustache.·· Corwin- "Tell him I got one." "Gimme a quoiter's worth of rat poison." "Do you wanna take it with you?" "Naw, I'll send the rats in after it." Mr. Jederman- "What! Late again?" Red Opem- "Yes, sir, you see there are eight of us at the house, and the alarm was set for seven.'' "Red" Hand - "Why is Vern standing in front of a mirror with her eyes closed?" Hattie- "She wants to see how she looks when she's asleep." Harold Johnson - "Do you know why they didn't play cards on the ark?" "Snod" - " Because Noah sat on the deck." On the Apollo Tour: Gene - ''Do you serve any cheese with apple pie?" Waitress - ' 'Yes, we serve anyone here."

J

POEMS I was struck by the beauty of her hand, Then I tried to hold it andI was struck by the beauty of her hand.

Instructor- "How many bones have you in your body?" Willie- "Nine hundred." Instructor - " That's a good many more than I have." Willie- "Yah, but I had sardines for lunch." ODE TO THE TEACHERS (Apologies to Joyce Kilmer) I think that I shall never see A creature half as queer as theeA person who is drawing pay To enlighten mankind everyday. And yet who does his very best To flunk us in the four week's test. Whose eyes peer out behind plate glass And seem to say, "You shall not pass." Whose voice has power to send a chill Through Jane, "Red", and even Bill. Fools like me might make a preacher, Heaven knows who made a Teacher.

The reason lightning never strikes twice in the same place is that after it strikes once, the same place isn ' t there anymore.

Verna Enger - "He thinks I'm the nicest girl in town . Shall I ask him to call?" ~ary Herrick - "No, let him keep on thinking so.

George Nihart - "I had a nightmare last night." Ruth Henn .._"Yes, ·! saw you out with her."

When asked who the Four Horsemen were, Don Zimmerhakl replied- "Paul Revere, Theodore Roosevelt, Jesse James, and Barney Goodie."

Dumb - "Do you use tooth paste?" Bell - "Of course not, none of my teeth are loose."

AT SHEPARD HALL Katharine G. - "Can you tell me what a waffle is?" E. ~~ker - "Sure, it's a pancake with a non-skid tread.

Father - "So you want to marry my- daughter." Suitor - "Yes, but first I want to know if there's any insanity in the family. " Father - "No, and there's not going to be."

ON APOLLO TOUR Johnny Kissling - "What are you writing Roy?" Roy - "A letter to my girl." J. K. -"Why are you writing so slowly?" Roy - "Because she can't read very fast." Buell- "May I hold your hands?" Verna- "Take two. They're small."

L. Rosing- "There's a personal letter for you at the dorm." I. Otterness - "What did it say?"

Freshman - "Would you marry a man who lied to you?" Senior- "You don't think I want to be an old maid do you?"








The play is done,· the curtain drops, Slow falling to the prompter's belt A moment yet the actor stops, And looks around to say farewell. THACKERAY .


ADVERTISEMENTS

TO THE

public spirited business men of Winona whose liberal patronage has helped to make this book possible. Please accept our thanks.


Sah.r ~~ HOSIERY $}.00 Per Pair ALL SHADES Sold Exclusively At

H. CHOATE & COMPANY Established 1861

WINONA, MINNESOTA

COMPLIMENTS

Compliments

of a

ofthe

FRIEND

Dairy Lunch

Merrill- Greer Chapman Co. M.

J. MOLLOY, Manager Cor. Third and Harriet

Hotel Division

CHINA- GLASSWARE SILVER

Phone 4532 WINONA, MINNESOTA

ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA


rour graduation Watch, Ring or Other Jewelry Will Be a More Lasting Remembrance When It Comes From

(lifts Unique For Graduation And All Other Occasions - at Morgan's Standard Moderate Prices

YOUR SHOP AND MINE

7he CANDY BOX WINONA'S NEWEST AND BEST PLACE TO DINE AND ENTERTAIN ~ncheons-

Congratulates The Graduates of I93 2

"Dinners- Parties

SANDWICHES - STEAKS

And hopes that the many pleasant recollections of school days will always remain with you.

The qarden qate


Prtewert Photos COMPARE THE QUALITY COMPARE THE PRICE

PRIEWERT STUDIO 69 East 4th Street Application Photos 25 for $1.00 50 for $1.50

Films Developed

Compliments of

I I

Picture Framing

Botsford Lumber

~"~:~~~; LUMBER for Manual Training

"Let us fit your feet"

RELIABLE

INSURANCE

Phone 3552

Winona, Minn.

HOLDEN'S 523 Huff Street

Winona Insurance Agency

Can supply you with Toilet Articles, School Supplies, and Expert Kodak Work.

Exchange Bldg._

Phone 2875


Prtewert Photos COMPARE THE QUALITY COMPARE THE PRICE

PRIEWERT STUDIO 69 East 4th Street Application Photos 25 for $1.00 50 for $1.50

Films Developed

Compliments of

I I

Picture Framing

Botsford Lumber

~"~:~~~; LUMBER for Manual Training

"Let us fit your feet"

RELIABLE

INSURANCE

Phone 3552

Winona, Minn.

HOLDEN'S 523 Huff Street

Winona Insurance Agency

Can supply you with Toilet Articles, School Supplies, and Expert Kodak Work.

Exchange Bldg._

Phone 2875


THE WINONA TAXI CO. 119 MAIN STREET

Will appreciate Teachers College Patronage

25c Taxi Service LET US HAUL YOUR BAGGAGE

PHONE 2618


MASTER CLEANERS AND DYERS

s 68-70 East Fourth St.

Phone 3030

FOSS

Winona Electric Construction Co. "Everything Electrical"

.

Phone 5802

178 Main St.

Compliments of

GARROTT JULIA KING'S

KRATZ CANDY SHOP 170 Main Street

*

LATSCH & SON

Star Shoe Shining Parlor & Repair Shop

\YHOLESALE GROCER

160 Main Street

co.

Winona, Minn.


THE following firm s have contributed to the financial success of thi s issue of the \V enonah. lVe appreciate y our p atronage. Baker & Steinbauer

W. F . Pelzer

Brunswick Billiard Parlor

J. C. Penney Co.

J.

Radomski Paint Shop

E. Burke

H. Choate & Co.

R epublican-Herald

R. D . Cone Co.

State and Winona Theatres

Conrad Fur Co.

Seidlitz-Schwab

Family Shoe Store

Stager Jewelry

Federal Bakery

Stevenson Co.

First National Bank

Tri-State Tel. & Teleg. Co.

Gate City Laundry

Ward Bros.

Hintgen's Ready-to-Wear

Western Grain & Coal Co.

Hotel Winona

Williams Hotel & Cafeteria

Jones & Kroeger Co.

Winona Electric Construction Co.

H. W. Lea Fruit House

Williams Hardware

Merchants Bank

Winona Radiator & Sheet M etal Works

Mississippi Valley Public Serv. Co.

Wruck & Gates

Montgomery Ward & Co.

Winona Oil Co.


f-/a..od_, )fU ~ / ~

~~

THRIFT~ and higher education are a necessary combination for a successful career. Acquire the Thrift habit early in life ·and be prepared for the many opportunities.

WINONA CLEARING HOUSE ASSOCIATION WINONA NAT'L & SAVINGS BANK

FIRST NATIONAL BANK

MERCHANTS BANK

QUALITY MERCHANDISE

A Free Enlargement

AT THRIFTY PRICES

J. C.

Penney Co.

with one roll developed and 6 gloss prints for 25c

STUDIOS OF

69 East Third St.

Clothing and Furnishing For the Entire Family

G. E. GRIFFIN Opposite Library

WINONA, MINN.

R. D. CONE COMPANY

MARKLE 0 I L CO.

WHOLESALE AND RET AIL HARDWARE

GASOLINE MOTOR OIL STATIONS

PHONE

4052

66-70 East Second Street

Sarnia and Huff Since 1855

158 Market

WINONA, MINN.


JONES & KROEGER COMPANY

PRINTERS - BINDERS STATIONERS

Printers of the I9J 2 Wenonah

WINONA

MINNESOTA


We Have "ft'' -

If It's

Made

of Fur

108 West Third Street WINONA, MINNESOTA

Complete Fur Service

PARTICULAR PEOPLE Prefer

I I

AN APPRECIATION

Hamelrand PURE FOODS

"Good Ta ste Dema11ds Them"

Chicago Northwestern R y.

GRIGGS, COOPER & CO. St. Paul

We greatly appreciate the Trade in Ladies' and Misses' Ready-to- Wear, of the Teachers College Students. The Fashion, Inc.

West end greenhouses

_I

802 WEST KING ST. Phone 4182


WINONA STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE ESTABLISHED 1858 -

8300 GRADUATES

Offers a combined general and vocational education at smaller expense to the student than almost any other higher institution of learning.

TWO-YEAR CURRICULUMS For Elementary Schools Kindergarten-Primary

Primary Grades Intermediate Grades Upper Grades Rural Schools

FOUR-YEAR CURRICULUMS For Grades and High School Supervision, High School, etc. Fine Arts Industrial Arts Music

Physical Education

Its four-year curriculum leads to the degree Bachelor of Education and its two-year to the diploma, with suitable and specific certification for public-school service.

Send for Yearbook and other literature


McCONNON & COMPANY WINONA, MINN.

MEMPHIS, TENN.

MAKERS OF BETTER SPICES, EXTRACTS, AND OTHER FOOD PRODUCTS; PURE AND DEPENDABLE FAMILY MEDICINES; RELIABLE AND ECONOMICAL STOCK AND POULTRY PREPARATIONS AND OTHER HOUSEHOLD AND FARM NECESSITIES OF FINEST QUALITY SINCE 1889.

WINONA HOTEL BARBER SHOP FRED WICHELMAN, Prop. Specialiazes in

LADIES' AND GENTS' HAIR CUTTING

Wm. Rademacher WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGIST 59 W. Second Street

FOR APPOINTMENT DIAL 7062

WHEN IN WINONA

EAT AND SLEEP AT THE

WILLIAMS HOTEL AND CAFETERIA Excellent Food Reasonable Prices Frank and John Williams, Props.

Independent Provision Co. PURE FOOD Wholesale and Retail

'Quality Without Extravagance" WINONA, MINN.

Burmeister's Band DANCE AND CONCERT ORCHESTRA H. D. "Hal" Corey, Director Phone 2234

We Specialize In

PERMANENT WAVING .

Girard Beauty Shoppes 683 W. 5th

WINONA HOTEL Exchange Bldg.

575 E. 4th


PRINTIN G SERVI CE sUPERIOR equipment and facilities enable us to offer Educational Institutions a most complete and efficient Printing Service. Wide experience on College Catalogs, Annual Publications, and similar works, together with an organization of intelligent workmen under careful supervision, insure our patrons that orders will be properly filled, and that every detail of typography, presswork and binding will be accorded the attention necessary for the most effective results. LEICHT PRESS SERVICE is resourceful service. Let us submit samples to demonstrate the distinct advantage it has for you.

THE LEICHT PRESS 'Printers

CJJinders

WIN ON A, MINNESOTA


ALBERT TEACHERS AGENCY 25 E . J ackson Blvd. Chicago, Ill.

I

5~5

FIFTH AVE., NEW YORK

~DE BLDG., SPOKANE, WASH.

45TH YEAR- Executives and teachers for all kinds of Public School work, and men and women for good positions in State Teachers Colleges, Universities, and Private Schools, in good demand. Many thousands have secured PROMOTION through this Agency. Why not you? Booklet free.

Compl iments of the

Compliments of

COLLEGE INN LUNCHES AND MEALS, ICE CREAM CANDY AND MAGAZINES

WINONA WET WASH LAUNDRY

Mr. and Mrs. C.]. McVey

"Send Us Your Washday Worries"

Opposite Morey Hall

Phone 4808

GEO. H. PLETKE STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES

Exclusive FERNDELL Agency

Let Us Fill Your Coal Bin

D. F. O'BRIEN LUMBER CO.

COMPLIMENTS of

S. S. KRESGE CO.

Dial 5892

721 W . Fifth St.

Hawley Commission Co. CALL US FOR EGGS Tel. 3i12

56 East Second St.

WINONA MOTOR CO. Third and Johnso n Sts. COMPLETE AUTOMOBILE SERVI CE Dial 2396

Winona Cleaning W arks Dry Cleaners, Dyers and Hatters 119 E. Third St.

Dial 2175

WINONA, MINN.

COMPLIMENTS of

NORTHERN FIELD & SEED CO.

Mr. F. A. Hamernik

Lawn Seed a Specialty


(J}our dream o[a per/eel fAnnua/ comes I rue We place at your disposal our staff of 300 master craftsmen .. .. .. men who have given their life to their art .. .... men who have made "BuREAU CRAFT" and "QuALITY" synonymous

cifinneapolis


FURNITURE

THE GEORGE HILLYER FURNITURE CO.

RUGS, LINOLEUMS CHINA, GLASSWARE

ESTABLISHED 1870- INCORPORATED 1910

PICTURES, MIRRORS BABY CARRIAGES LAMPS AND SHADES

" The store where you find the nationally advertised lines" 166-168 Center St. Winona

Phone 2776

Minnesota

Seidlitz-Schwab & Co., Inc. PHONE 3052

W I NONA.

REAL BUILDING SERVICE

QUALITY GARMENTS

COATS- DRESSES - LINGERIE

166 West Second Street

Corner Third and Main

Von Rohr's Pharmacy OuR SPECIALTY PRESCRIPTION SERVICE AND TOILET PREPARATIONS WINONA, 78 E. Third Street

Call Us for Your Carpenter, Mason or Concrete Work

Congress Cafe MEALS, LUNCHES a nd

MINN.

FOUNTAIN SERVICE

Spend your leisure hours at the

Y. M. C. A. MAHLKE BAKING COMPANY

W. F. Pelzer CUSTOM TAILORING 106 East Third St.

Repairing and Pressing

Soft Water Showers-Swimming Pool- Handball S. A. BoYD, General Secretary C. B. MARVIN, Physical Director V. W. SMITH, Boy's Secretary

EAT TRI-STATE Ice Cream


The

HOTEL WINONA Invites You to Make It YOUR DOWNTOWN HEADQUARTERS Meet your friends here and enjoy An Excellent Meal Weekday Noons - 50c

Evenings and Sunday Noon - 75c

Parties Served to Please in Our Private Dining Rooms at no extra charge

HOTEL WINONA

It is Our Business to Repair Your Shoes

We Double Their Life

A.M. BARD 525 Huff Street

COMPLIMENTS OF THE

WANTED Salesman and Salesladies to sell KOCH PRODUCTS

Koch. Veg. Tea Co. WINONA, MINN.

Edwin A. Brown PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST

Winona Clinic

THE REXALL STORE

Kodaks- Kodak Supplies

BAILEY & BAILEY

Springdale Dairy Co.

IT'S A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE

For Quality Milk and Cream 529 Huff St.

DIAL 3982


A Complete Line of

A GOOD PLACE TO EAT

Meats, Groceries, Picnic Supplies

Regular Meals and Lunches Fountain S ervice

WE R NE R & OSTRO M

Collegiate Lunch

5Hl Huff St.

Dial 2358

]. M. NATHE WHOLESALE FRESH MEATS AND SAUSAGES

r

Opposite Teachers College

l

Dial 4546

SNOW-CLAD OUTDOOR AND SPORT WEAR For on and off the Campus

THE G R EAT SI X CO . WINONA, MINN.

Compliments of

VVHIT'S

Henry G. Hanso n

TASTY BITS

158 Main Street Phone 3314

77 West Third

Watch, Clock and Jewelry Repairs

Q UALITY FUR SH OP

COMPLIMENTS of

FINE FURS

Siebrecht Floral Co.

SOLD, STORED, REPAIRED REMODELED Winona, Minn. 117 Center St.

Compliments

COMPLIMENTS

of

of

OWL MOTOR CO .

PEERLESS CHAIN CO .

Cor. Fourth and Main Sts.

WINONA, MINN.

MUS I CAL INSTRUMENTS OF ALL KI N D S

Compliments of

Sheet Music, ~1 usic Books Band a nd Orches tra Music Lar~est Repair Dept. West of C hica~o

F . W . Woolworth Co.

W . ] . D YE R & BRO . ST. PAUL

5 Wesl Fifth St.

MINN.

WINONA, MINN.

I I

I


The Arcade Restaurant 116 Main Street FAMOUS FOR HOME COOKING Dial 3718

\VI NONA, MINN.

HATS cleaned- blocked SUITS cleaned- pressed SHOES shined and dyed

FOUNTAIN PENS $1 to $10 SHAEFFER, PARKER, WATERMAN

Williams Book and Stationery Co.

Compliments of

CITY SERVICE SHOP

J. C. NEVILLE

We call and deliver 159 Main St. Phone 5225

CLOTHIERS

COMPLIMENTS

COMPLIMENTS

of

of

Marty's Smart Shop

Federal Bakery

SHOE REPAIRING Insures

WINONA HEATING & VENTILATING CO., Inc.

Health - Economy - Comfort

WARM AIR FURNACES Furnace Pipe and Fittings, Registers, Asbestos Products, Galvanized Iron and All Kinds of Roofing

MODERN METHOD SHOE REPAIR SHOP 112 Center

112 Lafaytte St. 109 E. Second St.

Estimates Furnished Free DIAL 2064

COMPLIMENTS OF

John Sherman & Sons PLUMBING and HEATING

Gate City Laundry Telephone 2888

WESTERN GRAIN & COAL CO.

Compliments of

Mississippi Valley Public Service Co.


AUTOGRAPHS




6

6

lJRK