Wenonah Yearbook - 1942

Page 1



!



THE

WENONAH 1942

Winona State Teachers College Winona, Minnesota


7~

tkue cioo;u

~

ad,

q.~

w-e

depaded.

4/ma Mat&!J


Foreword

Herein you will find life-the master and the apprentice-the perennial student-the delver into books and living-the one who works and plays.

The composite figure of the teacher and the student is this book,

for it is not merely words and pictures, but .a. symbol of the school that made it.

It dramatizes the whole year of achievement and records mem-

orable scenes forever.

Think, therefore, of that living spirit that pervades

it. Remember that we cannot retrace our steps even if we would and this is a record of all that has gone before. Follow the little Indian maiden who will be your guide throughout the book.

Contents Administration Classes Activities Athletics School Life Patrons


Editor-in-Chief . . . . .

. Charles Balcer

Managing Editor . . . . . .. Harold Nipp Business Manager . . . , . Dean Bredeson

Published by the Graduating Classes


A1~t.

Dedication "Ask Mr. French." It may be a request for money on the part of some organizations; it may be an inquiry regarding the talent for the Community Concert Course; it may be an issue concerning the policy rf the college; it may be a problem int/olving the binomial theory; or it may be a perscnal question as to the best path to follow when several are open. Invariably when such questions arise someone says, "Ask Mr. French." Those wot¡ds are more symbolic than any other of the attitude toward Mr. French, for we have all learned to rely on his sound judgment, his unselfish loyalty to the advancement of the college, his sincere interest in the welfare of the students, his unfaltering integrity. We shall remember him also for his tolerance, his geniality, his service to the whole community - - - -yes, and for bis fine sense of bumor. It is with genuine appreciation tbat we dedicate this 1942 Year Book to one whom we sball invariably tbink of as an inseparable part of our Alma Mater--- Mr. Frencb, friend, teacber, counselor, cultured gentleman.

IJ. 1

q~


Dr. 0 : Myking Mehus is a worthy president of a worthy college. His friendiy leadership is keeping us on the forward stride.

He is vigorous and

definite in his views and achieves his goals with a minimum of difficulty. His success is our success and nothing is done without a certain characteristic fellowship and feeling for the best that can come to us. to have known him.

We're glad



I






.~

~

\', ~

1 ~

~





2..

-2.._

4-

'' I


Miss Agnes Bard . ... . ... . ... ... ... Piano and Organ Miss Voleta Jeffrey .. . . . ... . . .. Music, Phelps School Mr . Walter Grimm . ..... . . . . .. . ............ Mus ic Mr. Andrew Langum . . ..... . Instrumental Music, Band Madame Mady Metzger Ziegler .. . . . . . . . .. .. . . Voice

Mr. Charles L. Simmers .... . ... Director, Phelps School Mr. W illiam A. Owens . ...... . .. ........ Psychology Miss Marianna Irwin . .. .. .. . . Kindergarten Supervisor Dr. Joseph Acuna . . .. . .. . , , ... ... . .. Social Science

Miss Florence L. Richards . .. . . Dean of Women, English Mr. Manley E. MacDonald . . ... ... . . ... .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Dean of Men, Director of Personnel Miss Rosalie Voelker . . . . ...... . . . . . .. . . Accountant Miss Helen Pritchard .. ........ ...... .. .. . Registrar


Miss Jean Talbot ....... Physical Education for Women Mr. Charles Fisk ......... Physical Education for Men Dr. Glendon E. Galligan . . . . . . . . . . . Physical Education Miss Barbaro Andrews . . . . . . . . . . . . Physical Education Miss Margaret B. Miller . . . . . . . . . . . . . . College Nurse

Mr. Frederick A. Jedermon ... . . ...... ..... . . History Dr. Erwin S. Selle .. . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Social Science Dr. John Biesonz . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... Social Science

Mr. Harry R. Jackson .. . ..... . . .. Industrial Education Miss Florette Murray . .. ..... . .... . Art, Phelps School Dr. Gladys E. Lynch ... . . ....... .... .. . .... Speech Miss Catherin Crossman . . .. ... ... ... .. ... Fine Arts Mr. Hugh Capron .. .. .... ... ... . Industrial Education


Miss Leslie Gage . ... . .. . ... Supervisor, Primary Grades Miss Lauro Opal Foster .. . . . . . .. First Grode Supervisor Miss Bertha B. Schwoble . .... Nursery School Supervisor Miss Jeanne S. Brouilette ...... Second Grode Supervisor

Miss Amanda B. Aorestod . . . ... Fifth Grode Supervisor Miss Cathryn Cromer . . ....... Fourth Grode Supervisor Dr. Ella Call is to Clark ... Supervisor, Intermediote Grades

Miss Alice B. Grannis . . .. Supervisor, Junior High School Mr. Glenn E. Fishbougher .. Supervisor, Junior High School Miss Verno Haymon ..... Supervisor, Junior High School


Miss Mildred Bartsch ............... Rural Educati'on Miss Etta 0. Christensen .... . ....... Rural Education Miss Lena Vangstad .............•.. Rural Education

Miss Anne Sielaff .............. Assistant Accountant Mrs. Kenneth Campion ...... Secretary to the Registrar Miss Cora lynn Weimer .............. Office Assistant Miss Hilda Muhle .... . ..... Secretary to the President

Miss Mildred L. Engstrom ................. Librarian Miss Mabel L. Marvin .... Phelps School Office Assistant Miss Minnie Zimmerman ... . ...... Assistant Librarian Mrs. Ethel Purcell . ........... Manager of Dormitories

_


Miss Nora Lewison ... .. ... . . . .. . . ..... .... English Mr. Wi ll is E. Boots ...... . .... . .... . ... . . .. English Miss Marion F. Davis ... ..... .. . ........... French Dr. Ella Murphy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . English

Mr. Arthur T. French . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Mathematics Mr. Ray J. Scarborough .. .. .. . .. . ..... ... Geography Dr. Marion R. Raymond . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Biology Dr. Nels Minne . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . Chemistry and Physics

D



EVELYN ANDERSON Nye, Wisconsin Major: KindergartenPrimary

CHARLES LEWIS BALCER Diablo Heights, Panama Canal, Canal Zone Major: English Minors: Speech, Social Studies

CAROL BARD Winona, Minnesota Major: Music Minors: English, Art, Speech

s

s DEAN BREDESON Winona, Minnesota

IDA BESS BATES Minneapolis, Minne Majors: Physical Ed History Minor: Englis'l'l

ELDON BRANDT Bellingham, Minnesota Major: Industrial Arts Minors: Physical Education, Biological Science

E

N I 0 R

MATHEW BARRY Lewiston, Minnesota Major: Mathematics Minors: Social Studies, History

ELIZABETH BOWEN Winona, Minnesota Major: Englisfa Minors: Physical Education, French

MARY WALDO BREDESON Winona, Minnesota Major: Elementary Education Minors: Physical Education, History

HELEN CARROLL Caledonia, Minnesota Major: Elementary Education Minor: English

SON lA CLARKE Minneapolis, Minnesota Major: English Minors: French, History

JOSEPH CLAWSOH Minnesota City, Mina Majors: Science, Phy! Education Minor: History


HELEN DENISON Mazeppa, Minnesota Major: KindergartenPrimary Minor: Art

OLIVE RUE DORNFELD St. Paul, Minnesota Majors: English, Art Minor: Speech

CHARLES DUNCANSON Byron, Minnesota Majors: Industrial Arts, Social Studies Minor: Physical Education

ROBERT L. EASTIN Truman, Minnesota Majors: Industrial Arts, Physical Education Minor: Biological Science

GENEVIEVE EDSTRQM Worthington, Minnesota Major: Music Minors: History, English, French

FRANCES EDEN Winona, Minnesota Major: Elementary Education Minon: Social Studies, English

DORIS ELLINGSON Spring Grove, Minnesota Majors: History, English

RUTH FAKLER Winona, Minnesota Majors: Physical Education, History Minor: Speech

ROMAINE FOSS Cochrane, Wisconsin Major: History Minors: Physical Education, Music, English

LEONA HALSTENRUD Jeffers, Minnesota Major: Elementary Education Minors: Physical Educatio Histo."Y


MABEL HAMMERVOLD Preston, Minnesota Major: Elementary Education Minor: Art

s E

MAVIS HANSON Winona, Minnesota Majors: Fine Arts, English Minor: Speech

RUTH HASSIG Rochester, Minnesota Major: ElemenTary Education Minors: English, History

ENID JOHNSON Winona, Minnesota Major: English Minors: Speech, Music

LE NORE JOHNSO Delhi, Minnesota Major: English Minors: French, Sp<

RAYMOND KENNEY Redwood Falls, Minnesota Major: English Minors: Biological Science, History

N I 0 RONALD JOHNSON Plainview, Minnesota Majors: Industrial Arts, Social Studies Minor: Physical Education

s LESLIE KING Stewartville, Minnesota Majors: Science, Mathematics Minor: History

BARBARA KISSLING LaMoille, Minnesota Majors: English, Music Minor: Speech

PLANETTA LANG St. Paul, Minnesota Majors: Music, English Minor: Sociol Studies

MARGARET LITTLE Kasson, Minnesota Major: Elementary Education Minor: Geography

FERN McKNIGHT Rochester, Minnesol Mojors: Music, Eng Minor: Frenc'h


ton, Minnesota . Physical Education, istory : Science

MARY-JANE MARTIN Lake City, Minnesota Majors: English, History Minors: Speech, Social Science

MARJORIE MORCOMB Winona, Minnesota Majors: History, Physical Education Minor: Speech

BETTY NASH Winona, Minnesota Major: English Minors: Speech, Music

MARCIA NELSON Winona, Minnesota Major: Elementary Education Minor: History

PEARL NIPP Lake City, Minnesota Majors: Mathematics, History Minor: Science

HAROLD J. NIPP · Lake City, Minnesota Majors: Science, History Minor: Mathematics

HELEN PARKER Rochester, Minnesota Major: English Minors: French, History

J

VIVIAN PEDERSON Revere, Minnesota Major: Elementary Education Minors: Art, Social Science

ANN PFEIFFER Winona, Minnesota Major: Art Minors: Speech, History

NINA RAUK Spring Grove, Minnesota Mcjor: History Minors: Social Science, English


Minnesota Music, Social Science inor: Mathematics

EVA LOU RUSSELL Plainview, Minnesota Majors: Elementary Education, Fine Arts Minor: Speech

IRENE SACKETT Stewartville, Minnesota Major:· Elementary Minor: Music

s

MARGARET SCHLESSELMAN Fountain City, Wisconsin Major: English Minors: Physical Education, Speech

CARMEN SPANDE Mabel, Minnesota Major: English Minors: Physical Educa Social Studies

HARRIET STAHMANN Winona, Minnesota Major: Elementary Education Minor: Art

E

N I 0 R

DOROTHY SPELTZ Albert Lea, Minnesota Major: Elementary Education

s MARIE STANEK Stillwater, Minnesota Majors: History, English Minor: Social Studies

ROSEWAYNE STEPHENSON Houston, Minnesota Major: KindergartenPrimaty Minor: Music

LEROY STREUBER Winona, MinnesoTa Major : Social Studies Minors: Music, English

CHARLES SULACK Winona, Minnesota Majors: Physical Education, Industrial Arts

ZENA TEBO Winnebago, Major: Elementary Education


NORRIS, OLSON Harmony, Minnesota Major: Social Studies Minors: Biological Science, History

JAMES VANCE Winona, Minnesota Major: Social Science Minors: Mathematics, English

EVA MARIE WELCH Winona, Minnesota Major: Elementary Education Minor: History

JAMES ZIMDARS Winona, Minnesota Majors: Science, Mathematics Minor: Social Science

Seniors Whose Pictures Do Not Appear GRETCHEN K. BRODIE Winona, Minnesota Major: Elementary Education Minor: Music

ROHODA LANGEBERG Rollingstone, Minnesota Major: Englisfl Minors: Social Science, Geography

MILDED JOZWICK Winona, Minnesora Major: Elementary Education

ALLEN NUSSLOCH Lewiston, Minnesota Majors: Mathematics, Science

RITA H. KNOWLTON Winona, Minnesota Major: Elementary Education Minor: Art

AHNA SUNDE WHITE Winona, Minnesota Major: Social Science Minors: History, English


IRENE ANDERSON Houston, Minnesota Intermediate-Rural

THELMA BERGSGAARD Spring Grove, Minnesota Primary

JANET BOHKS LaMoille, Minnesota Rural-Intermediate

Mrs. DOLORES BISSEN Caledonia, Minnesota Intermediate

s 0

p H

ROSE CARROLL Rosemount, Minnesota Rural-Intermediate

0 M 0 R· E

JOSEPHINE BURTNESS Caledonia, Minnesota Rural Primary-Intermediate

I

s

MARIE CHESTER Dundas, Minnesota Primary- Rurar

WILMA CHRISTIANSON Briarcombe, Winona, Minnesota Primary-Rural

MARGARET CHRISTISON Plainview, Minnesota Primary-Rural

CATHERINE COLBENSON Rushford, Minnesota Kindergarten-Primary

RUTH BOYUM Peterson, Minnes Intermediate


.A CRAWFORD ·ing Grove, Minnesota mary

ROSE DADY Kellogg, Minnesota Primary-Rural

HELEN DASKOSKI Winona, Minnesota Kindergarten

MARION DODGE Waltham, Minnesota Primary-Rural

ANNE DOEBBERT Winona, Minnesota Intermediate

LOIS FARSTAD Bayport, Minnesota Kindergarten-Primary

MARJORIE EINHORN Winona, Minnesota Primary-Rural

Minnesota

DOROTHY GARDNER Minnesota City, Minnesota Intermediate-Rural

MERLE GRASKAMP Fountain, Minnesota Kindergarten-Primary

\

~

NORMA JANE GRAUSNICK Winona, Minnesota Kindergarten-Primary

Mrs. NAOMI GRIMM Winona, Minnesota Intermediate


MADELLA HAGERTHY Minneapolis, Minnesota Intermediate-Rural

DORIS MAE HANSON Sherburn, Minnesota Primary-Rural

MARCY HARENS Cogswell, North Dakota Elementary

ANITA HARTMAN Hokah, Minnesota Intermediate-Rural

BERNICE HAUGLI Hayfield, Minnesot Intermediate

s 0

p

H

0 M

0 R E

INEZ HAUGLUM Hayfield, Minnesota Intermediate

s

DONNA JENKINS Winnebago, Minnesota Rural-Intermediate MARILYN KLAVITTER Lewiston, Minnesota Intermediate-Rural

RUTH KRATZ Winona, Minnesota Intermediate-Rural

AVERLENE LARSON Lanesboro, Minnesota Intermediate-Rural

ELVERA LARSON St. Paul, Minnesota Kindergarten-Primary

JEAN MATHISON Spring Valley, Minn1 Intermediate


, Minnesota iate

BONNIE NASH Winona, Minnesota Kindergarten-Primary

DORIS NOLTE Harmony, Minnesota Intermediate-Rural

DOROTHY NORDSTROM Dassel, Minneso!a Rural-Intermediate

MARIBETH O'HALLORAN Canton, Minnesota Intermediate

JOYCE OPDYKE Eau Claire, Wisconsin Intermediate

MARGARET O'NEILL Caledonia, Minnesota Kindergarten-Primary

PHYLLIS SANDEN Houston, Minnesota Primary-Rural

MARCELLA SCHRANK Stillwater, Minnesota Intermediate

F. JOY SEIFERT Stillwater, Minnesota Rural-Intermediate

'

THEOLINE SIMONS Winona, Minnesota Intermediate


SYBEL SKOGEN Kasson, Minnesota Rural-Intermediate

MARGARET SOCHA Winona, Minnesota Intermediate

HELEN STANDINGER New Richland, Minnesota Kindergarten-Primary

LOVA STARZ Zumbro Falls, Minnesota Primary-Rural

BETTY STRONG Waseca, Minneso Intermediate

DORIS TAINTER Winona, Minnesota Intermediate-Rural

f DOROTHY SULLIVAN Rochester, Minnesota Intermediate

ELAINE THEDENS Rochester, Minnesota Intermediate

MARTHA THIMIJAN Red Wing, Minnesota Intermediate-Rural

SOLVEIG TILLER Wanamingo, Minnesota Intermediate

EVELYN WEIER Caledonia, Minnesota Kindergarten-Primary

EVELYN WOOD Plainview, Minneso Intermedia.te- Rural


WI~IFRED RADER Rollingstone, Minnesota lntermediate-Rurat

MARY MAY YORK Fergus Foils, Minnesota Primary

Sophomores Whose Pictures Do Not Appear

KATHLE~E EPPEN Austin, Minnesota Elementary

ED~A

FULLER Rollingstone, Minnesota Primory-Rural

ERNA ORTLIP Carver, Minnesota Intermediate-Rural

MADEL Y~ HOLLA~D Kellogg, Minnesota Intermediate-Rural

VIRGI~IA REED Racine, Minnesota Primary-Rural

ARLE~E KENNEDY Wabasha, Minnesota Kindergarten-Primary

BETTY JEAN WALCH Plainview, Minnesota Primary-Rural


Row one: A. Fahey, F. Deters, L. Freemire, L. Chedester, M. Dammann, R. Kjos, M. Caldwell, S. Harris, L. Davis. Row two: D. Johnson, R. Dixon, A. Busse, H. Anderson, R. Bogue, M. Kelberer, E. Belgum, B. Brandt, L. Engelien. Row three: J. Blondell, H. Hanson, F. Abel, W. Huesemann, F. Kolhmeyer, W. Bleifuss, A. Knatterud, G. Hanson, D. Delano.

Junior Class At last we are members of the upper classes! The junior class, with George Sadowski, president; Mary Melby, vice-president; and Ruth Kjos, secretary-treasurer, are proud to say that their motto can rightly be "variety is the spice of life." Vocal, athletic, instrumental, and dramatic talent are scattered everywhere throughout the class. If you don't believe it, just look at the pictures in the various college clubs! The class advisor is Dr. Murphy. Members elected to the Representative Council are William Raymond and Albert Posz.

Row one: M. Zepp, E. Tolleson, D. Nicho[s, D. Sherin, G. Sanford, L. Spitzack, M. Martin, M. Melby. Row two: R. Boler, J. McMartin, V. Schuh, G. Miller R. Swendiman, M. Thompson, D. Mehus. Row three: D. Ramczyk, F. Solberg, W. Murbach, M . Martinson, E. Theurer, V. Richter, G. Sadowski. Row' four: A. Schwabe, A. Posz, A. McCutchan, R. Pederson, D. Nelson, R. Schwitchtenberg, W. Raymond.


Row one: R. Flanigan , B. Clements, K. Eggers, H . Hanson G. Kahl, I. Koenig, G. Flickinger, L. Bartz, H. Bungarden. Row two: B. Bartel, M. J ackson, M. Johnson, M. Frischkorn, B. Erwin, H. Borger, D. French, H . Flemming , W. Kohn. Row three: R . Ashley, J . Hittner, R. Fifield, S. Fritz, K . Horihan, S. Burrington, A. Hungerford, J . Brokken.

Sophomore Class Last year's Freshies-those who managed to withstand the elementsare back for more, a little older, a little wiser, we trust, and much more important than ever. These are the degree sophomores who will be back next year as juniors in their quest for knowledge. This shows that there is a definite demand for teachers who are better equipped and shows that there is growing interest in teaching as a profession. Class officers are: president, Herbert Macemon; vice-president, Thelma Bergsgaard; secretary-treasurer, William Marx; Representative Council members, Betty Clements, and Spencer Burrington. Dr. Minne is the class adviser.

Front row: J. Tompkins, M. Parker, M. Reller, M. Rowekamp, D . Skow, F. Lindgren, E. Omodt, E. Zimdars. Second row: H. Macemon, W. Roponen, E . Strand, L. Lehman, G. Stanek, K. Seeling, D. Tralxer. Third row: G. Sims. J. Stahmann, W. Lang, W. Fox, R. Novotny, G . Schellhas, W . Marx, W. Shira.


Row one: H. Davy, G. Benson, G. Baer, M. Erickson, M. Collins, L. Edgren, G . Anderson, E. Anderson. Row two: P. Ellingboc, L. Amble, L. Casby, B . Busch, H. Curry, M. Bertalot, M. Bertalot, R. Davis, B. dcGroot. Row three: D. Engel, T . Eden, D . Evans, G. Bigalk, M . Bunge, A. Carothers, R. Darrow, M. Agrimson, M. Croonquist. Row four: R. Fischer, J . Cory, C. Campbell, M. Berg, V. Benning, R. Anderson, R. Eaves, H. Burleigh.

Freshman "Freshman-a college student in his first year," so says Mr. Daniel Webster. Each year comes the freshman class, bright and shining freshman class, ready to begin gaining more knowledge in this institution of higher learning. This group comes into the college as a sort of a new set of representatives of the cities, counties, and states around it. They bring new ideas from their parts of the country, and come here with the purpose of sharing these ideas with the upper classmen and taking from the upper classmen some of the ideas that they in turn have brought. Soi"Y'!etimes, unfortunately, upper classmen aren't so willing to accept the freshman's ideas. "After all, Johnny's just a freshman . He hasn't been around here as long as we have and so he doesn't know how things are." However, the freshman thinks, "I shall take that with a grain of salt and let it pass. That guy was a freshman once, too. Maybe I'll think the same of some other fellow sometime." And so we go on. There's a bit of an unsettled atmosphere when these so-called T. C. t

"Greenies" arrive at their destination. Where to go; what to'I;Cio; and why are some of the questions that flock into the befuddled mind. Sometimes it takes a year to decide and sometimes a few minutes. Front row: R. K elly, L. Lande, L. H aas, E. Leidel, L. Laugen, R. Huntley, M . Johns, B. Carpenter. Second row : M. Ha)Timer, J. Griffith, B. H aberman, M. Lueck, D . Hanke, J. Jetson, C. La rson, L. Kluender. Third row : E . Jones, K. H erber, K. Jung, E. H ennes.ev, P. Greer, M. J acob, E. Lehnertz, J . Hovden. Fourth row: R. Gast, M. Horen, B. Green, E. G leason, F. Link, J. LeMay, H. Hesselgrave. Fifth row : E. Guenther, K. Krohse, J. H omola, C. Klemn , G. Gulbrandsen, W. Kannel, E. Kincade, S. Huesemann, L. Lubitz.


Seniors

• • • • •

EVELYH ANDERSON Primary Club, Kindergarten Club, Winonan, Wenonah, Country Life Club, Y.W.C.A., Kappa Kelto Pi, I.R.C., Purple Key, Mason Music Club, L.S.A., Die-NoMa Club, Who's Who

ROBERT L. EASTIN Representative Council, Men's Club, Die-No-Ma Club, Physical Education Club, "W" Club, Winonan, Wenonah, Football, Basketball, Baseball, Track, Intramural Boord

CHARLES LEWIS BALCER Wenonah Players, Winonan, Wenonah, Purple Key, Kappa Delto Pi, I.R.C., Apollo Club, Mixed Chorus, Radio Workshop, Mason Music Club, Die-No-Ma Club, Who's Who

FRANCES EDEN Art Club, I.R.C., Intermediote Grode Club

CAROL BARD Mendelssohn Club, Die-No-Ma Club, Mason Music Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Wenonah Players, Mixed Chorus, Who's Who, Orchestra, Representative Council, Homecoming Queen MATHEW BARRY I.R.C., Men's Club, lntromurals ELIZABETH BOWEN French Club, W .A.A., Physical Education Club, Winonan Staff .. ELDON BRANDT Representative Council, DieNo-Ma Club, lntramurals, Men's Club, Physical Education Club, " W" Club, Football, Baseball DEAN BREDESON Science Club, Debate Club, Purple Key, I.R.C., Winonan, Wenonah, Kappa Delta Pi MARY WALDO BREDESON Physical Education Club, Wenonah Players, Intermediate Grode Club, Primary Club, Band, Wenonah

GENEVIEVE EDSTROM Mendelssohn Club, Mixed Chorus, Mason Music Club, Orchestra, Band, French Club, Die-No-Ma Club, W.A.A. FREDERIC EIFEALDT L.S.A. DORIS ELLINGSON Y.W.C.A., I.R.C., French Club, Winonon, W.A.A., L.S.A. RUTH FAKLER Die-No-Ma Club, Physical Education Club, W.A.A. ROMAINE FOSS Bond, Apollo Club, Mixed Chorus, Mason Music Club, Winonon, Wenonah, Basketball, Football, Track, Tennis, "W" Club, Physical Education Club, Wenonah Players, Die-No-Ma Club, Who's Who, Baseball LEONA HALSTEHRUD Physical Education Club, Y.W. C.A., Die-No-Ma Club, I.R.C., Primary Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Intermediate Grode Club, Representative Council, W .A.A. Boord, L. S.A., Purple Key

HELEN CARROLL Newman Club, Primary Club, Intermediate Grade Club

MABEL HAMMERVOLD Art Club, Primary Club, Intermediate Grode Club, Y.W.C.A. , L.S.A., Country Life Club, Mason Music Club

SONIA CLARKE French Club, Y.W.C.A., League of Women Voters, Wenonah, W.A.A.

MAVIS HANSON Art Club, Wenonah Y.W.C.A.

JOSEPH CLA WSOH Men's Club, Physical Education Club, "W" Club, Die- No-Ma Cfub, Football, Track, Baseball, lntromurols ELDON COYLE Men' s Club, Apol lo Club, Mixed Chorus, Die-No-Ma Club, Science Club, Mason Music Club HELEN DENISON Prima ry Club, Kinderga rten Club, Y.W .C.A., Mason Mus ic Club OLIVE RUE DORNFELD Wenonah Players, Ra dio Work shop, French Club, Art Club, Wenonah CHARLES DUNCANSON " W" Club,Represen tot ive Council, Men' s Cl ub, Intramura l Boord, Football, Baseba ll, W inonon, Wenona h, Radio Workshop, I. R.C., Die- No-Ma Club, Apo llo Club, Physica l Educat ion Club

Players,

RUTH HASSIG Y.W.C.A., Primary Club, League of Women Voters, French Club, Intermediate Grode Club ENID JOHNSON Mendelssohn Club, Mason Music Club, Die- No-Ma Club, League of Wome n Voters, Mixed Chorus LE NORE JOHNSON Physical Education Club, W.A. A. , Y.W.C.A., French Club, W enona h Playe rs, Die-No-Ma Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Purple Key, Wenonah, Winonon RONALD JOHNSON Me n's Club, Newman Club, Physical Education Club, "W" Club, Baseball, Football , Baske t bo ll RAYMOND KENNEY Newman Club, Winonon, W enona h, Deba te Club, Sc ience Cl ub, I. R.C., Men's Club

Activities

LESLIE KING I.R.C., Wenonah, Science Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Men's Club, L.S. A., Track, lntromurols BARBARA KISSLING Mendelssohn Club, Mixed Chorus, Mason Music Club, Orchestra, Winonan, Wenonah Players, DieNo-Ma Club, W.A.A., Kappa Delto Pi, Purple Key, Representative Council, Wenonah PLAHETTA LANG Mendelssohn Club, Mason Music Club, Mixed Chorus, Die-No-Ma Club, French Club, Y.W.C.A., Wenonah, Winonon MARGARET LITTLE Primary Club, Y.W.C.A., French Club, W .A.A., Intermediate Grode Club, League of Women Voters, Die-No-Ma Club FERN McKNIGHT Mason Music Club, Y.W .C.A., Art Club, French Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Orchestra

VIVIAN PEDERSON Art Club, Primary Club, Wenonah Players, Y.W.C.A., I.R.C., Kappa Delta Pi; Purple Key, Intermediate Grode Club, Women's Physical Education Club, L.S.A., Die- No-Ma Club, Who's Who NINA RAUK Physical Education Club, W.A. A., L.S.A. ORVILLE RENSLO Band, Orchestra, Mason Music Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Die-No-Ma Club EVA LOUISE RUSSELL Primary Club, Art Club, Radio Workshop, Wenonah Players, Kappa Delta Pi, Who's Who IRENE SACKETT Mendelssohn Club, Mixed Chorus, Mason Music Club, French Club, Die-No-Ma Club, Primary Club, Intermediote Grode Club, Wenonah, L-eague of Women Voters, Who's Who

ANN MARTIN Bond, Newman Club, Physical Education Club, W .A.A. Boord, Science Club

MARGARET SCHLESSELMAH Wenonah Players, Die-No-Ma Club, French Club

MARY-JANE MARTIN Bond, Cheerleader, Winonon, Wenonah, Die-No-Ma Club, I.R. C., League of Women Voters, Wenonah Players, Kappa Delta Pi, Purple Key, Representative Council

CARMEN SPAHDE Wenonah Players, Physical Education Club, W .A.A. Board, L.S. A., Bond, I.R.C., Die-No-Ma Club, Y.W.C.A., Wenonah, Winonan

MARJORIE MORCOMB W .A.A., Physical Education Club, Wenonah Players, Radio Workshop

DOROTHY SPELTZ Newman Club, Bond, Primary Club, Mason Music Club, Primary Club

BETTY HASH Mason Music Club, Mendelssohn Club, Mixed Chorus, Y.W.C.A., League of Women Voters, DieNo-Ma Club, French Club, Wenonah Players MARCIA NELSON Inte rmediate Grode Club HAROLD J. NIPP Wenonah Players, I.R.C., Newman Club, Science Club, Student Athletic Manager, Winonon, Wenonah, Die-No-Ma Club, Bond, French Club, lntromurols PEARL NIPP Newman Club, Kappa De lta Pi, Science Club, Wenonah, Winonon LORNA MAE OLSON French Club, Winonon, Weno nah, Leag ue of Wome n Voters, Y.W.C.A. NORRIS OLSON Science Club, I.R.C., Wenona h Playe rs, L.S.A., Wenona h, W inonon. HELEN PARKER French Club, W enona h, Wi nonon, League of Wome n Voters

HARRIET STAHMANN Y.W .C.A., Art Club, Primary Club, Intermediate Grode Club MARIE STANEK Newman Club, I.R.C., Y.W.C. A., French Club, League of Women Voters, Winonon, Wenonah ROSEWAYHE STEPHENSON Kindergarten Club, Primary Club, Mason Music Club, Bond, Y.W.C.A., L.S.A. LEROY STREUBER I.R.C., Die -No- Ma Club, Bond, Orchestra, Apollo Club, Mixed Chorus, Mason Music Club CHARLES SULACK Men' s Club, " W " Club, Footboll, Track, lntromurols, Physical Education Club ZENA TEBO Primary C I u b, Intermediate Grade Club, Newma n Club JAMES VANCE Newman Club' JAMES ZIMDARS Science Club, Men's Club, Wenonah, Intramurals


I ~ ~

I

e

I ,, e I I ·

e

I

a ~

•••


Seated: D . Bauer, R Ashley, R. Eastin,~ ¡ R aymond, A. Me Cutchan. Standing: Miss Grannis, A. Posz, H. Maceman, R. Kjos, M. J. Martin, L. Halstenrud, R Gast, G . Sadowski , E . Brandt, S. Burrmgton, Mr. Boots.

The Representative Council The Representative Council, composed of seventeen student and two faculty members is the agency through which the College Association transacts its business. Members are elected from the four classes. Meetings are held monthly in which discussion of problems pertaining to students and faculty are taken up. Since the faculty and students are organized as separate divisions in the school, known as the Student Associa tion and Faculty, this Representative Council becomes a vital power tor cooperation. Officers for this year have been Robert Eastin, president; Bill Raymond, vice -president; Richard Ashley, secretary; Advisors, Miss Grannis and Mr. Boots.


Seated: L. Halstenrud, M. J. Martin, V. Pederson, P . Nipp, B . Kissling, L. Johnson. Standi.,g: F. McKnight, Mr. Simmers, L. King, 0. R enslo, C. Balcer, D. Bredeson, E . L. Russell, E . Anderson.

Kappa Delta Pi Although members of this national honor society in education must have maintained a scholastic average of 1.70, participated in at least two extra-curricular activities, and have completed 28 hours of college work, they still have time for their share of good times. The Gamma Tau Chapter of this college holds monthly meetings at which persons prominent in education address the club and at which student discussions are fostered. Because th e Greek letters Kappa, Delta and Pi embody three great ideals, those of knowledge, duty and power, that is the aim of the organization. This year Charles Balcer as delegate attend=d the annual meeting of the National Education Association at San Francisco, California. Officers are: Charles Balcer, president; Vivian Pederson, vice-president; Orvi lie Renslo, secretary; Fern McKnight, treasurer; Evelyn Anderson, historian; Pearl Nipp, reporter; and Mr. Simmers, adviser.

Purple Key Membership in Purple Key is sought as the highest honor at the college. Membership in the club is based upon excell ent schola rship, characte r and he lpful participation in extra -curricular activiti es. It is awarded annually to those ten members who show the greatest promise of fulfilling the ideals in the educational field. Purple is the color of royalty, symbolic of honor, and signifies these things in members of this purely honorary society, which has no offic e rs and holds no meetings.

Seated: L. Johnson. M. J . Martin, E. Anderson. Standinl(: C. Balcer, V. Pederson, V. Johnson, B. Kissling, J,. H alstenrud, D. Bredeson.


Seated: B. Bleifuss, R. Foss, C. Balcer, R. Dixon, L. Olson, H. Nipp. Row one: W. Raymond, M. Zepp, Dr. Murphy, B. Kissling, L. Johnson, C. Spande, E. Anderson, H. Parker, P. Lang, M . Stanek, G. Stanek, D. Mehus. Row two: K. Eggers, C. Lehman, R. Fifield, R. Kenney, R. Swendiman, J. Brokken, H . Borger, B. Brandt, A. Schwabe, F . Kohlmeyer, A. McCutchan.

Winonan Staff "When's the paper comin' out?" "I don't know. I suppose when those editors and such get it ready." After our studious, hard working masters of the paper publishing art have worked hours, days-nay, even weeks on the paper, we can think of nothing more to say than that. We have to hand it to them, they put out a right smart paper. Editor ................................................................... Barbara Kissling Make-up ............................ William Bleifuss, Betsy Bowen, Charles Balcer, Romaine Foss Editorials ..................................... Ethel Gibbons, Fred Kohlmeyer, Raymond Kenney Features ........... LeNore Johnson, Helen Parker, Dorothy Mehus, Richard Nelson, Mary Jane Martin Reporters ........... Helen Borger, Betty Brandt, Ruth Swendiman, Charlouise Lehman, Evelyn Anderson Sports ........................... William Raymond, Jack Brokken, Robert Fifield, Carmen Spande Photography ..................... .... ................... . .. George Sadowski, Albert Schwabe Business manager .................. .. ................................ . ........ Harold Nipp Advertising ................................................ Lorna Mae Olson, Planetta Lang Exchange .............................................................. Alden McCutchan Circulation ............................. . ... ... ...... Marie Stanek, Grace Stanek, Mary Zepp


Row one: J. Richardson, E. Shield, E. Tolleson , E. Marsh, M. Morcomb, M. Parker, L. Edgren, M . Schlesselman. Row two: M. T ho mpson, E. Russell, C. Spande, C. Bard, V. Pederson, G . Sanford, M. Martin, L. Johnson. Row three: 0. Dornfeld, R. Gast, M . Bunge, M . Parker, B . N ash , M. Stra nsky , B. Kissling, D. Mehus. Row four: M. Hanson, S. Burrington, D . Berg, C. Balcer, H. Nipp, A. Posz, R . Foss, R. Augustine.

Wenonah Players 1941's Homecoming was made more memorable by the Wenonah Players presentation of James Barrie's "Quality Street." For the past twentyfour years this dramatic club of the college has contributed a play for the Homecoming festivities or during the Fall Quarter. At Christmas time the club has charge of the annual play. "What Men Live By", a one-act play by Leo Tolstoi, was given.

This year

Again this year the Wenonah Players sponsored the High School Reading Festival for surrounding high schools. Seniors of the club acted as judges, giving helpful suggestions and criticisms to those participants wanting them. This year the One-Act Play Contest was held in conjunction with High School Senior Day, and proved very interesting. The annual spring play, under the guidance of the speech minors proved to be one of the most successful in the history of the school. Henrick Ibsen's "Hedda Gabbler" was presented. To members of the organization, whose hard work and interest have been especially helpful to the success of Wenonah Players, a Guard membership is awarded by means of a point system. Officers of the organization are LeNore Johnson, president; Margaret Schlesselman, vice-president; Olive Rue Dornfeld, recording secretary; Mary Jane Martin, corresponding secretary; Barbara Kissling, treasurer; Dr. Lynch and Dr. Murphy, club advisors.


E. Belgum, Accompanis!. Row one: J. Hittner, L. Pederson, R. Schenck, D. Sta:hmann, D. Wilson, W. Schellhas, H. Hanson, E. Coyle, L. Streuber. two: D. Payne, R . Schwttchtenberg, J. Stahmann, Mr. Langum, W. Huesemann, F. Abel, R. Foss, H. Macemon. ¡

Apollo Club The members of the college men's glee club under the direction of Mr. Andrew Langum meet twice weekly to enjoy and present good music together. The fellowship that grows from sharing appreciation of fine things becomes one more happy memory for college life. Each spring the club makes a tour to other schools and culminates its activities with a concert in the college auditorium . Miss Elizabeth Belgum accompanied the club this year. Officers are president, Leroy Streuber; vice-president, Eldon Coyle; secretary-treasurer, Albert Posz; business manager, Robert Bell; assistant business manager, Dwayne Payne; advisor, Mr. Langum.

Row

Mixed Chorus The main event this year in which the mixed chorus participated was the Paul Robeson concert held here in October. A chorus of 175 voices, mainly those of the college chorus sang "Ballad for Americans" with that great negro baritone associated with the Community Concert Series. Officers for 1941 -42 were president, David Boyum; vice president, Irene Sackett; secretarytreasurer, Carol Bard; librarians, Jean Le May, Mary Collins, Mary Rowekamp; advisor, Mr. Grimm.

Front row : V. Schuh, P. Lang, B. Nash, A. Busse, H. Anderson, I. Sackett, G. Kahl, D. Hanke, G. Edstrom, W. Christianson. Second row: E. Tolleson, F. Deters, L. Freemire, M. Rowekamp, S. Tiller, A. Hartman, B. Kissling , M. Reller, G. Sanford. Third row : E. Johnson, M. M a rtin, G. Miller, C. Bard, B. Meierbachtol, P. Ellingboe, J. LeMay, M. Collins. Fourth row: H. H anso n, E. Coyle, D. Stahmann, R. Schenck, D. Payne, J. Hittner, L. Streuber. Fifth row: R. Foss, H. Macemon, F. Abel, D. Wilson, R. Fischer, L. Pederson.


. . M C IIi G Miller M. Reller, M. Martin. Third Row: B. Kissling, A. Hartman, Front row: E . Tolleson, G . Sanford, E. Johnson, F. DHetekrs. LSeFcond row(; Ed~ ns,V .Schuh's Tiller C. Bard. Foarth row: B. Nash, A. Busse, H. Ander_ W. Christianson, I. Sackett, J. LeMay_, P. Lang, D. an e, . reemtre, · s rom, · • · • son, B. Meierbachtol, G. Kahl, P. Ellmgboe, M. Rowekamp.

Mendelssohn Club "Music it is, we bring from heaven On an angel's breath so pure-" These words bring a thrill to every one who sings or hears them for it means the beginning of another Mendelssohn concert. Working toward the May eighth concert, with other activities like try-outs, Initiation Banquet, Christmas Candlelight Service precede the spring concerts, tour and banquet. 1941 -42 officers were president, Planetta Lang; vice-president, Carol Bard; recording secretary, Genevieve Miller; corresponding secretary, Helen Anderson; treasurer, Gladys Sanford; librarians, Mary Collins, Jean Le May, and Mary Rowekamp. To Mr. Grimm, the conductor, and to Miss Agnes Bard, the accompanist, goes the credit of bringing forth such beautifully finished work.

Mason Music Club Music majors and minors have their opportunity to work together in a club which deals mainly with music interests, combining both vocal and instrumental talent. This club sponsors the regular KWNO radio program which broadcasts organ music from the college. This year the club had charge of the Christmas party, sponsored the Winona Choral Club concert and attended the District High School Music Contest. Officers are president, Enid Johnson; vice president, Gilmore Mason; secretary-treasurer, Planetta Lang; advisor, Mr. Grimm.

Front row· G Sanford p Lang R Foss Mr. Grimm, E. Johnson, L. Streuber, D. Sherin, L. Freemire. Secon1 row : E. Anderson, F. Deters, G. Anp:r:~;: Hanke, R.'Kios, M . R~lle~, B. B~an'dt. Third rcw: S. Tiller, I. Sackett,~· Collins, B. Nash, P. Ellingboe, J . LeMay, H. Macemon, E. Coyle. Fourt • Busse, H. Anderson, R. Milke, 0. Renslo, D. Wilson, D . Stahmann, B. Meierbachtol, C. Bard.

£··


Row one: D. Wilson, R. MacD ona ld, E . G uent her, F. M cKnight , D . Stahma nn, P. E llingboe, L. ~treuber, Mr. Langum. Row two : H . Rollins, P . R oble, Row three : E . Evans, B . Haberma n, G. Anderson, R. Fla mgan, H. Curry, K. K rohse. Row four : M . Bunge, 0 . R enslo, W . H ussemann,

'k.Ls~!~~t.t ¡ Horen.

Band Orchestra The beautiful music of Grieg, Tschaikowsky, Rubenstein, Stephen Foster, and several others is presented at chapel concerts by the college orchestra. This group is always ready to play accompan ime nt for college plays and other groups. The orchestra which meets twice weekly, is under the direction of Mr. Langum. The officers are Roger MacDonald, president; Leroy Streuber, vice-president.

Snappy marches, overtures, waltzes, and old familiar pieces are brought to us at the quarterly concerts of the college band. Three days of practice each week give students who play instruments an opportunity for group work and also acqua ints them with music suitable for jun ior and senior high school. At football and basketball games the band is out there "tootin' while we are rootin' the boys on to victory. This is the organization that makes you want to sing the Winona Rouser and Winona Fight Song with all the pep you have (.;;nd in the right key). Mr. Langum is d irector of the band and is assisted by Leroy Streuber. Office rs are: Fred Heye r, president; Genevieve Miller, vice-president; Mr. Langum, advisor. II

11

II

Row one : Mr. La ngum, F . D et ers, P. Ellingboe, D. Stah.mann , E . Guenther, G . Sims, G. Anderson, H. C urry, D. H a nke, L. Streuber. Row two : R. Flanigan, F . WMa1I1ch, B . H a berman, E. Evans, J. LeM ay, H . Rolhns, P . Roble, K. K rohse. Row three : M. Bu nge, 0 . Re nslo, R. Sc henck, W . H uesemann, L. Lande, G •

1

er .


Row one: D. Wilson, R. MacD ona ld, E . G uent her, F. M cKnight , D . Stahma nn, P. E llingboe, L. ~treuber, Mr. Langum. Row two : H . Rollins, P . R oble, Row three : E . Evans, B . Haberma n, G. Anderson, R. Fla mgan, H. Curry, K. K rohse. Row four : M . Bunge, 0 . R enslo, W . H ussemann,

'k.Ls~!~~t.t ¡ Horen.

Band Orchestra The beautiful music of Grieg, Tschaikowsky, Rubenstein, Stephen Foster, and several others is presented at chapel concerts by the college orchestra. This group is always ready to play accompan ime nt for college plays and other groups. The orchestra which meets twice weekly, is under the direction of Mr. Langum. The officers are Roger MacDonald, president; Leroy Streuber, vice-president.

Snappy marches, overtures, waltzes, and old familiar pieces are brought to us at the quarterly concerts of the college band. Three days of practice each week give students who play instruments an opportunity for group work and also acqua ints them with music suitable for jun ior and senior high school. At football and basketball games the band is out there "tootin' while we are rootin' the boys on to victory. This is the organization that makes you want to sing the Winona Rouser and Winona Fight Song with all the pep you have (.;;nd in the right key). Mr. Langum is d irector of the band and is assisted by Leroy Streuber. Office rs are: Fred Heye r, president; Genevieve Miller, vice-president; Mr. Langum, advisor. II

11

II

Row one : Mr. La ngum, F . D et ers, P. Ellingboe, D. Stah.mann , E . Guenther, G . Sims, G. Anderson, H. C urry, D. H a nke, L. Streuber. Row two : R. Flanigan, F . WMa1I1ch, B . H a berman, E. Evans, J. LeM ay, H . Rolhns, P . Roble, K. K rohse. Row three : M. Bu nge, 0 . Re nslo, R. Sc henck, W . H uesemann, L. Lande, G •

1

er .


Front row: E . Marsh, M. Jackson, M. Martinson, E . Tolleson, R. Augustine, M. Parker, J. Schulze, L. Edgren. Second row: M. Morccomb, L. Bartz, E . Gleason, C. Lehman, E. Russell, C. Vought, C. Larson. Third row: E . Casper, P. Schwab, W . Schellhas, R. Gast, R. Steege, R. Anderson, B. Posz, H. Burleigh.

Radio Workshop

Die-No-Mo Club

Listen over KWNO Thursday nights at 5:15 for the Radio Workshop's presentations. Announcing, acting, sound effects, and often the writing of the scripts used are dooe by the members of the group in cooperation with the studio. The group, whose membership is based upon competitive try -out, is interested in the production of radio programs. A skit at Homecoming, In the Small Hours by Oscar W. Firkins, the comedy, She Wouldn't Take No, The Accursed House were some of the fifteen minute programs presented. The club's officers are Charlouise Leh man, president; Eva Lou Russell, vice-president; Elaine Gleason, secretary; Dick Nelson, treasurer; and Dr. Lynch, adviser.

This club centers effort in securing support for the various college activities and interests. By a unique plan for securing its membership it unites the various groups of the College into one strong booster organization. Its annual "show" is outstanding. This year the "show" had a defense theme and was called "Thumin' to Buildabar." It is the leading spirit behind Homecoming and sponsors a dance at that time. Promotion of Daisy Mae Week is also a part of its work. Officers this year are president (high voltage), Margaret Schlesselman; vice-president (voltage), Carol 8 a r d; secretary-treasurer (brush), Romaine Foss; head cheer leader (spark), Mary Jane Martin; advisers, Dr. Minne, Dr. Murphy, Dr. Selle.

Front row: S. _Harris, L. Halstenrud, I. Sackett, M. Schlesselman, P. Lang, E. Tolleson, E. Johnson, G. Edstrom. Second row : Dr. Murphy, M . Johnson C. Bard, R . KJOs, D. Johnson, C. Spande, V. Pederson, L. Johnson , M . M artm. Third row: E . Anderson, F. D eters, A. Busse, R . Gast, B. Nash, B. K1sslmg, B. Brandt,M.Jackson. Fourth row: E. Coyle, R . Eastin, 0. R enslo, C. Le hman, H. Anderson, A. Pfeiffer, F. Abel, Dr. Minne, Dr. Selle. Fifth row : G. Hanson, E. Brandt, E. Posz, R. Anderson, R. Pederson, H. Nipp, C. Balcer, R. Foss, L. Strcuber.


""'~"'

- --------- -

------------

--- -

-----

---

~

-

--

~ -~-

Row one: R,. Majerus, M . Zepp, M. Patnode, D. Speltz M . Stanek M S h 'd A F h H. Daskoski, E. Marsh, D. Sullivan, N Hengel M O'N~il Dr Clark R~ cthnei eM . a ey, G. Baer, R. Kelly. Row two: Z. Tebo, H. C>trroll H Davy B. Strong, E. Leh'\ertz, E. Welch. Ro,.; four: H: B~ngarde;,, P. Gree; I Koe~i'e:E rfetPckhauMn0<_;. Benson. D. ~elter, R..Carroll, E. Hennessey, 'c. Stanek: Row five: R. Rodnguez, D. Ramczyk, R. Kenney • E. Casper ' D · Horih~n , H . ~:tpp,. P . Qovelr, J ·H. DonneJII, E. Nipp, P. Nipp, C. Stamschror,.R. Warthesen. ua y, . Ittner, . Vance.

The Newman Club The Newman Club is an organization for the Catholic students of the college. Study Club meetings are held under the leadership of Father O'Day. Once each quarter the club has a communion breakfast. This year it sponsored an All-College party. A spirit of cooperation and willingness on the part of the members of the club has been outstanding this year. This has been in keeping with the inspiration and tradition handed down from other years. The officers of the club are Marie Stanek president; Dorothy Speltz, vice-president · Mar~ jory Schneider, secretary; Harold Nipp, tre~surer; and Dr. Clark, adviser.

Y. W. C. A. The Y. W. C. A. is one of the largest and most charitable organization in the college. In the fall it sponsors the traditional Friendship Day. It makes Christmas toys for underprivileged children. It has given $500 for the furnishing of Holsinger Lodge. It sponsored a Bundles for Britain radio program . Its social activities are various. At the meetings special outside speakers have been secured. November 15, delegates were sent to the Regional Conference at River Falls Wisconsin and a delegate is always sent to the' joint Y. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. Camp at Lake Geneva, Wisconsin. Evelyn Anderson is president of the organization; Marg3ret Little, vice-president; Marcella Schrank, secretary; Bernice Hauglum, treasurer; and Miss Richards and Miss Cramer advisers. '

w:

Front row: E. N . Wood, Grausnick, I. HauglumG. M . Schrank bMiss R' ha d ~reE . A · V. Pederson. Seroni row : B. Carpenter, J . Richardson, Flickinger Meh~~ . n d y_soF, M . dL'ItJtIeT, p . L·kang, DB. CShlements, R. Hassig, row· B Busch H FI · M J h D K' · · ' · em~re, · arsta • · omo ms, · enn, B. Nash, E. Marsh M Grascamp Third rew; B: Brandt, B. E:~::'I'Eg'sw~ndi nson, . nappe Bissen, M. Parker, M. Stranskv . J. Miller,J. Opdyke, L. Bartz, P. Roble.' H. Colbenson.. Fourth row: C. Spande, L. Halste~ru·d D Ha':::;~ JA PH~~~';;.~~ S~o~~ie~ 'lask, C. ~ob!A ~ fngeli-f"clf.llm&boe, M. Croonquist , M. Dodge, D. Ellingson. Fifth S. Clarke, D . Johnson, D. Sko~. A. Caroth~rs. R. Bogue' E: Stra cl D Nngar en, L. Me Oln, B Nnshtlson, M. Hanson, V. Richter. Sixth row: G. Sanford, korn, H. Stahmann, H. Borger, D. Evans. L. hT~on . ' n ' · eumann, · · son, · as · Seventh row: R. Swendtman, J. Setrert, M. Fnsch-

L


Front row: R. Majerus, S. Harris, F. McKnight, E. Welch, H. Stahmann , Miss Crossman, V. Pederson, R. K:elly. Second row: M . Martinson. T. Eden, E. Russell, M. Hammervold, D . Mehus. M. Hanson, 0. Rue Dornfeld. Third row: V. Schuh, C. Vought, B. Greene, J. McMartin, R. Darrow, H . Hanson, A . Pfeiffer, V. Richter.

Art Club The Art Club is definitely one of the most active organizations in the college. Each fall it takes charge of the Homecoming decorations. This year the Bazaar was held on December 4. In connection with that the water colors of Walter Swan, a midwest artist, were shown. Sale of the Christmas card which was a reproduction of the Christmas window also took place at this time. Bulletin board duty comprises another activity of this club. When special meetings of the club are held, speakers are brought in, films are shown, and a puppet show given. This year officers were president, Vivian Pederson, vice-president, Eva Lou Russell; secretary, Mavis Hanson; treasurer, Virginia Schuh; program chairmen, Olive Rue Dornfeld and Anne Pfeiffer; adviser, Miss Crossman.

Le Cercle Francais This year the activities of the French Club have been further enriched by closer contact with Central America. Our Spanish American students as members have contributed willingly of their time and talents to make alive our friendship for people of other nations. The keynote of the club is informality and friendliness. The music, literature and art of the French is of constant interest. The officers this year are Helen Parker, president; Betsy Bowen, vice-president; Betty Erwin, secretary-treasurer; and Miss Davis, adviser.

Front row: R. Rodriguez, B. Erwin, Miss Davis, H. Parker, B. Bowen, L. Johnson, M. Rodriguez. Second row: H.Bungarden , G. Sanford, R. Hassig, L. Bartz, P. Lang, L. Edgren, D. Ellingson. Third row: R. Swendiman, M. Jackson, I. Koenig, M. Little, L. Olson, M. Park<¡r, G. Edstrom. Fourth row: R. Darrow, E. Swendiman, R. Gast, F . Link, M. Westfall, H . Hanson, M. Rowekamp.


Front row: R. Majerus, S. Harris, F. McKnight, E. Welch, H. Stahmann , Miss Crossman, V. Pederson, R. K:elly. Second row: M . Martinson. T. Eden, E. Russell, M. Hammervold, D . Mehus. M. Hanson, 0. Rue Dornfeld. Third row: V. Schuh, C. Vought, B. Greene, J. McMartin, R. Darrow, H . Hanson, A . Pfeiffer, V. Richter.

Art Club The Art Club is definitely one of the most active organizations in the college. Each fall it takes charge of the Homecoming decorations. This year the Bazaar was held on December 4. In connection with that the water colors of Walter Swan, a midwest artist, were shown. Sale of the Christmas card which was a reproduction of the Christmas window also took place at this time. Bulletin board duty comprises another activity of this club. When special meetings of the club are held, speakers are brought in, films are shown, and a puppet show given. This year officers were president, Vivian Pederson, vice-president, Eva Lou Russell; secretary, Mavis Hanson; treasurer, Virginia Schuh; program chairmen, Olive Rue Dornfeld and Anne Pfeiffer; adviser, Miss Crossman.

Le Cercle Francais This year the activities of the French Club have been further enriched by closer contact with Central America. Our Spanish American students as members have contributed willingly of their time and talents to make alive our friendship for people of other nations. The keynote of the club is informality and friendliness. The music, literature and art of the French is of constant interest. The officers this year are Helen Parker, president; Betsy Bowen, vice-president; Betty Erwin, secretary-treasurer; and Miss Davis, adviser.

Front row: R. Rodriguez, B. Erwin, Miss Davis, H. Parker, B. Bowen, L. Johnson, M. Rodriguez. Second row: H.Bungarden , G. Sanford, R. Hassig, L. Bartz, P. Lang, L. Edgren, D. Ellingson. Third row: R. Swendiman, M. Jackson, I. Koenig, M. Little, L. Olson, M. Park<¡r, G. Edstrom. Fourth row: R. Darrow, E. Swendiman, R. Gast, F . Link, M. Westfall, H . Hanson, M. Rowekamp.


Row one: J. Tompkins, Miss Schwable, R. Stephenson, G. Stanek, E. Belgum, J. Griffith, M. Frischkorn, D. Nichols. Row two: N. Grausnick, H. Colbenson, C. Colbenson, M. Melby, M. Graskamp, M. Zepp, R. Huntley. Row three: E. Anderson, M. Johnson, H. Curry, M. O'Neil, D. Skow, D . Mehus, L. Farstad, M. Croonquist. Row four: E. Weier, A. Doebbert, M. Collins, C. Larson, B. Erwin, H. Standinger, E. Larson. Row four: D . French, H. Daskoski, R. Dixon, H. Dennison, E . Theurer, M. Kelberer, M. Kohlsaat, B. Nash.

Kindergarten Club Friendliness and service-these the Kindergarten Club extend to the Teachers College students and to the Alumni through the annual sale of chrysanthemums at Homecoming and Christmas cards at the holiday season. Proceeds of these sales make possible the awarding of the Louise C. Sutherland Scholarship each year to a girl in the Kindergarten course. All girls enrolled in the Kindergarten course automatically become members of the club and members of the National Association of Childhood Education. Activities are both educational and social. Officers of the club are Rosewayne Stephenson, president; Dorothy Nichols, first vicepresident; Mildred Frischkorn, second vice-president; Jean Griffith, third vice-president; Grace Stanek, secretary; Elizabeth Belgum, treasurer. Miss Schwable and Miss Irwin are sponsors of the club.

Primary Club Balloons! Clowns! Carmel apples! This way to the carnival! In Somsen Hall gymnasium, gaily decorated with bright balloons, streamers, and huge, grinning faces, the Primary Club presented an all-college party using a carnival theme. The Primary Club is both an educational and a social organization. It is open to all two and four year students in the primary field. Part of its monthly meetings are devoted to study of problems which must be faced by beginning teachers and some are purely social gatherings to promote friendship. Officers are president, Dorothy Speltz; secretary, Lova Starz; first vice-president, Leona Halstenrud; second vice-president, Mary Mae York; treasurer, Margaret Little; advisers, Miss Gage, Miss Brouillette, Miss Foster.

Front row: M. Zefp, E. Anderson, V. Pederson, E. Larson, D. Speltz, M. Little, L. Starz, M. Erickson, C. Colbenson, H. Colbenson, W. C!,ristenson. Second row: Miss Gage, . Richardson, J. Tompkins, N. Grausnick, D. Hanke, Miss Brouillette, H. Carroll, L. Farstad, H. Standinger, B. N.ash, G. Baer, Miss Foster. Third row: P . Sanden, Z. Tebo, M. O'Neil, G. Benson, T. Eden, E. Anderson, G. Flickinger, L. Halstenrud, M. Graskamo, M. York, M. Hammervold, H. Rolling. Fourth row: E. Russell, N. Hengel, M. Socha, B. Erwin, R. Hassig, E. Omodt, G. Bigalk, C. Larson, B. Busch, J. Burtness, M. Dodge, H. Curry . Fifth row: L. Crawford, M. Randall, M. Frischkorn. H. Daskowski, E. Miller, G. Stanek, E. Belgum, R. Dixon, A. Doebbert, M. Christison, D. Mehus. Sixth row: D. French, A. Kennedy, M. Chester, M. Waldo, H. Stahmann, R. Bogue, R. Steege, D. Skow, B. Brandt, H. Dennison.


Row one: A. Larson, E. Wood, J. Jetson, E. Welch, A. Hartman, L. Halstenrud, D . Sherin, L. Davis. Row two: Z. Tebo, J. M<>thison, H. Carroll, I. Sackett, M . Damman, V. Pederson, D. Knappe Bissen, C. Boyum. Row three: H . Rash, S. Skogen, D. Sullivan, M. Hammervold, J . Opdyke, J. Burtness, K. F loren, M. T himijan. Row four: M. Martmson, C. Roble, J . Seifert, M . O'Donnell, H. Stahmann, J. Miller, B. Strong, Dr; Clark. Row five : B. Cle ments, R. Carroll, M. Waldo, E. Smith, R. Bogue, C. Vought, V. Richter.

Country Life Club Intermediate Grades Club "Variety is the spice of Life" and the Intermediate Grades Club tries to provide it in their . meetings once every month. On the educational side, the club has speakers, panel discussions, and reviews. Topics of interest are those which teachers in this field of teaching would find worthwhile. Officers are president, Anita Hartman; vice-president, Evelyn Wood; secretary, Jean Jetson; treasurer, Eva Welch; and adviser, Dr. Clark.

How much do you know about rural communities and the problems a teacher has to face in these communities? The Country Life Club, organized to promote fellowship, good will, understanding and interest in rural education helps give an interesting slant on these problems. "Music" and "Dramatization" were the themes of the Country Life programs this year . Problems of rural music organizations were discussed with the aid of Miss Jeffrey, Miss Bard, and Miss Andrews. The second half of the year was devoted to the study of the organization of dramatization groups. Every year the Country Life Club has an exchange meeting with the La Crosse country Life Club. This year the Winona group entertained the La Crosse club. Entertainment included a play in the study of dramatization. This year the club sent a delegate to the national meeting of the Country Life Club. Officers for the club have been Mary Lou Martinson, president; Anita Hartman, vice-president; Daisy Hanke, secretary-treasurer; Miss Christensen, adviser.

Row one: M. Dodge, M. L. Martinson, D. Hanke, A. Hartman, Miss Christensen, N. Hengel, E. Anderson, D. Knap">e Bissen, D. G3rdner. Row two: M . Erickson, E. Anderson, J . Richardson, E . Pohlman, L. Kluender, J. Mathison, G. Benson, M. Chester, G. Flickinger, E. Leidel. Row three: S. Skogen, H. Rask, C. Roble, P. Sanden, D. Hanson, J. Miller, J . Opdyke, B. Busch, L. Starz. Row four: T. Bergsgaard, J. Burtness, M. York, A. Larson, M. Christison, G. Baer, M. Jacob, C. Larson, E. J ones, L. Olson. Row five: T. Simons, M. Klavitter , R. Carroll, M. Schrank, J. Seifert, G. Bigalk. E. Miller, M. Thimiian, L. Weinrich. Row six: M. Randall, I. Hauglum, L. Crawford, R. Steege, E. Smith, R. Boyum, D. Nordstrom, R . Augustine.


Row one: B. Nash, R. Swendiman, M. Kie fer, U. Gardner, M . Stanek, C. Lehman, D . M ehus, V. P ederson, E. Anderson. Row two: Dr. Selle, D . Payne, D. Bolkcom, B. Bartel, H. N ipp, C. Balcer, D. Bredeson, N. Olson, L. Streuber. Row three : G . Hoesley, W. Bleifuss, F. Solberg, B. Kohlmeyer, R. Pederson, A . McCut<Jtan, A. Knatterud, J. Brokken, L. King.

International Relations Realizing the importance of international affairs, especially in the time of crisis and war, and feeling the need for study of national affairs, the International Relations Club of Winona State Teachers College conducts monthly meetings for impartial discussion. This club, organized under the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, limits its membership to thirty-five students selected on a basis of written application. Meetings include debates, panel discussions, guest speakers and reviews of books on present day problems sent out by the Carnegie Foundation. This year the club presented a moving picture for the entire student body in con nection with the Latin-American good-will policy. They also sent delegates to a regional convention at the University of Minnesota. Officer3 of the club are William Bleifuss, president; Alden McCutchan, vice-president; Marie Stanek, secretary and program chairman; Leslie King, treasurer, Dr. Selle, adviser.

Science Club

Science Night, held this year on April 28, climaxes the year's work of the members of the Science Club. In this way members may follow scientific projects not taken up in the classroom They may do experiments in any field t'1ey wish within range of their abilities. There are four divisions-physics, chemistry, biology, and g=ology. This year the annual trip was made to Minneapolis. SeniQrs who went on this trip visited commercial plants and saw things of scientific interest. At the meetings of the club movies have been shown on the silk industry and on conservation. Dr. Henry of Winona gave a demonstration talk on bees, and the Bell Telephone Company provided another. There are student reports on their individual research. The annual banquet was held in May at which new officers were elected. Officers this year have been James Zimdars, president; William Bleifuss, vice-president; Ruth Boler, secretary-treasurer; Alden McCutchan, program chairman; advisers, Dr. Minne and Dr. Raymond.

Row one: Dr. Raymond, Dr. Minne, R. Ashley, C. Lundquist •. P . Nipp, S. Harris, R. Boler, E. Bentrup, N. Olson. R<!w two : E. Coyle, R. Kenney, B. Bleifuss, J. Zimdars, A. M cCutchan, H . N 1pp, D . Bredeson , L. Engehen. Row three: A. Knatterud, H. Macemon, S. Burnngton, W . Berg, W. Fox, R. Pederson J. Stahmann, L. King, J. Brokken. ¡ '


Row one: Miss Richards, Mrs. Donath, R. Swcndiman, G, Sanford, J . Thompkins, N. Grausnick, E. Anderson, M. Dodge. Row two: L. Farstad, M . Frischhorn. R. I-Iasstg , M. Ltttle, L. Olson, L Sackett, l,.. G raner. R ow t hree: J. Opdyke, J. Burtness, J. Miller, E . Weier, J. Pulver, L. Casby, M. Stransky, S. Clarke. Row four: B. Busch, M. Martmson, E. Young, E. Swendtman, M. Martm, M. Dammann , H. Bungarden, B. Nash.

League of Women Voters Activities of the League of Women Voters this year have been varied and interesting. On September 20 the League held a waffle breakfast for new members of the club. In October, on the twenty-eighth and twenty-ninth, six representatives and the ir adviser, Mrs. Arnold Donath, attended a convention at St. Cloud Teacher's College. The president, Ruth Swendiman, went to an All-College Board meeting at the University of Minnesota on January 17. The club has sponsored the Remington Lectures and chapel programs. It is putting out the winter issue of the College Voter and gave a Coming-of-Age party for new voters. Officers of the club are Ruth Swendiman, president; Gladys Sanford, vice-president; Mar- ' ion Dodge, secretary; Joyce Opdyke, treasurer; Sonia Clarke, program chairman; Miss Richards and Mrs. Donath, advisers.

"W"

CIub

The wearing of the purple letter for a major sport of the college makes one a member of the club at all times. The "W" Club men sell popcorn and peanuts at football games to earn proceeds for senior blanket awards. Advisor of the club is Dr. Galligan. Officers are Eldon Brandt, president; ¡Ronald Johnson, vice-president; Joe Clawson, secretarytreasurer.

Front row : J. Cl!'wson, B. R a ymond , Dr. Gall~gan , E. Bra ndt, D. D ela no, F. Solberg',' R . Ashley. Seconi row : R. D onald, C. C a mpbell , R. F oss, D . Traxler, R. E astm, S. Fnt z, D . Bolkcom, B.¡ B a rtel. Third row : R . J ohnso n , G . H a nsen, L. Wager, C. Sulack, R . N ovotny, A. M cCutcha n, J . Corry.


Row one: Miss Richards, Mrs. Donath, R. Swcndiman, G, Sanford, J . Thompkins, N. Grausnick, E. Anderson, M. Dodge. Row two: L. Farstad, M . Frischhorn. R. I-Iasstg , M. Ltttle, L. Olson, L Sackett, l,.. G raner. R ow t hree: J. Opdyke, J. Burtness, J. Miller, E . Weier, J. Pulver, L. Casby, M. Stransky, S. Clarke. Row four: B. Busch, M. Martmson, E. Young, E. Swendtman, M. Martm, M. Dammann , H. Bungarden, B. Nash.

League of Women Voters Activities of the League of Women Voters this year have been varied and interesting. On September 20 the League held a waffle breakfast for new members of the club. In October, on the twenty-eighth and twenty-ninth, six representatives and the ir adviser, Mrs. Arnold Donath, attended a convention at St. Cloud Teacher's College. The president, Ruth Swendiman, went to an All-College Board meeting at the University of Minnesota on January 17. The club has sponsored the Remington Lectures and chapel programs. It is putting out the winter issue of the College Voter and gave a Coming-of-Age party for new voters. Officers of the club are Ruth Swendiman, president; Gladys Sanford, vice-president; Mar- ' ion Dodge, secretary; Joyce Opdyke, treasurer; Sonia Clarke, program chairman; Miss Richards and Mrs. Donath, advisers.

"W"

CIub

The wearing of the purple letter for a major sport of the college makes one a member of the club at all times. The "W" Club men sell popcorn and peanuts at football games to earn proceeds for senior blanket awards. Advisor of the club is Dr. Galligan. Officers are Eldon Brandt, president; ¡Ronald Johnson, vice-president; Joe Clawson, secretarytreasurer.

Front row : J. Cl!'wson, B. R a ymond , Dr. Gall~gan , E. Bra ndt, D. D ela no, F. Solberg',' R . Ashley. Seconi row : R. D onald, C. C a mpbell , R. F oss, D . Traxler, R. E astm, S. Fnt z, D . Bolkcom, B.¡ B a rtel. Third row : R . J ohnso n , G . H a nsen, L. Wager, C. Sulack, R . N ovotny, A. M cCutcha n, J . Corry.


Seated: C. Balcer, L. Jo hnson , R. Swendima n , H. Parker , L. Ki ng. Row one : R. M ajerus, J . Sc hulze, M . Croonq uist, L. Cra wford, L. Bartz, G . San ford, M . Tho mpson, S. Clark, E. Anderson , E. Zimdars, L. Olson , C. Lehma n, R. Dixon, E . Russell, D . M ehus. Row two: R . Steege, J . Seifert, Mr. B oots, S. Burrington, A . Doebbert.

Wenonah Staff The Wenonah is published yearly by the graduating sophomore and senior classes. This year's staff consists of: Managing editor: Charles Balcer. Assistant editors: Leslie King, Richard Nelson, LeNore Johnson. Business managers: Harold Nipp, Dean Bredeson. Assistant business managers: Alden McCutchan, Pearl Nipp, Marie Stanek, Majorie Einhorn, Bill Malke. Feature editor: William Bleifuss. Assistant feature editors: Planetta Lang, Ruth Kjos, Katherine Eggers, Raymond Kenney. Literary editor : Helen Parker. Assistant literary editors: Gladys Sanford, Marcy Harens, Millicent Thompson, Sonia Clarke. Characterization editor: Ruth Swendiman. Assistant characterization editors : Evelyn Anderson, Charlouise Lehman, Lorna Mae Olson.

Art editor: Olive Rue Dornfeld. Assistant art editors: Eva Lou Russell, Jacquelyne Schulze, Betty Greene, Ruth Majerus. Photography ed itor : George Sadowski. Assistant photography editor: James Zimdars. Snapshot editor: Mary Jane Martin. Assistant snapshot editors : Albert Schwabe, Betty Clements, Mary Collins. Women's sports editor : Carmen Spande. Assistant women's sports editor : Stella Harris, Cordelia Lundquist. Men's sports editor : William Raymond. Assistant men's sports editor: Jack Brokken, Robert Fifield, Romaine Foss. General service : Dorothy Mehus, Ruth Dixon, Lila Crawford, Lloyd Lubitz, Spencer Burrington, Anne Deobbert, Lois Bartz, Joy Seifert, Evelyn Zimdars, Marie Croonquist, Ruth Steege, Mary Walde-Bredeson.

Row one : A. Sch wabe, K . Eggers, D r. Mu rphy, W . R aymond, P . Nipp, H . Nipp, D . Bredeson. Row two :W . Bleifu ss, R. Foss, R. K e nney, R. K jos, P. La ng , M. Collins, B. Clements, M. Stanek, M. Waldo, C. Spande, S. H a rris, C. Lu ndquist. Row three : J . Brokken , A. M cCutchan.



Row one: B. Montgomer}, R. Foss, J. Clawson, Capt. J. Flynn, C. Sulack, R . Johnson, R. Eastin. Row two: B. Bartell, S. Fritz, G. Hanson, D . Delano, L. Wager, E. Brandt, L. Schmidt, F. Solberg. Row three: L. Ready, D. :Roth, D. Donald, A. Hungerford, R. MacDonald, B. Novotny, A. McCutrhan, G. Wise. Row four: S. Young, 0. Frey, R. Neitke, R. Eaves, B. Marx, D. Traxler, D. Ashley. Row five: Jerry Mourning, water boy; Harold Nipp, trainer; Joe Homola, assistant trainer; Assistant Coach Fish, Coach Jackson.

Football Uncle Sam, defense work, injuries, and what have you, all lent a hand in making Coach Jackson's hair become sparser last fall. Such stalwarts as Ted Siirila, Don McConochie and Pete Glover failed to return to school, thus dimming the flickering glow Mr. Jackson had for a successful season. St. Marys caught the Warriors early in the season, and administered a two touchdown licking. River Falls followed suit with a heart-breaking 7-3 triumph. Bemidji doesn't know what it is to be defeated at home, but the Beavers needed everything they had to eke out a win. St. Cloud, conference champs, proved their right to that claim by overpowering the Peds after an injury forced Gordon Hansen out early in the game. Duluth ran into a revived and revamped Warrior eleven to receive a three touchdown whipping. Mankato and Winona fought to a scoreless tie in the mud and cold at the Homecoming Game. Succeeding Captain Joe Flynn, the Warriors elected co-captains for next year. ¡Gordon Hansen of Little Fork and Sylvester Fritz of Dodge Center will lead the charge, shoulder to shoulder, from their backfield positions. So long to Bob Eastin, Eldon Brandt, Joe Clawson, Chuck Sulack, Lloyd Schmidt, and Ronnie Johnson who should be congratulated for the swell work the last four years. May those succeeding you avenge past defeats and recall your days of triumph!


.•

;.;;.:...··

""'

"" "' . ....ilfl' .

~

.:

..

~:

Row one: S. Breckner, R. Johnson, D. McConochie, E. Bentrup, D. Bolcom, W. Kannel, B. Bartel. Row two: Coach Galligan, G. Hoesley, G . Klemm, K. Seeling, G . Wise, S. Fritz, P . Qualy.

Baseball This year's baseball team ran into hard luck after its close opening game with Luther. Losing regulars like Captains Brandt and Eastin through teaching positions, the Ped Nine dropped games to La Crosse and a second one to Luther. Weak in its pitching staff, and with little defensive strength at all in the outfield, the Warriors had little chance to show what they really could do. Newcomers who showed great possibilities for a strong team next year are Qualy at second, Kannel at first, Breckner and Klemm in the outfield, and Bentrup pitching. Lettermen who showed the spark of last year were Brandt, Eastin, Bolkom, Johnson, and McConochie.


Seated: B. Raymond, R. Eastin, W. Kannel, Capt. Duncanson, L. Wager, R. Foss, M. Me Grew. Standing: Coach Fisk, L. Ready, G. Klemm, C. Reps, C. Simon, D. Traxler, P. Qualy, H. Nipp, manager.

Basketball Highlights of theW. S. T. C. basketball season were the -winning of the conference scoring title by Charles Duncanson, and the upsetting of the unbeaten Bemidji Beavers, conference champs, 45-35 and the powerful La Crosse Teachers, 34-31 . In December the Peds traveled to Missouri losing a 61-41 fire wagon game to Augustana of Rock Island, but winning 47-45 over Culver-Stockton, champions of the Missouri Teachers League, with a superlative last quarter rally. Duncanson and Foss, mainstays of the '41-'42 quint will be lost through graduation, but with McGrew, Klemm, Reps, Kannel, and Raymond available for next year, T. C.'s basketball future looks bright.


Row one: D. Stiehm, C. Campbell, B. Anderson, P. Schwab, M . Kruse, B. Novotny, G. Hoesley. Row two: D. Delano B. Montgomery A Hungerford D Ashley, S. Young, A. Me Cutchan, Coach Galligan. Row three: C. Simon, R. Fischer, D. Roth, C. Reps, J. Clawson, L. R'eady, F. Abel. ' . ' .

Track The loss of Captain Jack Kalbrenner, Captain-elect John Carlson, Ted Siirila, Bucky Walters, and Pat Einhorn left Coach Galligan quite a hole to fill as far as track was concerned. Although this was hard to do, newcomers and the veterans from last year did a very fine job. The veterans back were Bob Novotny in the discus, shot put, high hurdles and high jump; Delano in the discus and shot put, Clawson in distances; Montgomery in the dashes. Newcomers who showed great possibilities and proved valuable point getters were Schwab in the distances; Young in the dashes; Anderson in the dashes; and Fox in the high jump .

•


Coach Raymond , C. Simon , J. H off man, J . Stah mann , W. M urbach , B. Lang, H . B urleigh , B. R aymond.

Tennis Coach Raymond, taking over Dr. Biesanz's place, was faced with the problem of building a strong squad from few, but enthusiastic, asp irants. Those returning from last year's competiton were Raymond and Murbach. Newcomers who proved helpfu l were Simon, Burleigh, Stahmann, and Hoffman. A match with Luther opened the season . with La Crosse, Eau Claire, and St. Marys.

Other matches played were


Ping ponl(: Lloyd L ubitz, J a mes Zimdars.

Intra murals Interest in intramurals among the men students of the college ran especially high this year. Chuck Balcer's Redskins proved themselves championship calibre in basketball, but not after running into trouble with Montgomery's and Clawson's teams. Dick Traxler's volleyball team was easily the head of the fie ld. Lloyd Lubitz subdued James Z imdars in the evenlymatched ping-pong finals. This year was instituted intramurals .b etween T. C. and St. Marys. Games were played in basketball, volleyball and ping-pong.

Bas ke tball : Capt. Balcer. B. Novotny, L . Pederson . (not present when picture was taken : E. B randt, J. Homola , .J. Heppner, B. Fox, G . Mason) .

Volleyball: G. Hoesley, L. Carpenter, Capt. Traxler, B. Montgomery.


Women's Physical Education Club The membership of this club is composed of all women majoring or minoring in physical education. Their purpose is to work together to raise the standards and ideals in physical education . Meetings are held once a month at which activities are both social ~nd educational. They seil candy at the basketball games and sell buttons at Homecoming in order to raise funds for the year's activities. Officers for this year were Leona Halstenrud, president; Doris Johnson, vice-president; Stella Harris, secretary-treasurer; Miss Talbot and Miss Andrews, advisers.

Intramural Board The purpose of this group is to set up an intramural program of various sports which will provide for a varied avtivity program for all the men of the student body. It is a group made up of the captain of the basketball team, a representative for each class, and the director of athletics. Members of the board this year were basketball captain, Charles Duncanson; senior, Eldon Brandt; junior, Alden Knatterud; sophomore, Kenneth Seeling; freshman, Maurice McGrew¡ adviser, Dr. Galligan .

Front row: K. Seeling, E. Brandt, C. Duncanson, A. Knatterud, M. McGrew.


W. A. A. The athletic program for girls of the college is provided by the Women's Athletic Association directed by a W. A. A. Board composed of the following members: Carmen Spande, president; Cordelia Lundquist, vice-president; Evelyn Wood, secretary-treasurer; Stella Harris; Doris Johnson; Dorothy Engel; Betty Clements; Marian Lueck; and Leona Halstenrud. The regular program consisting of soccer, speedball, hockey, basketball, volleyball, and softball, was enlarged to include bowling, tennis, swimming, and recreational game periods. Highlights of the program were the CokeCookie Party following a soccer play period; the Basketball Bounce following a basketball tourna ment; and the trip to Bemidji for the annual W. A. A. play day.


e

I


19. Wh .21 ot !on . Footb g orms Watch. rowt. .z.z. Yo(J ho.,e .27 'ng the tiger , grondp Calories "S'Works OlJt. ~3· .zo. I. k . Swing; 3o '", ng o b; " I " o e t . •vift h g deot . don't . Hong 'Wo, they' 33. Do e get t · .28. A, get ; on to re sm 4bfe t· o first '•'od Che . t. .26 YO(Jr hot O/f. 'mer. 3'1. '", bose? 31 m,sts ond . Hanson' .2'1 •vho t's 4 Others. s Prote · • time P, Doc.:> OlJt. 3". .29. W ' gees. " ''Den St ere Off. 4denter''



"T he Song of Winonis" To a famous hall of learning In the middle of the valley Where were many learned teachers, Who well taught the many students, Came the beautiful Winonis Came to learn the why and wherefore. Description of Winonis She was dressed in shirt of sharkskin White and sleek and trimmed with frat pin . She wore moccasins of buckskin; Round her neck were, brightly hanging, Beads of corn and ropes of sponges. And when the winter snows did glisten Thru' the valleys, o'er the hilltops Went her thoughts to Lake Winona, Went her thoughts to skiing, skating; And she donned her winter garmentsDressed herself in colored 'kerchief, Red and blue and fringed with tassels; Clad herself in sporty snow suit, Trimmed with fur all white and fluffy; On her hands put bright red mittens Thick with yarn and flower-embroidered; On her feet pulled rugged ski boots, Strong and heavy calf-skin ski boots. Laden down with skiis and ski poles Trudged Winonis to the foothills. One thing only mars the pictureEwa-yea! There's none to see her! Friends of Winonis By the doors of Gitchee Girlee On the Steps of Shepard Hallee Stood the Brave of blonde Lorrainis, Roommate of Irene, Lorrainis. Dark before him rose the prospect That of leaving dear Lorrainis, Leaving for a week, Lorrainis! Bright before him shone her blonde hair, Hair with lovely ringlets on it, Hair with moonbeams shining on it. Ewa-yea! She's gone! Doggone it! In his Lodge beside a Fifth Street, Close beside a little clearing, Sat a young man sad and lonely. Sad and lonely was the Lodger; Dim and low his light was shining; And the young man tried to study, Tried to concentrate on learning, But Young Mauree's heart kept turning To the maiden Tisch-a-ha-ee, To the Moree, Tisch-a-ha-ee. Ewa- Yea! He can not study! Of Their Dancing at the Promnus Hear the tale of Oh-Bug-Jitterus And his partner, Lithe Winonis, Of their dancing at Spring Promnus Of their dancing a solemn measure, Very slow in step and gesture, In and out among the dancers, Whirling, jiving around in circles Eddying 'round and 'round the dance floor Till the breeze went whirling with them. On they sped with frenzied gestures. He stamped on the floor and tossed her Wildly in the air above him. And finishing, sat down laughing There among the guests assembled. Thus Lithe Winonis and Oh-Bug-Jitterus Jumped and jived at the Spring Promnus. The Great Feast at Morey Hallee When the evening meal was ready After pause before the battle When the grub had been divided, Both the Lodgers and the Hailers Spring f rom 'round about the table

Seized upon the choicest portions, Seized upon the favored meatballs, Grabbed the brimming cups of coffee, Grasped the bread and the potatoes, And then downed the tender morsels. Then when they had all been feted W ith the birthday songs and cupcakes, All the diners they departed To their studies and their slumbersTo their sleepy beds most tumbled . Ewa-yea! You would-be Owlets! The Great Moving Sing the song of the great moving, The great moving at the West Lodge, At the home of many warriors, When the great wind blew upon it, Blew upon it and made havoc In the room of the preceptor. All the lodgers they did slumber 'Cept the warriors' mighty chieftan, Who was gone when the great moving Came to the great lodge of Warriors. Now all else was peace and quiet And no one was stirring in it, When the room began a-twirling, When the chairs began a-swirling, When the bed began a-jumping, The table began a-quaking, And the walls began a-shaking. Then began a gentle rising, Chairs and bed began a-rising, Slowly through the air ascending, Till they rested on the shingles. Lo! The room below was empty, And left only were the four walls, Only bare and empty four walls. Then all else was peace and quiet; Everyone was soundly sleeping 'Cept the chieftan of the West Lodge, Who was gone when the great moving Came to the great lodge of warriors. The Wooing of Winonis By the shores of Lake Winona, Where the racing boats go flying, Dear Winonis loved to linger With her lover 'neath the heaven. Wander down to Lake Winona. Wander down and gaze upon them, For we've tickets to the races 'Neath that dark and star-lit sky. They are standing on the lake shore, Underneath the quaking aspen, When he takes her hand quite lightly And it trembles 'ere so slightly, Then he kisses her so sweetly; And no boats cares she to see. Now she does not move a muscleVi! She's frozen! Ewa-yea! What Winonis Learned at Tee See Many things the Tee See taught her Of the things there are in collegeGave her friends like Dr. Murphy, Gave her flowers in a classroom, Played her music on the organ, Sa ng her songs by student chorus, Taught her how to use phonetics, Showed her plays by college players, Gave her dances gay with music. Here she met the Costa Ricans, Met as well the Guatamalans. And the spirit of the Warriors, As they won or lost a battle, Was the spirit of the scholars, As they fought for Student Union. But best of all the things it taug ht her Was the joy and art of living.


Wenonah An Da Flout Player An adaptation of H. Duel's HYSTERICAL TRAGEDY (Wenonah was the grate ant of Winonis)

Once upon a time, a long time ago, dere lived on da banks of da Mississlippi R1ver two Indian tribals. Dese Indians are just ordinary Indians like you see any day, anywhere, reekin' out a persistence by huntin' and fishin' like any o~her Indians. However-da-less, dey are not in da most friendly to each other at all. Ya see, 1t's dis way. Da Indians of da tribal dat lives in da hill are all da time tootin' dere floats . Every night dey gadder around da fire and roll off a couple of Beathoven sumfunnies. Now ya might tink dat dis little idem is unconsequenchable, but it gripes da tribal in da valley. Dey don't go in fer dat long hair stuff cause day are all drummer boys. So every nite when da high-flootin' floaters are tootin' on the hill, da drummers go to beatin' out a beastly rithem on da drums. Well, dese two tribals has got it bad, and it ain't good when dey both go into composition against each other. Dis is da destateable situashun dat faces Wenonah, da daughter of da drummer chief, as one day she wonders in da woods to convoise with da boidies and da poisies like all Indian babes do. She rushes thru her convoisin' in a hurry and is gazin' at her own face in a burbling brook, when very sudden-like she toins around and with-holds a strange slug standin' besides her and smilin' ingratiably to her. "Who are you?" she requires, pretendin' to be frightful, like all Indian babes should. "Siuggsie's da name/' he replies, "Siuggsie DuLuth." "Siuggsie Duluth/' she echoes. "Yeah, Sluggsie Duluth/' he re-echoes. "Why you must be da sun of da hill tribal chief/' she exclaims, becoming very intensely. "D very same, but don't hold dat agin me/' says he, smilin' tenderly in her direction. "And yer da daughter of da drummer chief." Den dey look at each odder very tenderly for a long time. Den dey looks at each odder some more 'til it's beginnin' to get dark. "Siuggsie/' says Wenonah, "I gotta scram back before papa discovers my abscess." "Me likewise/' says Sluggsie, "but I'll meet ya here tomorrow wid my float." An dat's how it started. Every day after dat dey sneaks out in da woods wid dere instruments ard sits dere by da hour beatin' da drum and tootin' da float for each odder. And dere mutual regard for each odder grows wid increasable intensinus. A ~e~r passes, den Wenonah speaks, "Siuggsie, wouldn t 1t be wondersome if bode of our tribals would play together like we do?" Sluggsie tinks for a moment. He knows what she is drivin' at. He isn't born yes.terday. (Nope he's thirty~one years old.) ''I'll see papa tomorro~/' he says s1mply.

Ten years passes by. Den Wenonah speaks again. "Siuggsie/' she says, "what are we waitin' for?" "I'll see papa tomorrow/' says Sluggsie more simply than before. Ten years passes by. Wenonah is beginnin' to get impatient at dis intermittent delay. "Siuggsie/' she says. He is beginning to wear down under dis constant naggin'. "I'll see papa tomorrow." Da next day Sluggsie approaches his papa with dejectable slowness. ''1-'apa/' he says, "I wish to git married. I have got a finance which I have loved expresslbly for twenty-one years." "I don't want you to rush into anything, son/' says papa. "Who is dis potato?" Den Sluggsie makes his concession and papa shouts, "I shall never allow yer betrothalment to a drummer, never!" Sluggsie wilts at dis. Dis is da anticipatable situashun he had expected . Wid led in his heart he' sneaks away to escape his papa's rash. Den he hurries to where Wenonah is waitin', only to find her enveloped in tears. Her papa, too, has revolted at da idea dat his little prairie flower, da crabapple of his eye, should despite his authority. Sluggsie is heartbroken . Den for da first time in twenty-one years he takes her by da hand, calloused from years of unceaseable drummin' . Den he stiffens. Dis coitenly is an unpredictability. Papa is right. He can never marry a babe wid hands like dese. It is unconsequenchable. Hasn't nobody told dis poor potato about "Hansy Pansy/' da loshun dat makes hands six or seven shades softer dan a schule gail's complexshun? He drops her hand and stands der simply. Wenonah coils, den she recoils, when she sees his retenshments. Dis can't be! Sluggsie unfaithful to her. It is outragin'. She is disgraceable. No longer can she face her tribal. She ¡- 1esperatable and tries to intimate him wid threats "When yer tribal finds dis out dey will put da heat on ya/' she says wid mallets in her voice. "It ain't da heat, it's da humility," says Sluggsie pridefully, as he cinders off, leavin' dat poor babe to her mornings. Dis is da last straw. No longer can she endurin' da strain. She must end it all. Wid dejectable slowness she drags her body up da inclimation of Made-in-Rock. When she reaches da somewhat she stands dere chantin' her death barge. Then her poor breakable spirit plunges into da chasm below. Da moral of the story being: If ya want ta drum up a husband, don't drum up nothin' else.



1.

c

OLJs · S Ins teve h . ~. Silent A •• 0 f11rnin A.t •v1 h eats ~ g lt. S g t, Hoty tv · 19ht down 1 heoties • Miss 8 ' tcr, · 8 F Ord · 3. C ob0 LJt · 11 . A. · lo-..er . ' I opY cot ·• PresLJ o rid :> 'YJcGLJt 91rfs. me · 4 9 1 0. leo e. 14 P. 1~ · FoLJ · 6 • Bet • Chart· cher . Blond · • Plane ntoin Ween le ond . ~1 S Ie. lS to 'e Of ~ C/osses • ond .~ 19 , e, ISn't . OLJth. 10 . 7, en CLJts · lhe It, Gi • C' o f11eon f · Y certainly Odys? 1 rnon 3 • How 19l.ire ., WERt . .c.~. 8 Cl.Jte F oots b rosr, ' ootsf ~3.·





With The T. C. Poets SERENADE

SPRING NIGHT

Like crystal pellets on a window pane, This music shines as the winter rain. Ivory keys and silken strings Flee through the song on light bird-wings. The sweep of a bow and a ray of the sun Have qualities common to each as to one. Meltingly mellow this melody makes Notes in the star-shapes of tiny snowflakes. So seldom a serenade sings such a songA rhyme and a rhapsody ringing along. -Helen Parker.

White the stars of spring soft as cotton down, blown aloft. Silver moonlight ring like an angle crown lately doffed. Head beneath its wing chirps a birdling brown, dreaming soft. Fragrant night in spring with your silver crown, beaming soft. -Helen Parker.

FOG

INDIAN SILHOUETTE

Jet black tepee-moon a dim lamp, Ebony water-earth dew damp. Foot falls silent as the dead leaves fall, Stillness broken by a nighbird call. Fire-kissed wigwam-sun for a flame, Gold touched river, brave hunting game. Canoe paddle dipping like a fish in the sun, Bow and arrow flashing-'ere Indian Summer's done. -D. R. Nolte.

Fog envelopes me; Smothering, Stifling. My raiment is limp, My being is saturated. This, my soul, is fog. Then, as the fog lifts and the smouldering sun Bursts into flame, My spirits soar and I go my way; Soothed, Comforted, Fog forgotten. -D. R. Nolte.

TO A SPARROW

Ah look! A sparrow sits upon the ground, A shabby mite of fluff and down, With bead-like eyes and far spread tail And spindle legs to bounce and sail. His wings are folded to his sides. And if within his eyes I'd see The vision that propels his soul It could not far from my thoughts be. He nibbles at an orange peel That came aside from hasty meal, Then lazily he stalks away With latent thoughts of life and day. I feel he must have soul and pride, When he and I live side by side. -R. Foss.

- ¡- -

---~~-

WOULD THAT 1-

Would that I possessed the eyes To see what in the future lies To see what fate has held in store What hovers o'er my humble door. Would that I could comprehend What obstacles I must transcend What path would be the best for me To lead me into ecstacy. But, if t'was my power to perceive To have foresight of each new eve My life would be an empty thing With nothing left for wondering. -R. Foss.


Out Of the Indian Medicine Bag Heartless are the profs of the college staff. They flunk you flat and dare to laugh; They scorn your views and call you dumb; And act as if your brain were numb.

A college is an institution that takes care of persons that would be normal if left alone.

WINONIS'S TEACHERS

Big-Chief-of-the-Great-Waters-Fisk. Chief-Get-that-Ga II igan- in -there. Chief-Good-Neighbor-from-the-SouthAcuna. Chief-wind-above-the-tree-Jederman. Chief-pointing-to-the-north-Scarborough. TALE OF A STUDENT Cram-Exam-Flunk-Trunk.

Mary J. Martin: "I dreamed I died last night." Margaret Dahman: "What woke you up?'' Mary Jane: "The heat." Eldon Brandt: "How are your marks?" Stan Young: "They're under water." Eldon: "What do you mean, under water?" Stan : "Below 'C' level." Margaret Schlesselman: "New dishwasher in the kitchen." Mary Coli ins: "How do you know?" Margaret: "The finger-prints are diffetent.''

Mr. MacDonald: "You should have been here at eight." Ronald Johnson: "Why, what happened?" Orville Renslo: "How long have you been shaving?" Paul Qualy: "Four years now." Orvi lie: "G'wan." Paul: "Yep, I cut myself both times." Johnnie swallowed her little watch; Now the watch is gone. Johnnie walks along the street; Time Marches On! Beggar: "Have you got a nickel for a cup of coffee?" Romaine F.: "Oh, I'll manage somehow, thank you."

WINONIS LEARNS ABOUT COLUMBUMBUS'S DISCOVERY OF AMERICA

Many moons ago before "Deep in the Heart ofTexas" was popular, there lived in a fair land across the sea a little boy named Christopher Columbumbus. Here he sat on a dike twiddling his toes in the water until one day he decided to d i s c o v e r America. So he went to the steamship office and bought a ticket for America. When he was on the boat the regular captain de cided to take a defense job, so Columbumbus was elected captain. Columbumbus had not been on the sea many hours when his ship was attacked by a submarine. There was a hard fight but Christopher, with the aid of his machine guns, beat off the attackers. Many times his crew wished to turn back but Columbumbus always said "Steam on." Finally, Christopher did see a light. The entire crew was disappointed when they discovered it was only a neon coke sign on the back of a whale. . After many weary hours on sea, they got their first gl1mpse of America. Imagine Christopher's disappointment when he found that America had already been discovered by some "lnjuns." Columbumbus wished to take the next clipper home, but the lnjuns persuaded him to stay for a time. The Big Chief for many moons now was a brave named Franklin. His squaw Eleanor, loved to "wahoo" over the radio. She als~ had a newspape r column called "My Moon." They had many papooses. All these things served to keep Eleanor on the run. Columbumbus's first year in America was, to say

the least, exciting. An election to elect a new Big Chief was being held. The Republican lnjuns were "cussing" the Democrat lnjuns, and the Democrats told them to go chew on a buffalo hide. The laboring lnjuns were going to it. John "Big Bushy Eyebrows" said it was his turn to be the Head, but old Green Feather from another union said John wasn't worth the powder to blow him to the hapy hunting grounds. Then a young Injun who flew across the ocean one day said the whole tribe would be sorry if they didn't build a wall around the camp and throw the key away. So some of his followers started to build the wall, but after a while someone happened to think that they would have to build it clear up to heaven to keep the planes from flying over it, so they quit. Also, some weren't quite sure of the exact location of heaven, and were afraid they might get the partition in the wrong place. Columbumbus was beginning to get real disgusted with the whole tribe when something unexpected happened. Some yellow lnjuns from another tribe attack. ed some American lnjuns at the same time their Big Chief was smoking the peace-pipe with Franklin. This action was unequaled as far as bad manners go. Even Squaw Emily Post considered it worse than spilling cream on the table cloth. It made all the American lnjuns madder than wildcats. All internal .fist fights and wrestling matches were postponed for the duration. Half the lnjuns stayed in camp and worked like beavers. The other half got out their bows and arrows, plus a few thousand airplanes and machine guns. Columbumbus said he wanted to help win th~ war, so Franklin made him an airraid warden and director of rubber horse-shoe rationing. With the valuable .help they couldn't lose and they didn't!


p0w

FLUNKf

FLUNKf

FLUNKf

Lament of a freshman boy. Flunk! Flunk! Flunk! On the pale white cards I see, And I would that I dare to utter The thoughts that arise in me!

Oh, well for the one with the apple; And the girl with the lovely form; And well for they who go to chapel; And those who behave at the dorm.

Yet the stately A's go on To the students who need them not, And oh for a look at a far off B, But only E's are my lot!

Flunk! Flunk! Flunk! (I only take three courses you see) And my poor future has certainly sunk! It's the Army or Navy for me.

wow

As others see us: Dear Annual Staff: Order an extra million copies. Want to prove to my men that everything isn't so good in the U. S. A. either. General MacArthur. FACULTY: DID YOU, WHEN YOU WERE IN COLLEGE, Willis, know all the intricacies of grammar? 0. Myking, like to attend chapel? Helen, know exactly what you were doing in school? Nels, have wavy hair and worry about the part? My mother uses powder, Florence, worry about dates? My father uses lather, My girl friend uses lipstick- William, worry about being impeccably dressed? At least that's what I gather! Alice, have trouble keeping your hair out of your eyes:> Ray, collect rocks and mineral's in your own way? Nora, like to go skiing then, too? Walter, like to be the subject of jokes? Gladys, know how to sit on the stage properly? Barbara, ever mimeograph notebooks for other students?

SCHOOL STONES Freshman ............... Emeralds Sophomores ........... Moonstones Juniors ............... Grindstone. Seniors ................ Soapstones Faculty ............... Tombstone

''UNCENSORED Excerpts from Winoniss DIARY" 9, I, September Have my feet

dry again after running home I from the All-College Mixer in my sox feet. Bet, ter to warp sox than shoes in this rain. Rain ... for four years we've started school in the rain. All the upperclass women came home unescorted tonight . . . freshmen are hogging the men as usual . . . Wonder how long their run will be this year .. . September 23, Had fun at the "Melon-Bust' at Holzinger this afternoon. Saw a cute little freshman boy who had to help carry the melons. Brought home my first reserve book of the season. Too tired to use it, though ... Anyway my name's on the card. Hope my roommate's going to the library in the morning-October 4, Rang in late after the dance tonight. Thought Miss Richards would understand seeing it was Faculty Reception, but she didn't! Said I wasn't playing the game, and all the time I thought I was being a good sport! October 22, "01' Man River" just keeps rollin' along through my head. Don't see why my vocal cords couldn't have been tuned up like Robeson's. And he was so big ... what a blocker he must have been in football .. . October 31, Rain put out the Homecoming bonfire tonight . . . But "Quality Street" wasn't dampened by it. I liked the old maids' bobbing bonnets. November 1, Whatta day! Homecoming Assembly and coronation ... Luncheons ... Football game ... a tie 0-0 with Mankato ... Open House at the Dorms, felt right at home at West Lodge with its Indian theme. Right clever. Best of all was the dance ... Jack's dancing is improving ... Have

my mashed gardenia in a water glass ... Now it's to hit the hay with my aching feet ... G'nite ... December 18, Too excited to write about the swell Christmas Play and the Sing in the gym ... I'm going home tomorrow ... January 9, La Crosse beat us! Nasty visitors. February 27, Saw "Thumbin' to Build-a-bar," a Union Propaganda production. I studied again today. March 23, Student Association meeting this morning Had the usual debate, but didn't decide anything. April 24, Got a big bang out of seeing Hedda Gabler playing with those pistols ... so did Hedda. April 28, T. C. Scientists are just as tricky as ever. Sorry they had to find out about my reaction time on that recorder at Science Night. May 2, Well, Prom's history already. Wish it could have gone on forever, but it's gone with the wind. Decorations were gorgeous with that old southern colonial stuff. Almost mistook myself for Scarlett O'Hara when I leaned against that big potch pillar. May 30, In just one week I'll be among the ,"alumni" of good old T. C. Must get busy and have one grand and glorious week with all the seniors. It seems funny to think that this is the last time we'll all ever be together. We've had four grand years, with no regrets. Wish it was only starting, instead of ending.


Sophomores

Activities

••• ••

THELMA BERGSGAARD

NORMA JANE GRAUSNICK

MARIBETH O'HALLORAN

L.S.A., Country Life Club, Primary Club, Y.W.C.A.

Kindergarten Club, Primary Club, W.A.A., Y.W.C.A., League of Women Voters

Die - No - Mo Club, Newman Club, Intermediate Grode Club, Radio Workshop

Mrs. NAOMI GRIMM

JOYCE OPDYKE

Wenonah Players, Intermediate Grade Club, Country Life Club

Country Life Club, Intermediate Grade Club, Y.W.C.A., League of Women Voters

MADELLA HAGERTHY

MARGUERITE PATNODE

Mrs. DELORES BISSEN Country Life Club, Intermediate Club, Y.W.C.A, L.S.A.

JANET BOHKS Country Life Club, Intermediate Club

RUTH BOYUM Country Life Club

Y.W .C.A., Country Life Club, Intermediate Grade Club, W.A.A.

PHYLLIS SANDEN

DORIS MAE HANSON

JOSEPHINE BURTNESS Y.W.C.A., League of Women Voters, Intermediate Grade Club, Primary Club, L.S.A.

ROSE CARROLL Neuman Club, Intermediate Grade Club. Country Life Club

MARIE CHESTER Country Life Club. Club, Band, W.A.A.

Primary

Newman Club, Primary Club L.S.A., Primary Club, Country Life Club

Y.W.C.A., Country Life Club, Band, Kindergarten Club, Primary Club

MARCELLA SCHRANK

MARCY HARENS

Country Life Club, Intermediate Club, Y.W.C.A., L.S.A.

Country Life Club, Club, Wenonah Staff

Newman

F. JOY SEIFERT

ANITA HARTMAN Wenona h Staff, Mendelssohn Club, Intermediate Grode Club, Country Life Club, Y.W.C.A.

Intermediate Grode Club Mason Music Club, Y.W.C.A., Country Life Club, Wenonah Staff

THEOLINE SIMONS Country Life Club, Intermediate Grade Club

WILMA CHRISTIANSON

BERNICE HAUGLUM

Mendelssohn, Mixed Chorus, Primary Club

Intermediate Grade Club, League of Women Voters, L.S.A., Y.W.C. A., Country Life Club

SYBEL SKOGEN

INEZ HAUGLUM

HELEN STANDINGER

MARGARET CHRISTISON Y.W.C.A., Country Life Club, Primary Club

CATHERINE COLBENSON Kindergarten Club, Y.W.C.A.

Club,

L.S.A., Intermediate Grade Club, Y.W.C.A., Country Life Club, League of Women Voters

Primary

L.S.A., Y.W.C.A., Country Life Club, Intermediate Grade Club Kindergarten Club, Primary Club, W .A.A., Newman Club

LOVA STARZ

DONNA JENKINS Country Life Club

Primary Club, Club, Band

ARLENE KENNEDY

BETTY STRONG

LILA CRAWFORD

Kindergarten Club, Primary Club

Country Life Club, Newman Club, Intermediate Grade Club

Y.W.C.A., Primary Club, Country Life Club

MARILYN KLAVITTER

DOROTHY SULLIVAN

HELEN DASKOSKI

Country Life Club, Primary Club

Newman Club, Intermediate Grade Club, Country Life Club

Kindergarten Club, Primary Club, Newman Club

RUTH KRATZ

DORIS TAINTER

MARION DODGE

Intermediate Grade Club, Y.W. C.A., Primary Club

Country Life Club, Intermediate Grade Club, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A.

AVERLENE LARSON

ELAINE THEDENS

Country Life Club, Intermediate Grade Club

Y.W .C.A., Intermediate Grade Club, W.A.A., Country Life Club

ELVERA LARSON

MARTHA THIMIJAN

HELEN COLBENSON Y.W.C.A., Kindergarten Club, Primary Club

Y.W.C.A., Country Life Club, Primary Club, League of Women Voters

ANNE DOEBBERT Wenonah Staff, Club, Primary Club

Kindergarten

Country Life Club, Intermediate Grade Club

JEAN MATHISON

SOLVEIG TILLER

Intermediate Grade Club, Country Life Club

Mendelssohn Club. Mason Music Club, Mixed Chorus

JUSTINE MILLER

EVELYN WEIER

LOIS FARSTAD Y.W.C.A., Primary Club, Kin dergarten Club, League of Women Voters, L.S.A.

Country Life Club, Intermediate Grade Club, Newman Club, Y.W. C.A., League of Women Voters

KATHERINE FLOREN L.S.A., Intermediate Grade Club

Life

Y.M .C.A., Kindergarten Club, Primary Club

MARJORIE EINHORN Primary Club, W .A.A., French Club, Y.W.C.A., Wenonah Staff

Country

EVELYN WOOD

BONNIE NASH Kindergarten · Club, Club, I.R.C., Y.W.C.A.

L.S.A., Kindergarten Club, Primary Club, Y.W.C.A., League of Women Voters

Primary

DOROTHY GARDNER Country Life Club, Intermediate Grade Club, International Relations Club

DOROTHY NORDSTROM

MERLE GRASKAMP

MADELINE O'DONNELL

Kindergarten · Club, Primary Club, Y.W.C.A.

Newman Club, Country Life Club, Intermediate Grade Club

~and,

Country Life Club, Intermediate Grade Club

Y.W.C.A., W.A.A., Intermediate Grade Club, Country Life Club

MARY MAY YORK Country Life Club, Primary Club, Y.W.C.A., L.S.A.

EVA MARIA WELCH Intermediate Grade Club, League of W omen Voters, Newman Club, Art Club


WINONA

ST AT E

T E A C H E R S COLLEGE Established 1858

Graduates 9625

Oldest teacher training institution west of the Mississippi River.

Accredited by the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, and accredited by the American Association of Teachers Colleges.

Graduates accepted in every state in the Union.

Four-Year Curriculum leads to the Bachelor of Science Degree. The Two-Year Kindergarten Course has been changed to a Four-Year Nursery School -Kindergarten-Primary Course. Students may major in elementary education or prepare themselves for high school teaching in the academic subjects as well as in the Fine Arts, Music, Industrial Arts, and Physical Education. The Two-Year Curriculum prepares teachers for the elementary grades or the rural schools.

"There is an atmosphere of maturity about the institution, a purposeful way of do ing things, and an alertness on the part of the officers of administration and inst ruction that . cannot fail to impress a thoughtful visito'i¡." -

From NORTH CENTRAL ASSOCIATION REPORT.


-

')

B.QREE.NE_


I'

Better Plumbing and Heating Since 1868

Stevenson's A FRIENDLY STORE TO SHOP FOR College Clothes, Formals and Everything Smart ror School and Campus " If it's new you'll find it here" COURTESY SERVICE\

E. W. Toye Supply Co. 170 Center St.

Dial 3072

-KNOWN FOR VALUES-

Save at Grants W. T. Grant Ca.

Staple and Fancy Groceries - 4'5 East Third Street We carry a complete line of FINEST FROSTED FOODS

(

!'}.

1(

"t

/.

DEERWOOD- UBESEEFOODCRAFT-Fine Food Products

Kewpee Lunch 5c HAMBURGERS 5c @" HOT DOGS I Open"AII Night 151 East Third St.

66 East Third St.

Distributed by

Latsch & Son Company Phone 2237

Winona, Minn.

MASTER CLEANERS AND DYERS

Phone 3030

98-70 East Fourth St.

I /'

II"-

Ford Hopkins Company

Sherman & Sons /

52-54-56 East Third Street · PLUMBING AND HEATING

Drugs- Toiletries-Tea Room

/

WILLIAMS Sportswear Slacks- Sweaters Blouses WILLIAMS BOOK & STATIONERY

Great Sport- Fine Exercise-Swimming- Handba llShowers - Friendship - Companionship - Fine Social Lobby. Membe rship $ 10 a year Good at any " Y" in the world Fifth and Johnson • • • • Streets

Y M C A

Williams Hotel & Coffee Shop FIND FOOD and BEVERAGES Winona Frank Williams John Williams

Stager Jewelry Store W . J. Warmington Corner Third and Main Sts.


COMPLIMENTS OF THE

Rademacher Drug Co.

Winona Clinic

DRUGS--PAINT-GLASS 59 West Second Street

COMPLIMENTS OF

R. D. Cone Company

Morgans Jewelry Store

RETAIL HARDWARE - SPORTING GOODS ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES

66-70 East Second Street Phone 5052 -

I

Reqisfered Jeweler 9 A-rko• Ge.Societ., "The Store Where Youth is Served"

Friendly Service Since 1855 Winona, Minn.

Haddads Cleaners

S. S. Kresge Co. 5c to 25c Store-5c to $1 .00 Store

&

c.

J

Hatters

Winona

51 West 3rd St.-52 East 3rd St

4 hr. Service

Better Cleaning

COMPLIMENTS OF

WINONA CLEARING HOUSE ASSOCIATION THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF WINONA THE MERCHANTS BANK OF WII\JONA THE WINONA NATIONAL AND SAVINGS BANK

I

COMPLIMENTS

l

of

Me Vey's Ice Cream Shop

Winona Theatre Co.

We hope we have done our part toward maRing your year a pleasant one. 451 Huff St.

STATE- WI NONA-AVON

Dial 4808

l

Springdale Dairy Co.

'

PASTEURIZED MILK, CREAM AND BUTTERMILK OF SUPERIOR FLAVOR _\ 529 Huff St. Dial 3982{

...J

The Rexall Store Kodaks, Cine Kodaks and Kodak Supplies

Bee

&

Dee Shoe Store

"Let Us Fit Your Feet"

SchafFer's Gate City Laundry

Edwin A. Brown . . ryPERscRIPT ION DRUGGIST

COMPLIMENTS OF

<J

167 West Third

Phone 2888 1


QUALITY PHOTOGRAPHS AT A SAVING

Compare the Quality and Price Phone 2936

Winona, Minn.

108 _._,Third Street • Plloae 2202

FINE FURS SINCE 1897 \

·-

WI~~~LD BAY STATE MILLING Co. Winona, Minn.

YOU'LL FIND SHOPPING ALWAYS PLEASANT at

H. Choate & Company Winona's Largest Leading Oldest Department Store

Compliments of the

HOTEL WINONA and the

PARK HOTEL

I


LEICHT PRESS PRINTERS

*

PUBLISHERS

* * LITHOGRAPHERS

DESIGNERS

Q

dl869 179 E. Second Street

WINONA,

MINNESOTA

\

COMPLIMENTS OF

*

The Star Shoe Repair Shop 201 East Third St. WINONA, MINN .

Cleaning Dyeing and Repairing

Phone 2175

174 Main St.

I ' 1 '

Compliments of

THE GEORGE HILLYER FURNITURE CO. Established 1870 -

Incorporated 1910

"The Store where you find the nationally advertised lines"

F. W. Woolworth Co.

166-168 Center St. -Winona, Minnesota

Winona, Minn.

Flosh Through College With

Compliments of

A CAROLE KING FROCK

Mississippi Valley

Jordan's Apparel 60 West Third Street

J

Public Service Co.


COMPLIMENTS

Winona Insurance Agency

of

FOR DEPENDABLE INSURANCE Exchange Building

Phone 3366

Siebrecht Floral Co.

Compliments

Steinbauer'S

I~

Spanton's

"For Better Shoes"

Home of TAYLOR MADE ICE CREAM Complete Fountain Service lunches Phone 4515 159 W . King St.

BAILEY & BAILEY

Baker's Shoes

-A Good Place to Trade-

165 Center Street

Phone~

J._

l

~I

MINN.

WINONA,

The following have contributed to the financial success of this issue of the Wenonah : We appreciate your patronage.

~

Aksel Anderson Furniture & Upholstering

Winona Paint & Glass Co.

Salet's Department Store

G. Fruetel Cleaning Works

W. F. Pelzer-Tailoring

Hanson Jewelry

College Barber Shop

Winona Engraving Co.

Nelson Tire Co.

Spurgeon's Mercantile Co.

r '(;