Wenonah Yearbook - 1943

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In the lives of individuals and the lives of nations come intervals of stress and tortured strain; but inevitably there ensue the longer periods of peace and quiet and serenity, with their potent healing-years which knit again the rents in the fabric of human lives and repair the breaks in the structure of twisted states. And for the peace which follows strife, there must be leaders, even as there must be leaders in the ranks of battle. They serve who fight in foreign fields; they also serve who stay in their established places to prepare for the urgent needs of the times to follow. In this book you will find the chronicles of both-the record of those who went when their country called and of those who remained at home to make themselves ready against their country's needs in the years to come. We present to you this record of American youth, trusting that it merits your approval.




Armin Bollman

Grant Barrett

Owen Frey

Vilas Benning

Kenneth Horihan

Maurice Berg

Maurice McGrew

Curtis Church

William Marx

Robert Fischer

Roger Moen

Hallworth Hanson

Robert Novotny

Gilmore Mason

Leland Peterson

Robert Olson

Gerald Roeder

Shirley Persons

Robert Scholer

Ronald Schenck

Gordon Schellhas

Jack Schaffer

Kurt Schellhas

Roger Welk

Lloyd Schmidt

Fred Solberg

Darle Wilson

Louis Schwark

Douglas Stiehm

Wally Christensen

Donald Streuber Leonard Anderson


William Bleifuss

Gordon Foss

Robert Hayner

Bernard Heaney

Lyle Iverson

Leslie Ottman

Dwayne Panzer

Roger Pederson

Paul Qualy

John Swanson


Wi lliam Fox

Calvin Floren Richard Traxler


Robert Reinert

Harry Bollin

Ted Walters

Donald Lightfoot

Now the approach of graduation gives us some perspective on our college years we realize in how many different ways Miss Richards has contributed toward the enrichment of these years. As a teacher of English she has brought to many of us a deeper enjoyment of poetry and a new appreciation of the beauties of our own literature. As Dean of Women she has maintained for us by her quiet efficiency a well ordered environment, taught us a wholesome respect for good taste, g iven us sound counsel from the background of her own broad experience; she has provided most of our social life and lent dignity to our festivities by her grace of manner. As a friend she has endeared herself to us by her delightful se nse of humor, her charm of conversation, her gallant spirit, and her unfailing kindness. Because we realize that she has been responsible for most of the things which have attached us so deeply to Winona, because we want her to know that she will always play a large part in our memories of our alma mater, we dedicate this yearbook to Miss Florence Richards

C. Lehman, G. King, R. Swendiman, H. Borger.

L. Lundquist, B. Brandt, A. Schwabe, F. Abel, D. DeLano.

M. Kohsaat, S. Harris, F. Deters, R. Kjos.

Friendly leadership, vast energy, and vital ambition are characteristics of a good leader. Such are the characteristics of the president of Winona State Teachers College, Dr. 0 . Myking Mehus. He is always eager to listen to student opinions on student and educational affairs. He is keenly aware of the need of education in a democracy. It is toward this end that he has been working and has been guiding others. He presents a challenge to every student "to prepare himself thoroughly so that he can fulfill his rightful place in bringing vic tory to our armed forces today and in establishing a just and lasting peace tomorrow."

First Row- M1ss J . Brouillette, Miss A. Gra nnis, Miss F. Richards, Miss M . Irwin, Miss B. Schwa blc, Miss J . T a lbot. Second RowMr. B. McCown, Dr. C. Ga lligan, Mr. A. French, Mr. H. J ackson, Miss F. Murray, .Miss H. P1itcha rd, Miss M . D a vis, Dr. C. Lynch, Dr . M. Raymond.

Friendly leadership, vast energy, and vital ambition are characteristics of a good leader. Such are the characteristics of the president of Winona State Teachers College, Dr. 0. Myking Mehus. He is always eager to listen to student opinions on student and educational affairs. He is keenly aware of the need of education in a democracy. It is toward this end that he has been working and has been guiding others. He presents a challenge to every student "to prepare himself thoroughly so that he can fulfill his rightful place in bringing victory to our armed forces today and in establishing a just and lasting peace tomorrow."

First Row- M1ss J . Brouillette, Miss A. Grannis, Miss F. Richards, Miss M. Irwin, Miss B. Schwablc, Miss J. Talbot. Second RowMr. B. McCown, Dr. C. Galligan, Mr. A. French, Mr. H. Jackson, Miss F. Murray, .Miss H. Piitchard, Miss M. Davis, Dr. C. Lynch, Dr. M. Raymond.

First Row-;-Dr. E. Sdle, Mr. F. Jederman, Mr. M. MacDonald, Mr. W. Grimm, Mr. C. Simmers, Mr. A. Langum. Second Row- Mr. W. Ronts, Dr. N. Mmne, Mr. W. Owens, Dr . J . Acuna .

faculty 1942-43 Amanda B. Aorestod . . . . . . . . Fifth Grode Supervisor

Mildred L. Engstrom . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Librarian

Jose B. Acuna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Social Science

Glenn E. Fishbougher .. Supervisor Junior High School

Barbaro Andrews .. .... . . . ... . Physical Education

Opal Foster . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. First Grode Supervisor

Olive Au lie ... ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . College Nurse

Arthur T . French ..... . . . . . . . . . . .. . Mathematics

Agnes Bard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Piano and Organ Mildred Bartsch . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Rural Education

Glendon E. Galligan . . . . . . . . . . . . Physical Education

Leslie Gage . . . . . . . . . . . . Supervisor Primary Grades

Willis E. Boots . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . English, Biology

Alice B. Grannis ..... Supervisor, Junior High School

Jeanne S. Brouillette ....... Second Grode Supervisor


Hugh Capron . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Industrial Education

Wolter Grimm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .... .... Music

Etta 0. Christensen .. . . . . . . . . . . . . Rural Education

Verno Heyman ...... Supervisor, Junior High School

Ella C. Clark ... . .. . Supervisor Intermediate Grades

Marianna Irwin . . . . . . . . . . Supervisor, Kindergarten

Cathryn Cromer . . . . . . . . . . Fourth Grode Supervisor

Harry R. Jackson .. . . .. . . .... Industrial Education


.. .. : . .. Social Hygiene Education

Catherine Crossman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Fine Arts

F. A. Jedermon . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . History

Marion F. Davis . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Spanish, French

Voleta Jeffrey . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Music, Phelps School

Miss A. Bard, M1ss M. Marvin, M;ss R. Richards, Dr. E. Murphy, Mr. R. Scarborough.

First Row-Miss Christensen, Miss Bartsch, Miss Engstrom, Miss Gage, Miss Cramer. Second Row-Miss Foster, Miss Hoyman, Mr. Fischbaugher, Miss Crossman, Miss Zimmerman, Dr. Clark, Mr. Reed, Miss Aarestad, Miss Aulie.

Florence A. Kroeger . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .... . . . .. ..... .. Home Economics, Junior High School Andrew Longum ........ ... ... .... . .... Music Gladys E. Lynch .. ..... . .... . . . ........ Speech Manley E. MacDonald . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. . ... . . . .... Dean of Men, Director of Personnel Luther McCown . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Physical Education Nels Minne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Science Ella M . Murphy ........ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . English Florette Murray . ... . . .. . Art, Phelps School W. A. Owens . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Psychology

Marion R. Raymond . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Biology Robert R. Reed . .' .... . ...... . ......... English Florence L. Richards . . ..... Dean of Women, English Ruth Richards .... .. .......... Physical Education R. J. Scarborough . . . . . . . . . . . .. . ..... Geography Bertha Schwable ......... Supervisor, Kindergarten E. S. Selle . . ....... ... . . .. . . .... Social Science Ch:Jrles L. Simmers . . . . . . . . . Director, Phelps School Jean Talbot . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Physical Education Mady Metzger Ziegler ........ .. ......... Voice Minnie Zimmerman . . . . . . . . . . . Assistant Librarian

Miss C. Weimer, Miss H. Muhle, Miss D eGroot, Miss R. Voelker, Miss H. Schroeder.

FREDERICK ABEL, Winona, Minnesota. Major: Social Studies. Minors: History, Physical Education. Die-No-Mo, Apollo Club, Mixed Chorus, I. R. C., Men's Club, P. E. M . Club, lntramurals, .Wenonah, Wesley Club, Track.

I;IELEN ANDERSON, Spring Grove, Minnesota. Major: Music. Minors: English, History. Mendelssohn Club, Mason Music Club, Die-No-Mo, French Club, Wenonah, Mixed Chorus.

ELIZABETH BELGUM, Appleton, Minnesota. Major: Kindergarten-Primary. Kindergarten Club, Primary Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Purple Key, L. S. A., Wenonah, League of Women Voters.

WILLIAM BLEIFUS, Spring Valley, Minnesota. Majors: English, Science. Minor: Mathematics. Wenonah, Kappa Delta Pi, Who's Who, Purple Key, Science Club, I. R. C., Men's Club, Die-No-Mo, Men's Advisory Council.

RUTH BOGUE, Northfield, Minnesota. Major: Elementary Education. Minor: Geography. Intermediate Grade Club, Primary Club, Y. W.. C. A., Wesley Club.

BETTY BRANDT, Winona, Minnesota. Majors: Elementary Education, Music. Mason Music Club, Wesley Club, Y. W . C. A., Wenonah, Primary Club, Die-NoMo.

RUTH DIXON BRANDT, Appleton, Minnesota. Major: Kindergarten-Primary. Kindergarten Club, Primary Club, Y. W. C. A., L. S. A., Representative Council, Kappa Delta Pi.

FLORENCE BUSCHOW, Wells, Minnesota. Major: Social Science. Minors: History, English. Kappa Delta Pi, I. R. C., Y. W. C. A., League of Women Voters.

LULU DAVIS, Pickwick, Minnesota. Majors: Elementary Education, History. Minor: English.

Intermediate Club, Country Life Club, Primary Club, Wesley Club.

DOUGLAS DELANO, Dodge Center, Minnesota. Major: Industrial Arts. Minors: Physical Education, Social Studies.

"W" Club, P. E. M. Club, Men's Club, Die-No-Ma, Football, Track, Wenonah.

FLORENCE DETERS, Eit:r;en, Minnesota . Majors: English, Music .

Mendelssohn Club, Mason Music Club, Band, Mixed Chorus, Die-No-Ma, Who's Who, Representative Council, FrenchSpanish Club, Wenonah, Winonan, Homecoming Queen.

LILA BELLE FREEMIRE, Heron Lake, Minnesota. Major: Mathematics. Minors: Music, English, Social Studies.

Mendelssohn Club, Mixed Chorus, Y. W. C. A., Mason Music Club, Winonan, Wenonah.

ETHEL ROSE GIBBONS, Winona, Minnesota. Major: English. Minors: French, Speech.

Kappa Delta Pi, Winonan, Newman Club, French Club.

GORDON HANSON Little Fork, Minnesota. Majors: Industrial Arts, Physical Educa-

tion . Who's Who, Winonan, Wenonah, Football, Track, lntramurals, Baseball, Boxing, Intramural Board, P." E. M . Club, Men's Club, "W" Club, Die-No-Mo.

STELLA HARRIS, Weaver, Minnesota. Major: Physical Education. Minors: Art, Biology.

Orchestra, Women's P. E. Club, Science Club, Art Club, W. A. A., Kappa Delta Pi, Wenonah, W . A. A. Board, Die-NoMa, Y. W. C. A., Representative Council.

FRED HEYER, Winona, Minnesota. Major: Music. Minors: Social Studies, History.

lntramurals, Die-No-Ma, Orchestra,


VIRGINIA JOHNSON, Red Wing, Minnesota. Majors: Elementary Education, Physical Education. Kappa Delta Pi, Purple Key, Die-No-Mo, W . A. A ., Wenonah, P. E. Club.

MARY LOUISE KELBERER, Winona, Minnesota. · Major: Kindergarten-Primary. Newman Club, Primary Club, Kindergarten Club.

RUTH KJOS, Rushford, Minnesota. Major: English. Minors : Physical Education, History. Purple Key, Kappa Delta Pi, Who' s Who, Mason Music Club, Student Council, Women' s P. E. Club, W . A. A. Boord, Wenonah, Die-No-Mo Club.

FRED n'..;HLMEYER, Chatfield, Minnesota. Major: Social Studies. Minors: English, Histo ry. Country Life Club, I. R. C., L. S. A., Wi nonon.

MARY KOHLSAAT, St. Paul, Minnesota. Major: Kindergarten-Primary. Minar: Music. Die-No- Mo Club, Mendelssohn Club, Mason Music Club, Mixed Chorus, Kindergarten Club, Wenonah.

CORDELIA LUNDQUIST, Chaska, Minnesota. Majors: Physical Education, Mathematics. Minor: Biological Science. Science Club, Women's P. E. Club, W. A. A. Boord, Y. W . C. A., Wenonah, Wesley Club, Die- No- Mo Club, Kappa Delta Pi.

ALDEN McCUTCHAN, Bloomington, Minnesota. Majors: Science, Mathematics. Student Association - Pres.; Representa tive Council, Purple Key, Kappa Delta Pi, Who's Who, Science Club, Die- No- Mo Club, " W " Club, Football, T rock, We nonah.

ELIZABETH DePOYER MARKS, Marshall, Minnesota. Major: Elementary Education. Minors: History, Social Science. Primary Club, Newman Club.

MARY MARTIN, Farmington, Minnesota. Majors: Music, History.

Mendelssohn Club, Mason Music Club, Newman Club, W. A. A. Boord, Mixed Chorus, Spanish-French Club.

MARY LOU MARTINSON, St. Paul, Minnesota. Major: Elementary Education. Minor: Art.

Country Life Club, Oie-No-Mo Club, Intermediate Grode Club, Radio Work Shop, Art Club, League of Women Voters, Winonon, Wenonah, Cheer leader.




DOROTHY MEHUS, Winona, Minnesota. Major: Kindergarten-Primary.

Art Club, I. R. C., Women's P. E. Club, Kindergarten Club, Primary Club, Wenonah Players, Winonon, Wenonah, League of Women Voters, Y. W . C. A., Wesley Club, French Club, W . A. A.

MARY MELBY, Rochester, Minnesota. Major: Kindergarten. Minor: Primary.

Kindergarten Club, Primary Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Science Club, Student Council.

WARREN MURBACH, Winona, Minnesota. Majors: Mathematics, Science. Minor: History.

Science Club, Men's Club, Tennis, lntromurols.

ROGER PEDERSON, Revere, Minnesota. Major: Social Science. Minors: Biological Science, History.

I. R. C., Die-No-Mo Club, Football.

GLADYS KING, Dodge Center, Minnesota. Majors: Music, English. Minor: French.

Mendelssohn Club, Mixed Chorus, Mason Music Club, League of Women Voters, P. E. Club, French Club, Who's Who, Y. W . C. A ., Die-No-Ma Club, Wenonah Players, W enonah, Winonon, I. R. C. VIRGINIA SCHUH, Rollingstone, Minnesota. Mojor : History. Minors: Social Science, Music, Physical

Education. M endelssohn Club, Art Club, W. A. A., W omen's P. E. Club, Mason Music Club, Mixed Chorus, I. R. C.


ALBERT SCHWABE, St. Paul, Minnesota. Major: Industrial Arts. Minors: Physical Education, Social Studies. Football, Basketball, Intra-mural Board, Winonan, Wenonah, Men' s Club, P. E. M. Club. DORIS, SHERIN, Winona, Minnesota. Major: Elementary Education. Minors: Music, History. Intermediate Grades Club, Y. W. C. A., Mason Music Club, Orchestra, Wesley Club.

RUTH SWENDIMAN, Dexter, Minnesota. Major: English. Minors: Speech, French, History. Purple Key, Kappa Delta Pi, Who's Who, Y. W . C. A., League of Women Voters, I. R. C., Women' s P. E. Club, Winonan, Wenonah, French Club.

ELIZABETH THEURER, Winona, Minnesota. Major: Kindergarten- Primary. Minor: Music. Kindergarten Club, Primary Club, L. S. A.

ELIZABETH TOLLESON, Winona, Minnesota. Major: English. · Minors: Speech, Political Science. Wenonah Players, Radio Workshop, Winonan, Die-No-Ma Club, Mendelssohn Club, Mixed Chorus, Mason Music Club.

RUTH BOLER ZIMDARS, Anoka, Minnesota. Majors: Mathematics, Science. Who's Who, Science Club, W . A. A., W . A. A. Boa rd, Women' s P. E. Club.

MARY ZEPP, Fountain City, Wisconsin. Major: Kindergarten-Primary. Minor: Music. Primary Club, Kindergarten Club, Newma n Club, Winonan, Ha nd, Country Lite Club.

LUCILLE AMBLE Peterson, Minnesota Primary

ELIZABETH McKEE ANDERSON, Ostrander, Minnesota. Intermediote-Rurol. Intermediote Grode Club, Country Life Club.

ARDELLE AUGUSTINE, Lake City, Minnesota. Primary-Rural. Primary Club, Y. W . C. A.

RUBY AUGUSTINE, Lake City, Minnesota. Primary. Country Life Club, Intermediate Grode Club, Radio Workshop, Wenonah Players, Winonon, Die-No-Mo Club.

EVELYN BAKER, Simpson, Minnesota. Intermediate-Rural. Intermediate Grode Club, Country Life Club .

GRACE BENSON, Red Wing, Minnesota. Primary. Country Life Club, Newman Club, Primary Club.

GLORIA BIGALK, Harmony, Minnesota. Primary-Rural. Country Life Club, Primary Club, L. S. A.

BETTY CARPENTER Plainview, Minnesota Primary

TAMSINE EDEN, Caledonia, Minnesota. Primary. Country Life Club, Primary Club, Art Club.

ELAINE LEHNERTZ Plainview, Minnesota Primary

EVELYN LEI DEL LaCrescent, Minnesota Primary

EDNA MILLER, Farmington, Minnesota. Primary-Rural. Country Life Club, Primary Club, L. 5. A .

AILEEN NELSON, Stillwater, Minnesota. Intermediate-Rural. Country Life Club, Intermediate Grade Club, Y. W . C. A .

ESTHYR NIPP, Lake City, Minnesota. Intermediate. Newman Club, Intermediate Grade Club, Country Life Club.

LILA OLSON, Grand Meadow, Minnesota. Primary. Country Life Club, Primary Club, Band, Y. W. C. A .

JUNE RICHARDSON, Owatonna, Minnesota. Primary-Rural. Primary Club, Wenonah Players, Wenonah, Country Life Club, Y. W . C. A.

CHARLOTTE ROBLE, Caledonia, Minnesota. Intermediate-Rural. Country Life Club, Y. W . C. A., Intermediate Grade Club, L. S. A.

MARJORIE SCHNEIDfR, Plainview, Minnesota. Primary. Primary Club, Country Life Club, Newman Club, W. A. A.

JACQUELYNE SCHULZE, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Intermediate. W . A. A., Wenonah, Radio Workshop, Art Club.

RUTH STEEGE, Zumbrota, Minnesota. Primary-Rural. Radio Workshop, Wenonah, Primary Club, Y. W . C. A., Country Life Club, L. S. A.

MARGARET STOCKHAUSEN, Rollingstone, Minnesota. Intermediate-Rural. Newman Club, Intermediate Grade Club, Country Life Club.

RUTH THIELE Winona, Minnesota Intermediate

RUTH WARTHESON Theilman, Minnesota Primary

BETTY SUE WORKMAN, Harmony, Minnesota. Primary-Rural. Country Life Club, Mendelssohn Club, Primary Club, Mixed Chorus, Y. W . C. A.


Winona, Minnesota Majors: Science and Mathematics FRED SOLBERG,


BuHala, Minnesota. Majors: Social Science, Physical Education. Minor: History. I. R. C., Football, P. E. M. Club, "W" Club, Die-No-Mo Club,

Winona, Minnesota. Major: Elementary Education. Minor: Art. Primory Club, Wenonah Ployers, Y. W. C. A., Wenonoh.

junior class Even though the membership in the junior class is small, their talents, achievements, and influences are large. Evidence of this is found in the fields of athletics, dramatics, music, journalism, and all-around energetic leadership. The president is Richard Ashley; vice -president, Betty Clements; secretary-treasurer, Grace Stanek; adviser, Dr. Minne. Members of the representative council are Madeline Reller and William Marx.

First Row-D. French, E. Zimdars, B. Clements, H. Daskoski, J. Tompkins, R. Flanigan, M. Rowekamp. Second Row--K. Eggers, P. Anderson, G. Stanek, H. Borger, F. Lindgren, E. Strand, M. Reller. Tbird Row--R. Ashley, J . Hittner, K. Seeling, B. Bartel, S. Fritz, B. Erwin, D. Skow.

First Row-B. Huntley, E. Lcidel, G. Be nson, G. Anderson, T. Eden, E. Marsh, M. Johns, B. Carpenter. Second Row-F. Link, N. Hengel, H. Curry, D . Hanke, L. Amble, E. Lehnertz, R. Wartheson, C. Larson. Tbird Row- D. Engel, M. Lueck, M. Cronoquist, L. Casby, A. Carothers, J. LeMay, R . Augustme, M. Jacobs.

sophomore class This group represents last year's freshmen, this year's sophomores, next year's juniors, and the future seniors. The sophomores have shown their abilities comparatively early with members of their class on the varsity athletic teams. The girls, too, are active in physical education . Although many of the sophomores are graduating from the two-year course, these will endeavor to carry on the work of a degree student. The president for two quarters was Maurice McGrew. Present officers are president, Marie Croonquist; vice-president, Paul Qualy; secretary, Charles Reps; treasurer, Florence Walch. Dr. Murphy is their adviser. Dorothy Engel and Wayne Kannel are on the representative council.

Row One--J. Richardson, B. Workman, H. Rollins, E . Quast, D. Neuman, M. Schneider, F. Walsh, E. Shield. Row Two--V. Weinmann, M. J\1cGrew, L. Olson, E. Miller, L. Sykes, M. Ruehmann, D . Payne. Row Tbree-W. Mahlke, R. Pagel, D. Stahmann, W. Thorpe, D. Wilson, C. Simon, P. Qualy, L. Ready.

Firsl Row-B. Huntley, E. Lcidel, G. Benson, G . Anderson, T. Eden, E .. Ma rsh, M . J ohns, B. Carpenter. Second Row- F. Link, N. H engel, H. Curry, D. Hanke, L. Amble, E . Lehnertz, R. Warthcson, C. Larson. Tbtrd Row- D. Engel, M. Lueck, M. Cronoquist, L. Casby, A. Carothers, J. LeMay, R. Augustme, M. J acobs.

sophomore class This group represents last year's freshmen, this year's sophomores, next year's juniors, and the future seniors. The sophomores have shown their abilities comparatively early with members of their class on the varsity athletic teams. The girls, too, are active in physical education. Although many of the sophomores are graduating from the two-year course, these will endeavor to carry on the work of a degree student. The president for two quarters was Maurice McGrew. Present officers are president, Marie Croonquist; vice-president, Paul Qualy; secretary, Charles Reps; treasurer, Florence Walch. Dr. Murphy is their adviser. Dorothy Engel and Wayne Kannel are on the representative council.

Row One-J. Richardson, B. Workma n, H. Rollins, E . Quast, D. Neuman, M . Schneider, F. Walsh, E . Shield. Row Two--V. Weinmann, M. J\1cGrew, L. Olson, E . Miller, L. Sykes, M. Ruehma nn, D. Pa yne. Row Tbree-W. Mahlke, R. Pagel, D. Stahmann, W. Thorpe, D. Wilson, C. S1mon, P. Qualy, L. Ready.

Row One-R. Doering, R. Francis, H. Amunrud, P. Erickson, J . Corey, L. Berry, D . Dotterwick. Row Tw<>-A. Junke, L. Bremseth, M. Ferguson, L. Bredeson, K. Grimm, E. Ehlers, E. Eastman. Row Tbree-J. Anderson, L. Butenhoff, C. Duxbury, H . Brand, A. Anfinson, E. Carlson E. Harper. Row Four-M. Connor, C. DeWald, D . Chellberg, M. Beach, A. Clarke, C. Erwin, W. Butler. RowFi.e-M. Fox, R. C?wen A: Curry, D. Dyer, R. Bjorge, C . Crowley, D. Baab. '

freshmen class It has often been said, "The freshmen think they know it all, but they really don't." However, in a short time they become adapted to the ways of the college and project their abilities to the advantage and enjoyment of all. Their desire for a college career has become a reality. Did you ever stop to think that college would continue for only three years if there were no freshmen class? So, after all, they are in a key position to carry on formal education. Officers are president, Darrel Dyer; vice- president, Mildred Stanton; secretary, Lyle Iverson; treasurer, Emil Cordes; adviser, Dr. Acuna.

Row One-;-1. Herzberg. B. Hoover, C. Mf!otzke, A. Kotnour, J. Graner, B. Henqerson, M. Hurley. Row Tw<>-J. Kruger, A. Janes, D. Glasrud, F. Hartw1g, J. Law, G. Gernes, G . Parnott. Row Tbree-S. Knutson, M Jelhs, M. Grant, R. Kennedy, J. Gooderum, B. Gessner, M. Hein. Row Four-R. Kelly, D. Gernes, R. Hayner, R. Holmberg, R. Peterson, T. Qualy, A. Gessner, D. Haslerud.

Row One-D. Mehus, R. Miller, D. Panzer, D. Ruhberg, J. Robb, W. Smith, L. Wille. Row Two-S. Root, D . Mindrum, M. Lenton, E. Miller, S. Olson, R. Lamey, J. Nelson. Row Tb.ee-B. Myhrom, M. Meier, R. Pagel, E. Mundahl, C. Munch, J. Longstreet.



Row One-N. Starz, D. Smith, S. Tschump~r, M. Stanton, D. Stern. Row Two-F. Smith, I. Ziemer, S. Solberg, D. Wildgrube, M. Schammel, P. Weekley, E. Werner. Row Tbree-R. Smith, B. Somers, D. Sens, D. Wesenberg, L. Selness, C. Strommer. Row Four-J. Truax C. Simpson B. Ulwelling, A. Sprick, D. Sullivan, H. Small, M. Smart, M . Thill. ' '





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Row One--M. Croonquist, F. Deters, B. Clements, A. McCutchan, D. Engel, G. Stanek, R. Brandt. Row Two-R. Ashley, S. Harris, M. McGrew, R. Welk, D. Dyer, L. Iverson, M. Fox, D. Baab, M. Melby.

representative council The Representative Council was organized in 1931 for the purpose of furthering student government. All business pertaining to student affairs originates in this body. Everything from student conduct to nominating students to the various joint committees becomes a duty of the council. Officers of all the classes besides two members from each of the three upper classes are members of the Representative Council. Officers for the year 1942-43 are Alden McCutchan, president; Richard Ashley, vicepresident; Richard Welk, secretary; Dr. Lynch and Mr. Jackson, advisers.

First Row-R. Swendiman, B. Clements, F. Buschow, V. Johnso'n, E. Belgum, H Borger, S. Harris, C. Lundquist. Second Row-R. Kjos, B . Bartell, A. McCutchan, Mr. Simmers, W . Bleifuss, E. Strand, R . Brandt.

kappa delta pi , Membership in this national honor society in education may be attained after complet -¡ ing twenty-eight quarter hours of college work, maintaining a scholastic average of 1 .70, and participating in at least two extra curricular activities. The Gamma Tau chapter of this college, established in 1934, holds educational meetings to which worthwhile speakers are invited, and contributions are made by members. The purposes are to foster high standards in preparation for teaching, to bring into closer fellowship those who have attained excellence in scholarship, and to encourage a higher degree of social service. Knowledge, duty, and power are embodied in the words Kappa Delta Pi . The officers are president, Elizabeth Belgum; vice-president, Florence Buschow; secretary, Ruth Swendiman; treasurer, Virginia Johnson; historian, Cordelia Lundquist; adviser, Mr. Simmers.

purple key Purple-color of royalty, symbolic of honor-signifies honor in the college for those students who offer the greatest promise of fulfilling the ideals of the teaching profession. Membership in Purple Key is awarded annually to a very few members of the student body upon the basis of excellent scholarship and helpful participation in extra-curricular activities. The organization is entirely honorary; there are no officers, and no meetings. Membership in Purple Key is sought as the highest honor of Winona State Teachers College. First Row-B. Clements, R. Swendima n, E . Belgum, V. Johnson, R . Kjos. Second Row-B. Bartell, A. McCutchan, W . Bleifuss, A. Knatterud.

Firsl Row-M. Jellis, M . C roonq uist, H . Borger, W . Bleifuss, B. Cle ments, W . Mahlke, A. Cla rk. S econd Row-M. M a rtinson, D . M ehus, K. Grimm, D . Baab, C. Erwin, J. T ompkins, C. R eps, M. Fox, E. Turner, C. Duxb ury, F. Kohlmeyer, R . Swend ima n, G. Killll:. B. Bra ndt , E . Zimda rs. Third Row-R. Augusti ne, C. Crowley, A. Schwabe, F. D et ers, D . Engel, A. Sprick.

wino nan Anyone who is a good worker, writer, and has knowledge of headlines and deadlines has the opportunity of trying out for work on the staff of the school paper, the Winonan. This paper is published monthly and has retained its first-class honor rating which is awarded annually by the N. S. P. A to the school papers meriting such an award. William Bleifuss as Editor was replaced in March by Marilyn Westfall. Angeline Clark is business manager; Dr. Murphy is adviser.

EDITOR : Marilynn Westfall . MAKEUP EDITORS: Helen Borger, Marie Croonquist, Maryan Jell is, Margaret Fox, Joan Corey BUSINESS MANAGER : Angeline Clarke. SPORTS WRITERS: Wayne Kannel , Gordon Hansen, Dorothy Engel . FEATURE EDITOR : Betty Clements. NEWS EDITOR : Alverna Sprick. EDITORIAL WRITER: Fred Kohlmeyer. FEATURE WRITERS : Elizabeth Tolleson, Florence Deters, Donald Mehus, Roy Miller. REPORTERS: Ruth Swendiman, Gladys King, Florence Walch, Betty Brandt, Florence Schmidt, Jeanne Tompkins, Evelyn Z imdars, Katherine Grimm. ART EDITOR : Mary Lou Martinson . PHOTOGRAPHER : Albert Schwabe. CIRCULATION EDITOR: Ruby Augustine. ASSISTANTS : Marian Johns, Fanchon Hartwi g . ADVERTISING : William Mahlke, Corinne Kopp. TYPISTS: Ethel Turner, Charlotte Erwin.

Row Une--M. Martinson, A. Schwabe, F . Abel, C. Lehman, G . King, H. Borger, R. Swendiman, F. Deters, S. Harris, R. Schmidt, M. Kolhsaat. Row Two--M. Smart, L. Freemire, D. Chelberg, C. De Wald, E. Turner, J . Schultz, E. Zimdars, D . Skow, W . Mahlke, A. Sprick, S. Olson, D. DeLano, G. Hanson. Row Tbree-E. Belgum, L. Amble, D. Mehus, R . Kjos, V. Johnson, H. Anderson, E. Stran<j,_ A. McCutchan. Row Four-M. Collins, K. Grimm, M. Heim, M. Jellis, C. Lundquist, B. Carpenter, J . Richardson, D. Hanke, B. Brandt, A. clark.

wenonah MANAGING EDITOR: Gladys King. ASSISTANT EDITORS: Ruth Swendiman, Cha rlouise Lehman, Helen Borger. BUS INESS MANAGER: Fred Abel. ASSISTANT BUS INESS MANAGERS: Ruth Ga;t, Doris Skow, William fv1ahlke, Gordon Hansen FEATURE EDITOR : Mary Kohlsaat. ASSISTANT FEATURE EDITORS: Margaret Hein, Angeline Clarke, Roy Miller, Charlbtte Erwin, Marilyn Westfall . LITERARY EDITORS: Ruth Kjos, Florence Deters. ASSISTANT LITERARY EDITORS: Elaine Strand, Alverna Sprick, Maryan Jellis, Lois Edgren, Betty Carpenter. CHARACTERIZATION EDITOR: Stella Harris. ASSISTANT CHARACTERIZATION EDITORS: Elizabeth Belgum, June Richardson, Mary Meier, Daisy Hanke. ART EDITOR: Mary Lou Martinson . ASSISTANT ART EDITORS: Delma Chellberg, Carol DeWald, Jacqueline Schulz, Constance Strommer, Corinne Kopp. PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR: Albert Schwabe. ASSISTANT PHOTOGRAPHY EDITORS : Alden McCutchan, Mary Collins. SNAPSHOT EDITOR: Betty Brandt. ASSISTANT SNAPSHOT EDITORS: Helen Anderson, Katherine Grimm, Donald Mehus. WOMEN'S SPORTS EDITOR: Cordelia Lundquist. ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITORS: Harriet Rollins, Virginia Johnson. MEN'S SPORTS EDITOR : Douglas Delano. ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITORS : Sylvester Fritz, Wayne Kannel, Rollie Schmidt. GENERAL SERVICE: Ethel Turner, Lila Belle F reemire, Lucille Amble, Virginia Schuh, Mavis Smart, Evelyn Zimdars, Shirley Olson, Lorraine Casby, Ruth Steege.

Row One---G. King•. E. Shield, J. Corey_,_ R. Swendiman, J . Richardson, E . To!Ieson. Row Two-E. Marsh, M. Parker, R .. Augustine, S. Olson, C. Lehman, M. Meier, L. Bredeson, K. unmm. Row Tbree-W. Mahlke, F. Mosmg, E. Strand, D. Baab, E. Harper, R. M11Ier, R . Cowen.

wenonah players Cooperation is certainly the key word of this club. The successful plays which they have the reputation for producing have required ability and dependability. At homecoming, FIREMAN, SAVE MY CHILD brought hisses and laughter from the audience. Can the influence of a selfish mother change her sons' lives? Sydney Howard in THE SILVER CORD, which was the fall production of the .players, showed how such selfish interest could mar lives. To those who have contributed much to maintain the high standard of the club, Guard memberships are awarded by means of a point system. When Wenonah Players entertained the Burbage Players on two occasions this year, both clubs contributed excellent readings and one-act plays. President, Elizabeth Tolleson; recording secretary, Gladys Sanford; corresponding secretary, Ruth Gast; treasurer, Edna Marsh; Advisers, Dr. Lynch and Dr. Murphy.

the radio work shop If you turn on the radio every Thursday night at 8:15, you would find yourself listening to the voices of fellow students in a fifteen minute radio play. The weekly play is chosen, directed, cast, by the members of the Radio Workshop. This club has given the students numerous opportunities in radio announcing and acting. The officers are Lois Edgren, president; Marijane Jackson, vice-president; Jacquelyne Schulze, secretary; Kathryn Eggers, treasurer. Row One- E. Marsh, M. Martinson, K. Eggers, L. Edgren, J. Schulze, R. Augustine, C. Larson. Row Two-S. Olson, J. Morcomb, R. Steege, R. Cowen, R. Miller, C. Lehman, E. Harper.

First Row--N. Grausnick, C. Larson, J. McMartin, Miss Crossman, M. Martinson, J. Schulze, S. Harris, J. Tompkins. Second Row--D. French N. Hengel, T. Eden, C. DeWald, L. Sykes, D. Chelbcrg, V. Schuh, C. Strommer. '

art club The Art Club has earned the title of "fhe most active club in college." It has charge of annual homecoming decorations and annually sponsors a Christmas card sale. These cards are reproductions of the Christmas scene portrayed in the window of the art room each Christmas season. By carrying out a military theme at this year's "Prom," the Art Club upheld its usual high standard in decorating for this annual event. Through a system of honor points, awards are given for all art work done by members with the most number of points. Mary Lou Martinson is this year's president; Janet McMartin, vice-president; Lois Buttenhoff, secretary; Lois Sykes, treasurer; and Rosella Kelly, program chairman . Miss Murray has succeeded Miss Crossman as adviser.

die-no-mo Every school must have its pep organization, which may be found at W. S. T. C. as the Die-No-Mo Club. This organization is formed to build up school enthusiasm in all the activities. When school opens in the fall, the club is found on hand to inaugurate cheer leaders fortheyear. Laterwefindthemstirringupthe bonfires for Homecoming. In spring when "one's fancies turn to love" the girls are given a chance to show their talents during Daisy Mae Week. How can you forget "Sinderella," the girl who sat in the cinders, or the Die-No-Mo dance which turned into the spring prom? Under Betty Clements - president, Gordon Hansen -vice president, Betty Brandt- secretary, and Dr. Minne as adviser the club has lived up to its motto "Keep the morale flying ... " Row One-Dr. Minne, R. Kjos, M. Kohlsaat, H. Anderson, D. Hanke, S. Harris. Row Two--K. Shields, F. Walsh, B. Clements, B. Brandt, J. Schulze, C. Lundquist. Row Three-C. Larson, R. Augustine, W. Bleifuss, C. Lehman, K. Eggers, L. Edgren. Row Four-D. DeLano, G. Hansen, F. Heyer, A. McCutchan, R. Cowen, F. Abel, S. Fritz.

Row One-D. Wesenberg, R. Hayner, D. Ruhberg, D. Panzer, R. Abel, D. Stahmann, R. Bjorge, D. Sullivan. Row Two-Mr. Langum, D. Payne, L. Ottman, A. Curry, V. Weinmann, D. Wilson.

apollo club The Apollo Club is the men's singing organization of the college . Thirteen years ago this glee club was organized for the purpose of fostering the love of ']OOd music and training the voice. Mr. A H. Langum directs this group which culminates its activities with a concert in the college auditorium. Officers are David Stahmann, president; Frederick Abel, business manager; Fred Heyer, librarian . Dorothy Wesenberg accompanied the group this year.

mixed chorus Five o'clock in the tower can mean nothing else than Mixed Chorus rehearsal. The Mixed Chorus is composed of all the members of the Mendelssohn and Apollo Clubs. This year these three organizations presented the Christmas program. Some of the outstanding numbers as Handel's "Messiah", "I Wonder as I Wander", "I Wish You a Merry Christmas", and "Song of the Russian Children" will always be remembered by the Mixed Chorus and by many of the students. Officers are Florence Deters, president; Frederick Abel, vice-president; Lila Bell Freemire, secretary-treasurer; Betty Sue Workman and Darle Wilson, librarians; Mr. Grimm, director; Miss Bard, accompanist. First Row--L. Freemire, G. Anderson, L. Selness, Mr. Grimm, I. Ziemer, D. Hanke, J. Truax, G. King. Second Row-F. Deters, M . Smart, M . Meier, H. Anderson, F. Link, J. LeMay, M . Reller, M. Collins, M. Rowckamp. Third Row-J. Hittner, D. Sullivan, R. Bjorge, D. Stahmann, D. Panzer, D . Wilson, V. Weinmann, D. Ruhberg.

Left to Right-H. Brand, S. Knutson, F. L!nk, M. Smart, M. Rowekamp, L. Freemire, I. Zeimer, M. Reller, F. Deters, V. Schuh, B. Workman, Mr. Grimm, G. Anderson, K. "Gnmm, D. Hanke, F. Walsch, L. Selness, G. Sanford, M. Martin, J. LeMay, M. Meier, M.,Kolhsaat, H. Anderson.

mendelssohn club "Music it was we brought from heaven Like an angel's breath so pure." These wordsbring a thrill to everyone who hears or sings them for it means the beginning of another concert. Try-outs, the initiation banquet, the Christmas Candlelight Service and Program, singing at the hospital, the tour, and the annual concert and banquet in May were the activities of this year. The 1942-43 officers are president, Helen Anderson; vice-president, Gladys Sanford; corresponding secretary, Mary Marie Collins; recording secretary, Daisy Hanke; treasurer, Florence Deters; librarians, Lois Selness and lone Ziemer. To Mr. Grimm, the conductor, and Miss Bard, the accpmpanist, goes much of the credit of bringing forth such finished work.

mason music club Music majors and minors work together in this club which deals mainly with music interests. Members of the Mason Music Club are privileged to work with Madame Mady Metzger Ziegler in a special voice class. The annual Christmas party for the College was sponsored by this group. Officers are president, Ruth Kjos; vice-president, Betty Brandt; secretary-treasurer, Helen Anderson; advisers, Mr. Grimm and Miss Bard. Row O!'e-H. Brand, H. C'!rry, R. Kjos, H. Anderson, M. Kohlsaat, D. Hanke, B. Brandt. Row Two-G. Anderson, G. King, F. Deters, L. Freemtre, M. ReHer, K. Gnmm, L Ziemer.

Row One- D. Stahman, H . Curry, L. Sclness, M . Beach, H. Brand, M. Grant, G. Anderson, F. Heyer, J. LeMay, D. Ruhberg. Row Two-L. Ottman, D. Wesenberg, V. Neumann, M. Lenton, A. Longum, I. Zcimcr, D. Sullivan, D. Wilson.

hand Three times a week the band rehearses in a basement corner room. Perhaps some students are hardly aware of a band unti I they hear the strains of a snappy march, overture, or a waltz, echo forth. The effect of the entire band as well as individual practice is felt as far as the second floor but to those genuinely interested in music it means a beginning and continuing on some instrument. The band has taken an active part in playing at football and basketball games besides giving a concert every quarter in chapel. Officers are Fred Heyer, president; Harriet Rollins, vice-president; Mr. Langum, director.

science club The departments of physics, chemistry, geology, biology, and mathematics combined their interests and abilities to form the Science Club. Monthly meetings are held at which reports, discussions, and moving pictures are presented, all of which are relative to the field of science . Officers are Ruth Boler Zimdars, president; Warren Murbach, vice-president; Stella Harris, secretary-treasurer; Richard Ashley, program chairman; Dr. Minne and Dr. Raymond are advisers. First Row-B. Clements, H. Rollins, R. Ashley, P. Anderson, R. Biorge, S. Harris, C. Lundquist. Second Row--W. Murbach, W. Bleifuss, A. McCutchan, Dr. Minne, Dr. Raymond.

Row One-C. Munch, H. Curry, L. Selncss, D. Stahmann, V. Weimann, C. Strommer, D. Wilson. Row Two-D. Ruhberg, G. Anderson,'R. Flannigan, M. Beach, A. Longum, I. Ziemer, M. Lenton, D. Sullivan, D. Wesenberg.

french-spanish club "Parlez-vous francais ou l'espagnol:>" If so, you undoubtedly have been rece1vmg the benefits of the French-Spanish Club, which meets once a month in Ogden Hall. Guest speakers and entertainers have given the club valuable information on France and the Latin American countries. Spanish songs and dances are an integral part of the students activities ... the rhumba, the conga, have added spices and flavors to student dances. The club officers are president, Mary Rowekamp; vice-president, Gloria Parriott; secretary-treasurer, Helen Bungarden; Adviser, Miss Davis. First Row-M. Jellis, G. King, F. Deters, D. Mehus, L. Berry, J. Tompkins, M. Rowekamp. Second Row-M. Jackson, Miss Davis, R. Swcndiman, J. Hovden, A. Clarke, H. Bungardcn, K. Eggers, A. Knudson.

First Row-M. Zepp, F. Hartwig, F. Walsh, E. Lehnertz, M. Hurley, M . Schn~ider, M. Stockhausen, B. Gessner. Second Row-H. Bungarden, N. Hengel, G. Stanek, R. Lamey, M. Rowekamp, A. Janes. Tbird Row-1-1. Daskowski, M. Grant, J. Hittner, P. Qualy, C. Crowley, R. Kelly, E. Ulwelling, R. Kennedy.

newman club Deriving its name and inspiration from Cardinal Newman, the Newman Club functions as the organization for Catholic students of the college. The members meet monthly, have quarterly communion breakfasts, and participate in study meeting every two weeks. Newman Club officers are Rosella Kelly, president; Marjorie Schneider, vice-president; Grace Benson, secretary; John Hittner, treasurer. Dr. Clark acts as adviser.

kindergarten club The Kindergarten Club is one of the oldest in the college. All girls enrolled in the kindergarten course automatically become members of the club and the National Association of Childhood Education. The club extends service and friendliness to the students through the annual sale of Christmas cards during the pre-holiday season. The awarding of the Louise C. Sutherland Scholarship to a girl in the kindergarten course each year is made possible by the proceeds of these sales. This year the club has also given a tea for all the Winona kindergarten teachers, has made scrapbooks for children in the Winona Hospital, and acted as nurse's aides, and has had many interesting speakers at their meetings. A picnic also climaxes the year's activities. Ruth Dixon Brandt is club president; Mary Melby, first vice-president; Mary Collins, second vice-president; Charlotte Matzke, third vice-president; Grace Stanek, secretary; and Elizabeth Belgum, treasurer. Miss Schwable and Miss l.rwin are the advisers. Row O!'e--Miss Schwab!e, Miss Irwin, E. Belgum, R. Brandt, G. Stanek, J. Pulver, F. Hartwig, H:Curry. Row Two-B. Huntley, C. Matzke, M. Fnschkorn, B. Erwm, M. Kohlsaat, D. Skow, C. Larson, M. Melby, M. Zepp. Row Tbree--N. Grausnick, J. Tompkins, D. French, E. Theurer, L. Sykes, M. Kelberer, M. Croonquist, H. Daskoski. ¡

Row One-Miss Gage, Miss Foster, Miss Brouillette, E. Lcidel, J. Richardson, N. Hengel, R. Steege, G. Bigalk, B. Workman. Row Twa--C. Simpson, D. Smith, M. Stanton, B. Brandt, D. Hanke, H. Curry, E. Miller, L. Selness, M. Zepp. Row Tbree-N. Starz, A. Augustine, M. Frischkorn, G. Stanek, L. Amble, E. Lehnertz, E. Miller, L. Olson, T. Eden. Row Four-N. Grausnick, M. Hesby, E. Marsh, B. Erwin, F. Hartwig, E. Mundahl, M. Connor, J. Pulver, A. Anfinson. Row Five-R. Warthesen, D. Skow, M. Kelberer, Mrs. Marx, M. Caldwell, L. Sykes, E. Theurer, M. Schneider, C. Larson.

primary club To further education and to promote social organiz'ation tor teachers in the primary field are the aims of the Primary Club. Part of the monthly meetings are devoted to problem study and part to social programs. A picnic and a dinner meeting are held during the course of the year. A tea was given for the lntermedia te Grade Club. President of the club is Ruth Steege; other officers include: Dorothy Mehus, first vicepresident; Gloria Bigalk, second vice-president; Noreen Hengel, secretary; and June Richardson, treasurer. Advisers are Miss Gage, Miss Brou;llette, and Miss Foster.

intermediate grade club To acquaint intermediate girls, exchange ideas for teaching, and the social work in intermediate grades are the purposes of the Intermediate Grade Club. This year an all-college costume party was given by the club. A tea for the members of the Primary club was also given. The officers are Jean Jetson, president; Evelyn Baker, vice-president; Rita Kennedy, secretary; Doris Sherin, treasurer; and Dr. Clark, adviser. First Row-J. Kruger B. Hoover, H. Amunrud, J. Jetson. M. Lenton, P. Erickson, D. Stern, B. Carpenter. Second Row--M. Martinson, C. Roble, C. Duxbury, S. Root, R. Lamey, P. Weekley, J. Anderson. Tbird Row--M. Smart, H. Flemming, M. Horen, D. Neuman, M. Jacobs, M. Stockhausen, D. Sherin. Fourth Row-A. Nelson, Dr. Clark, H. Small, R. Kennedy, R. Bogue, R. Augustine, M. Thill, J. Nelson. 9

Row One-Miss Bartsch, H. Amunrud, P. Erickson, T. Eden, B. Carpenter, J. Richardson, B. Workman, E . Leidel, Miss Christensen. Row Twa-]. Kruger, D. Smith, A. Nelson, S. Root, J. Jetson, M . Stockhausen, D. Hanke, G. Benson, L. Brernseth. Row Tbree¡-N. Starz, M. Ferguson, M. Smart, C. Roble, M . Horen, A. Anfinson, G. Bigalk, L. Olson, N . Hengel. Row Four-B. Hoover, D. Chellberg, S. Tschumper. S. Knutson, L. Amble, H . Small, C. Munch, J. Longstreet, C. Strommer. Row Five-M. Grant, B. Ulwelling, E. Miller, R. Steege, M. Connor, R. Augustine, J. Nelson, M . Thill, E. Miller.

country life club Fellowship, good will, understanding, and general interest in rural education are the widespread aims of the Country Life Club. All students interested in rural education are invited to be members. Every year the club has an exchange meeting with the La Crosse Country Life Club, at which students of corresponding interests have the opportunity to become acquainted. The club gave an all-college party using St. Patrick's Day as the central theme. A program was presented for the Homer P. T. A., and an interesting illustrated lecture on training dogs for war was given. Tamsine Eden is president of the club; Lila Olson, vice-president; Evelyn Leidel, secretary-treasurer; and Miss Christensen and Miss Bartsch are advisers.

league of women voters Sponsoring chapel programs, commemoration of Susan B. Anthony's birthday, and guiding new voters are some of the varied activities carried on by the League of Women Voters. Membership in this club is open to all girls interested in good government and vital political affairs. Four representatives attended the Minnesota All-College League Convention at the college of St. Catherine in St. Paul. The president, Ruth Swendiman, and vice president, Gladys Sanford, are members of the All-College Board. Other officers of the club are Jeanne Tompkins, secretary; Lorraine Casby, treasurer. Miss F. Richards is adviser. Row One-Miss Richards, J. Tompkins, M. Martinson, R. Swendiman, N . Grausnick, E. Leidel, C. Larson, P. Weekly. Row Twa-M. Hesby, F. Buschow, L. Casby, E. Clark, E . Lehnertz, H. Bungarden, G. Parriott.

y. w. c. a. Belonging toY. W. C. A gives an opportunity for friendly service not only to college students, but to unfortunate members of society. Friendship Day, sponsored by the club, established a sense of friendliness among the students and faculty . This year lounging slippers were made for service men in hospitals. The meetings once a month include both religious and social activities. Speakers prominent in such organizations as the Red Cross acquaint members with different ways of be¡ ing helpful. The of~icers this year are Gladys Sanford, president; Marie Croonquist, vice-president; Ruth Gast, recording secretary; Madeline Reller, treasurer; advisers, Miss F. Richards and Miss Cramer.

Row One-Florence Deters, Elizabeth Belgum, Lila Belle Frecmire. Row Two-Betty Clements, Ruth Kjos, Ruth Swendiman, Ruth Boler, Gladys King, Row Tbree--Gordon Hans<¡n, Alden McCutchen, Richard Ashley.

Members of "Who's Who" are selected by students and faculty on the basis of qualifications of scholarship, leadership, and professional potentiality. This honorary organization publishes the biographies of the new members in its annual publication, "Who's Who Among Students in American Universities And Colleges." ¡

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Fi"t Row--Coach McCown, A. McCutchan, F. Solberg, G . Hanson, R. Novotny, D. Traxler, D. Donald, R. Ashley. Second Row--M. Kruse, B. Bartel, A. Hungerford, R. Schmidt, 0. Frey, H. Bollin, H. Peterson. Third Row--\V. Smith, R. Pagel, R. Holmberg, G. Barrett, E. Markham, E. Cordes, R. McGill. Fourth Row-D. Haslerud, R. Anderson, C. Reps, L. Iverson, G. Roeder.

football We tip our hats to our ex-coach, Harry Jackson, for his inspiring work as head football coach for the past five years. Congratulations and praises are of the highest to our new coach, Luther McCown, for his fine job in tutoring the ped squad. The '42 season was not too successful for the Warriors were left short of victories, having two wins and five losses. Uncle Sam stepped in and took Bob Novotny and Lloyd Schmidt to the army which left important positions to be filled. Injuries to co-captain Fritz, Delano and McGill raised havoc with the smoothness and polish of the Warrior eleven. We pay tribute to such stalwarts as co-captains Hansen and Fritz, Delano, Solberg, and McCutchan who were seniors this year.

basketball The '42-'43 basketball season found the Warriors placing an all-sophomore aggregation on the hardwood McGrew, Kannel, Reps, and Ready were holdover lettermen from the previous season and formed the nucleus of the team. Paul Qualy filled in the number five position. Augmenting this combination were Ralph Holmberg, Lyle Iverson and Curt Simon. Each of the above mentioned were awarded letters by the Athletic Committee. The team was captainless throughout the season but Wayne Kannel, all-conference coscoring champ, was elected honorary captain by his teammates at the close of the season. Highlights of the season were the defeat of St. Mary's the first time in several years by a score of 36 to 34. The upset of a highly taut Gustavus Adolphus team 44 to 41 and crushing the Northwest Coaches 69 to 49.

baseball Only three lettermen reported this spring to form a nucleus around which coach Galligan built this team. They were Wayne Kannel at first; Bernard Bartel at third; and Sylvester Fritz at back stop. The freshmen who were to assume responsible positions on the ped nine were Holmberg, Gessner, T. Qualy and Kaehier. Due to the problem of transportation the games were somewhat limited. However, games with La Crosse, Luther and St. Mary's were on the program.

track The veterans back in track this year were Gordon Hansen in the hurdles, relay and dashes; Dick Roth, Charles Reps, Maurice Kruse, and Rollie Schmidt in the distances; Lyle Ready and Bruce Montgomery in the dashes; and Doug Delano in the shot put, discus and relay. The freshmen who proved to be valuable point getters are John Robb and Bob Pagel.



w. a. a. "A sport for every girl, and every girl in o sport" is the typical spirit of the Women's Athletic Association. With the increased emphasis upo n physical fitness, the W. A. A. provides opportunities for college women to participate in active sports. These sports include soccer, speedball, hockey, basketball, volleyball, recreational games, bowling, softball, tennis, and individual activities. The season changes, but the fun is always the same. Social highlights of the yea r were a Coke and Cookie Party for freshmen, a Soccer Snack, a Basketball Bounce, and a Softball Supper. This year's program of acti vities was directed by an elective board composed of Dorothy Engel, president; Ruth Boler Z imdars, vice-president; Elaine Strand, secretary-treasurer; and the following six members : Lucille Amble, Betty Clements, Joan Corey, Ruth Gast, Ruth Kjos, and Constance Strommer, Advisers are Miss Talbot and Miss R. Richards.

First Row-B. Bartell, R. Ashley, L. Ready, S. Fritz, R. Schmidt, D. DeLano. Second Row-M. McGrew, G. Hanson, A. McCutchan, P. Qualy, A. Hungerford, Dr. Galligan. Tbird Row-R. Peterson, R. Pagel, R. Holmberg, W. Kannel, R. Roth, C. Reps.

" w " cu 1h The club consists of all men who have earned the purple "W" in a major sport. The primary function of the club is to promote the highest ideals of sportmanship in athletics. The members of the club operate a concession at the football games of which the proceeds are used to buy senior blanket awards. Adviser of the club is Dr. Galligan. Officers of the club are Doug Delano, president; Dick Traxler, vice-president; Sylvester Fritz, secretary-treasurer.

intramural hoard This group is made up of representatives of each class and the athletic director. Its chief function is to set up an intramural program for all the men of the student body. Members of the board this year were basektball captain, Wayne Kannel; senior, Albert Schwabe; junior, Bernard Bartel; sophomore, Dick Roth; freshman, Wendell Smith; adviser, Dr. Galligan.

M. McGrew, R. Roth, A. Schwabe, B. Bartell.

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Row One-R. Kelly, B. Montgomery, R. Hayner, T. Qualy, J. Robb, R. Ashely, M. Kruse. Row Two-R. Schmidt, A. Hungerford, F. Abel, H . Borger, F. Heyer, R. Pagel, D. Delano, G. Hanson.

boxing Although not considered a major sport at W. S. T. C., the interest shown in boxing this year gave it importance. Under the supervision of Dr. Galligan, the boys received an insight on the routine of becoming physically fit for service duty, along with · the fundamental principles of the "manly art of defense" so thoroughly presented by the capable instructors, Gordon Hansen and Rollie Schmidt. The behind-the-scene story gives evidence of this as was shown in the annual boxing tournament. Twice a week throughout the winter quarter the boys worked out and although inexperienced at the start, through spirit and aggressiveness, developed into "fighting Yanks". If the ability to give and take is a quality of a good soldier as well as a boxer these boys will have the situation well in hand on their tour of Berlin and Tokyo.


Row One-Miss Talbot, C. Lundquist, J. Corey_._ H. Rollins, E. Zimdars, F. Walsh, D. Engel, V. Johnson, B. Clements. Row Two-S. Harris, R. Kjos, H. Borger, F. Lindgren, E. Strand, A. Utrothers, L. Casby, E. Turner, M. Fox, M. Lueck.

women's physical education club In 1921 Miss Martha E. Lewis, head of the Physical Education Departme.nt at that time, organized the Women's Physical Education Club. Since its founding, this club has broadened its scope of services and activities, increased its membership, and expanded its educational significance. "Play for play's sake" is the motto of the club, which is composed of those having majors, minors, or nine-hour endorsements in physical education. Among the various activities carried on this year were play, work, and educational meetings, a party for the Men's Physical Education Club, an all-college party for women, volunteer work at the Red Cross workroom, sale of Defense Stamps, a Homecoming luncheon for present and former members, an annual picnic, and the sale of candy and ice-cream at basketball games. The officers are : president, Cordelia Lundquist; vice-president, Florence Lindgrem; secretary-treasurer, Ruth Kjos. Advisers are Miss Talbot and Miss R. Richards.


u I


mmunity ·Concert Association










The Community Concert Associati Pr.esents

·DIE· NO -MO presenta



MENDELSSOHN CL Director B.uo, Accompanist.




1 1



p 0




The snow whispers around corners And puffs off roof-tops to follow me. We have a secret together In the gray morning. -Joyce Truax.

Silas Brown dreamed of perfection. Then one day he found it. Or thought he did. He lay on the grassy bank of a Singing stream and listened to The soughing of the wind in the Poplars. But the sun got In his eyes. And there were ants. And beetles. And spiders. He went on looking for perfection, Did Silas Brown. Then he found a friend . And he Was perfect. At least that's what Silas thought. But the friend, it Developed, was immoral. And told Lies. And beat his wife. Silas sighed . And looked on. Then Silas thought: "Perhaps I Am perfect. I am perfection in A world of imperfection." But Those who knew him said: "No." He was not perfect . .. he seldom Bathed. He didn't laugh at good Jokes. He smacked his lips when Eating. And he hated Democrats. Silas wept. And went on searching For perfection. He never found it.

While Main Street sweats And open doorways pant, Heat and silence struggle Together up and down the walk. Windows gasp, And on the mangy lawns Empty flower-beds Scream At the spectacle. A screen door shouts; Silence is frightened And scurries away. A woman, fat and squashy Like a sack filled with lard, Comes onto the street. Melting fast, She oozes around the corner. Silence hesitates, Then returns to the fray . - K. Eggers.

White mountains, Black rivers, Across a muddy plain. With dead, brown grass, And rotted leaves Beat down by drubbing rain. Here is footprint valley, And here is curbstone falls Tumbling over gutter gorge's Steep cemented walls. -Joyce Truax.


Caruso sang And the snow rattled the Shutters and the phonograph Rattled ... The dog under the bed Stretched, flopped one ear. A cigarette hung blue wreaths And the ice sloshed in the glass. Caruso sang And the snow rattled the Shutters and the phonograph Rattled . . . K. Eggers.


Indeed a blessing . She died today And left behindNot too much sorrow, Moreso joy, For she was old, Had suffered long.


Indeed a pity. He died today And left behindLives drained of gladness, Souls dredged in tears. For he was young, Had just begun. Life's questions pile Around our brain But two of these, Tucked in reserve, We'll never know. When will we die? What will they say?

R. C.

When April's tears fall fast, Then mine, too, echo hers. Memories of you, as once you were Leap out from the past. As May's laughter fills the air, I disconsolate stand. All happiness we had is gone, Tell me, did you care::> A Clarke.


* MtJIUf.Uuj SoHr; Feather pens, summer-green poplars, Scrawl wind -inspired verse on the lawn. Paper clouds wait for the music A meadow lark's song to the dawn. -Joyce Truax .

Black blossoms on the trees of hate Are freshened in the rain of blood. And the silent earth gives Iusty birth To the seeds of ignorance and fear. What will be the harvest::>

1. Ruth and Queenie

2. South American Way

3. Clara and unidentified friend

4. Mick and Tish

5. Casanova and Gloria

6. Doug

7. What-Abel alone::>? Not quite

8. Mary Lou

9. Snow foolin'

10. A thorn between two roses

11. Morey gals

12. Fresnman mazeyou figure it out, we can't

1. Nineteen

2 . Homecoming

3. My, what broad shoulders!

4 . Villain Cowan and Timid Baab (?)

5. Saturday afternoons

6. Mary K. and McCutch

7. Miss Augustine

8. Such admiration

9. Soc science classes on the capitol's steps

10. Tired?

11. More prom decorations

12. Airplane or sompin'?

Once upon a long, long time ago (this year to be exact) there lived together in perfect peace and harmony (ah! the irony of it all) a group of girls known by a number of names, complimentary and otherwise. Some called them hash-slingers, others called them pig-a-la-platter pushers . But as for me, I prefer to refer to them (0h, why did I study Edgaar A Guest?) as the waitresses of Hoary Mall. (Irish for an old dorm . ) But to get back to my story. Ah yes. have it. Do you want it? Didn't think so. I'll just skip a few chapters to shorten it. A description of some of the¡skullery maids is about to commence. Please close the door quietly as you leave. Thank you. The Management. Angie, the rangy-braingy, was spokesman. She always is, any group, anywhere, any time. She became president of the Society for Prevention of Cruelty to Waitresses and other Higher Animals just recently after a successful raid on the ballot box. The two Zimdars girls were not the least of the gang . They are known now for their research in the field of in-law relations and for discrediting the theory of perpetual trouble among in-laws. In private life, most of the waitresses are physical education majors. Consequently, plates are piled high, forks and fingers fly, and many trays are minus milks at the dinner hour. The waitresses, being only human, engage in a mad scramble daily for the coveted seats at the he-men dishwashers table. Daisy Hanke always manages to scurry in at the crutial moment and take the best seat. How she does it is a secret and everyone knows . . . Daisies won't tell. Although the staff dearly loves one another, my reader (singular to be sure) must realize that problems arise even among the best of friends, for the gloomy-gussies on t,he early breakfast shift revolted once the gigglinggerties of the second shift. Threatening notes were sent and things looked pretty bleary. It would have been butterballs at ten paces had it not been for an oration by the only (crooked) politician in the crowd, who uttered those deathless word: "Forgive them for they know not what they do." And how the happy little throng is scattering-a bare few to return next year-to cripple the crockery. Maybe there will be bigger and better times, but it's doubtful. The moral ¡ of the story is (in case you don't already know): 'if you can't be a congressman, you can't be a waitress. Or I'd rather be a paratrooper than a paci fist in the kitchen . Or, better still, I met him in the kitchen and left him there.

Dugan D.: Keep still, I'm trying to think. Lewis J.: Experimenting again, eh::>

* Tish: Why do you wear such loud socks? McGrew: To keep my feet from going to sleep.

* Mr. Boots: Do you think paper can be used to keep people warm? T. C. Woman: I should say so' The last report cards I got kept the family hot for a week!

* Eins: He's in a humorous frame of mind . Zwei: Yes, but it's all frame.

* 1900: Look, an automobile! 1930: Look, a horse! 1950: Look, a pedestrian!

* Gordy H.: That is a statue of the famous Indian Chief, Black Hawk. Sy F.: Hmm mmmm . He had a son, Tommy, didn't he::>

* Lives of seniors all remind us We should strive to do our best And departing leave behind us Notebooks that wi II help the rest.

* Hanson: This soup isn't fit to be served. Mary Lou M.: Who told you so::> Hanson: A little swallow.

"Them gremlins will get you if you don't watch out I" warbles a sweet young thing en route to the library. "Pooh/' scoffs a cynical upper -classman, "there's no such thing as a gremlin 1 You freshies are n•.!ts." "Sure/' adds another worldly-wise oldster. "Just because that air cadet you're so wild about tells you all about gremlins in his daily communiques, you don't have to believe in them, do you:>" Where upon the freshman blushes violently and rushes off, dropping her types book in flight . But that freshie was right. Yes, she was l There ARE gremlins-and T. C.'s got 'em . Consider the gremlin that perches so enticingly on your shoulder and points in the general direction of that smoke-filled mecca of all T. C. studes- Spanton's . . So what:> So you leave your work (which was probably due yesterday) to tear madly across King Street, only to spend two hours (and one nickel) with the gang. Another gremlin familiar to most of us is "Skippy" the gremlin who accounts for the large attendance at Miss Aulie's little sessions every morning. "Skippy" is, no doubt, the faculty 's pet peeve. Then there's that most treacherous of all gremlins who delights in shoving the hands of the first floor clocks around until they're 10, or even 20 minutes late. And woe betide the poor guy who puts too much faith in one of those clocks and arrives at his 8:30 class just a little late. It was them gremlins what spirited away almost all of T. C.'s men, leaving many a gloomy expression on the faces of the fairer sex in this institution. Oh, yes, those same gremlins can be blamed for those much too frequ e nt dateless week -ends that are the despair of so many of th e damse ls here at T. C. And who but a gremlin could cause a sedate and sober senior to leave a perfectly good chapel seat vacant every once in a while--or to giggle in class-- or to fail to get a big assignment in:> Now, Miss Upperclassman, do YOU believe in gremlins:>

* Has fortune ever knocked at your door:> He did once, but I was out. Eve r since he has sent his daughter. His daughter; who is she:> Why, misfortune, of course.

Tolly: Have you had any stage experience:> Ralph C.: Well, I had my arm in a cast once.

* Lenore: Yes, usually my audiences are glued to the ir seats. Mose: Well, that's one way of keeping them there.

* John K.: My girl has two faults. Jim 0.: Yeah:> You and who else:>

* First T. C. Genius: Bread is used to keep the insides of a sandwich from blowing away. Second T. C. Genius: You're nuts. Bread is raw toast.

* If a buttercup is yellow, what color is a hiccup? Burple.

* Ralph C.: My most difficult task is usua lly completed before breakfast. Dick N.: You work before breakfast:> Ralph C.: No, I get out of bed.

* And then there was the time when Gloria Bigalk and Delores Glasrud rode with Fred Abel to Leicht Press. When Fred got out of the car empty-handed Gloria leaned out of the window and said, "Don't forg et you r laundry, Fred."

* Uno: Cheer up, old man. Why don ' t you drown your sorrow:> Dos: Because she's stronger than I am. And besides, it would be murder.

1. Qually

2. Queenie and attendants

3. Winona n?

4 . Where are the other two?

5. Honey

6. Hi yourself!

7. Here they are

8. Ah-romance

9. Miss Turner

l 0. Where's Beatty?

l l . T. C. ratio

l 2. Can I have a Iick?

l . Morey wolves

2. Handsome

3. Taf and Roy

4. Slink

5. Relaxing

6. Froshies

7. We three

8. Prom decoration

9. Obie

l 0. What pretty tongues you have

ll. Who's the man?

12. Gloria and friend

l 3. Lover's lane

These things will I remember . . . Freshman hazing week when Danny Hastlerud and Armin Fruechte as Mr. and Mrs. West Lodge sang "I Said No" to Morey Hall diners . . . Em il Cordes and his tickets to the boatraces . . . The Shepard Hailers' collective wardrob2 . . . Carrol De Wald's acrobatic eyebrow . . . Art Gessner who likes acrobats . . . Winnie Butler's red hair ... Wayne Kannel's red tem per . . . Lila Belle Freemire's corner on the package-from-home market .. . Dugan Dyer's feminine versatility . . . The birthday parties the first floor Moreyites staged complete w!th antique mummies . . . The legend about AI Schwabe whose bark is worse than his bite . . . Betty Sue Workman's great good humor .. . Mory, Hall's sleighride party that started things cookin' for some . . . Clem Crowley's pearly snappers . . . The platoon of war brides and handsome service-men husbands ... Hilarious "Sinderella" with Lenore Bredeson au natural . . . Those exclusive Lucas Lodge gatherings . . . AI Hungerford's resemblance to Li'l Abner . . . The boys from home who starred at the prom . .. Cowan and Mosing being mad at the barber . . . Ada Bringgold's book ... Perpetual bridge games at Shepard ... The hot piano duets by Carol Munch and Jeanette Longstreet ... Margaret Connor's pout ... Tish and McGrew-the kind of collegiates you see in the movies .. . Vanny Miller's gaiety ... Don Mehus' opera bug .. . The anonymous barber shop quintette under Miss B's window one spring Saturday night . . . Allan Curry's gruesome crew cut ... Warren Murbach's freckles . .. Roger the Lodger Peterson, just everybody's big brother

"A fool can ask more questions than a wise man can answer." No wonder so many of us flunk our exams at T . C.

* 1st Senior: How long can a man live without brains:> 2nd Senior: I don't know. How old are you?

. . . The deathly pallor of dormites at break ¡ fast . . . The exclusiveness of the men diners (as if anyone wanted to eat with them) . . . Walter swinging the chapel hymns ... Rosario Solera, the Costa Rican jitterbug .. . Ruth Bogue's stylish P. J.'s, as viewed from the beau room . . . Kay Egger's finally coming out of her shell ... Chill Wille's "Hot Spot" ... Bird Qualy and Trudy Brand-one of spring's first blossoms .. . Margaret Fox, the little elfin sprite who grows wilder every night . .. Roy Miller's suave diplomacy ... Ruth Steege and her soldier boys ... Doug De Lano's shyness . .. Those attractive Erwin sisters ... Red Iver son's athletic trophies that look so nice on the walls of Florence Walch's room . . . Congenial Dwayne Payne .. . Tammy Eden's Indian collection . . . Dick Ne lson, T. C.'s answer to Hollywood . .. Clea Hackbart's bartender hairdo .. Mavis Smart' s autographed cas1¡ . . Sunset baseball on Shepard's lawn .. . Bill Strang's car 1hat really got around . . . Florence Bu schow who got up early the day the brains we re passed out ... Gordon Hansen's dignity .. . Lorraine Casby's newspaper clipping collection ... Don Gernes' grin . . . Mary Lou Martinson's art work .. . Alden McCutchan in skirts at the costume party . .. Choice Duxbury's carpen tering efforts . . . Blondie Hartwig's red red dress ... Del Ruhberg's jokes . . . Moonyeen Parker's extensive sweater wardrobe . . . Dick Ashley's being back in circulation . .. Marie Croonquist who saw him first ... Charlie Reps' One and Only . Yes, it was a big year at T. C. The rest of the world may come and go, but T. C.' ers go on forever.

Passenger: How're your brakes:> Driver: You should worry. It's my car!

* Un: What were you doing outside the Waldorf-Astoria yesterday:> Deux: I stay there. Un: Where? Deux: Outside the Waldorf-Astoria.

(Or Prelude to Dementia Praecox) CASTE OF CHARACTERS: Freshmen ............. . . . ............ . ............... . ........... . ..... . .. Untouchables Sophomores ........... . . . ......... .. .... . . . ....... . . . .. . .. . ....... . . . ... . ... Brahmans Juniors . .... .. ... . .... . .... . ...... .. .. . ... . ........ . .... . .. . ....... .. . ... .. . . Moslems Seniors ....... .. . .. .......... . . . ...... . .. . ......... . . . .. . .... . ...... .. .. .. . ... . Lepers SCENE I: (The game room of West Lodge. It is a large palatial room with blue velvet drapes at the windows, Oriental rugs on the teakwood floor, Chippendale furniture, and Grecian urns. A group of adonis-featured students lounge abottt the room.) 1sT STUDENT: (tossing apple core into urn) Let's be philosophical. CHoRus oF FRESHMEN: Yes! Yes! Let's be philosophical! 1sT STuDENT : Man is man's greatest mystery. ALL: How deep! So profound! Intense! PRECEPTOR: (enters through loose floor-board. He ca"ies a large tray of cold mashed potatoes.) Omph ale! Omphale! All hail Eric the fourth! JUNIOR: (enters from bathroom where he has taken a shower in llama's milk.) Potatoes! Cold, lovely, snowy, mashed potatoes! (He scoops up great handfuls from the platter and flings them into the faces of the others. They cry out with delight. The potato bearer changes into a woodpecker and pecks holes in the skulls of each student. Purple air rushes out of each opening. Suddenly the whole structure crumbles and collapses, revealing the furnace room of Lucas Lodge, which in turn collapses, revealing Mrs. Jackson sobbing among the ruins, who in tum collapses, revealing 500 Phelps School children in white vestments singing "God Rest Ye Me"y Gentlemen". Mr. Jederman crosses stage enveloped in log chains.) ScENE II: (Morey Hall- a spacious banquet room. Waitresses in ctllephane bathing suits wheel in serving tables laden with dishes of stewed orange peelings, spinach sand, ca"ot tops, and casseroles oj soup made from the residue found at the bottom of umbrella stands. They are about to eat when they find they have no silverware.)

1sT DINER: We are without utensils . 2ND DINER: I will summon the garcon. 3RD DINER: Caution, friend. We must be dignified. We must not raise our voices. 4TH DINER: But we will starve! 5TH DINER: So be it! Death before uncouthness! (They all staf!ve to death gazing hungrily at the food. Eventually the men turn into milk bottle caps and the women into peanut butter. The waitresses loose floods of green tears which sweep Pway the entire hall. The tinkle of a dinner bell can be heard abot"e the tumult.) SCENE III : ( A ba"en waste. Two armless vV. s. T . c. basketball playm stand facing each other in tubs of black coffee.) 1sT B. P . : Yeah! 2ND B. P . ; Yeah! ScENE IV : (A mammoth aquarium. Seals with heads like T . C. students dive into the water trying to catch pink eels labeled "history" "math", etc. Several faculty members breathing through gill slits are under water catching and giving various eels to the seals. An octopus is seen playing bridge. The god of knowledge hovers over the aquarium, watching the frantic antirs of his charges. In anger he kicks a hole in the glass. The water drains out, leaving the inhabitants imbedded in sand. They change into fossils. Mr. Scarborough can be seen grubbing about with a pickax.) ScENE V: (A railway station. The faculty is on thr observation platform eating sunflower seeds. The chant gleefully:) "We're off to Podunk Normal. We're going to Podunk Normal." (In the distance W. S . T . C. is seen being blown to atoms. The students are flung into the sky where they become constellations. The faculty laughs knowingly as the train fades into oblivion.) FINIS

Author's note: It's done with pickles and salt herring.


Rodger the lodger


20 Jane's at it again

30 Corky

40 Dorothy

50 Among the flowers

6 0 Just whittling

70 Posin'

80 The president

90 Ev and Lueck

l 00 Toothpaste ad



A stray lamb among shepherds

120 Typical T. C. study scene

l 30 Ditto above

140 Where are the men?

1 50 Athletic-minded Marie


Rodger the lodger


20 Jane's at it again

30 Corky

40 Dorothy

50 Among the flowers

6 0 Just whittling

70 Posin'

80 The president

90 Ev and Lueck

l 00 Toothpaste ad



A stray lamb among shepherds

120 Typical T. C. study scene

l 30 Ditto above

140 Where are the men?

1 50 Athletic-minded Marie

1. What's the joke?

.2. Miss Kelly

3. Whatcha got - -

4 . That man's here again

5. Watching a birdie::>

6. That's plenty 0. K.

7. Romeo and Juliet

8. T. C.'s Queen Flossie

9. Exercise::>?

10. Come on, ganglet's GO!

11 . On the ¡steppes

12. Don't kid us

13. Lenore

14. Sittin' pretty

15. Carmel and Helen

1. Handsome¡-ain't he

2. On tour with the Grimms

3. Johnny

4. Editor-and-Chief

5. Studyin', Charlie?

6. Corky and Stella

7. Ruthie

8. The Old Salt

9. Stars and Stripes

10. See something::>

11. Clara

1 2. Mendelssohn tour

1 3. What! No men?

14. On the rail

A liberal education in the classroom. 'Tain't necessarily so. Observe the well-rounded education in all of the more liberal arts at the rest homes, such as Lucas Lodge . Despite the fact that many of the more brilliant minds have passed into the service and the not-so-brilliant have passed into rigor mortis, one still sees evidence of human life thereabouts. As you close the stately portals behind you, an amount of neatly disarranged footwear invites you into the homey atmosphere. This is Lucas Lodge, where a person's box from home is yours-if you get there first. On entering the gym, commonly called lqunge by the uninitiated, you see two morbid fans pouring laboriously over a chess board. One of the more intellectual of the group enlightens you, "They're 'chess' concentrating." In another corner you hear remarks typical of a bull session, meritting or demeritting Miss What's Her Name or expounding on the seating at the boatraces, or maybe even discussing a slight quiz by Dr. M. spelled with a double n. A changed atmosphere is very discernible as some of the freshmen romp in. The mood becomes solemn and thoughful, high concentration is the rule-concentration on the fairer sex. The pursuance of the liberal arts leaves these eager seekers some free time, and the influence of eat, drink, and be merry is everywhere noticeable. Indeed, the Lucasites look none to worse for their complete college educations with only seven days a week on daylight saving time. Art Liberal. I

Some classes in college are just like dreams -you have to go to sleep to enjoy them.

* Boots: Name the three kinds of teeth . E. Harper: Temporary, permanent, cJnd false.

* Senior: Did you fill in that blank yet? Freshman: What blank~ Senior: The one between your ears.

* Anderson: This is a dogwood tree. Marks: How can you tell? Anderson: By its bark.


* College days Have their delights But they can't compare With college nights.

* AT. C. Coed: Let's go to the library. Another one: No, I already have a date.

* Kain: Have you no ethics~ Abel: No, I've got a Ford?

* Kohlsaat: Did you ever hear the story about the red hot coal? Schulze: No. Kohlsaat: I don't think you would grasp it.

* "Everyone is crazy over me," said the inmate of the first floor in the insane 1sylum.

* M. Fox: If I had 1,000 men, and you had l 000 men and we had a war who would win~ 'C. DeWald: I give up. Fox: I win. You just gave up.

<!burcbes C!Citp of Winona These are all the churches in Winona . Teachers College students are urged to attend church regularly and to participate in church activities in the city. The churches have generously and unself ishly offered fr iendship, fellowship, and inspiration . ADVENTIST Seventh Day, 401 E. Sanborn . BAPTIST

LUTHERAN Central, 402 Center. Fa ith English Evangelical, 701 W. Howard .

Calvary, 459 Huff.

St. Mart in's, 328 E. Broadway.

First, 368 W. Broadway:

St. Matthew's Evangelical, 766 W . Wabasha .

CHRISTIAN Church of Christ, 901 W . Broadway.

METHODIST Central, 275 Main .

CHRISTIAN SCIENTIST First Church of Christ, 402 Main. CONGREGATIONAL First, 161 W . Broadway. Lakeside, 628 Grand .

McKinley, 801 W . Broadway. PRESBYTERIAN Bethel, 228 E. Fifth . First, 225 Main . ROMAN CATHOLIC Diocese of Winona, 275 Harriet.

EPISCOPAL St. Paul's, 68 E. Broadway.

Cathedral of St. Thomas, 51 W . Wabasha . St. Casimir, 626 W . Broadway.


St. John ' s, 558 E. Broadway.

Free, 627 W . Wabasha .

St. Joseph 's, 128 E. Fifth.

Immanuel, 455 S. Baker.

St. Mary' s, 1307 W . Broadway. St. Stanislaus, 603 E. Fourth.


lL 1 111

Church of the Nazarene,

579 Dacota.


112 W. Third .


'[ II

R T I s I N

WINONA STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE Established 1858 Oldest teacher training institution west of the Mississippi River

*** Fully Accredited by The North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools - andThe American Association of Teachers Colleges

*** Graduates accepted in every state in the Union

*** "There is an atmosphere of maturity about the institution, a purposeful way of doing things, and an alertness on the part of the officers of administration and instruction that cannot fail. to impress a thoughtful visitor." -From The North Central Association Report.

*** 9,792 Graduates

68-70 East Fourth St.



Phone 3030

Phone 2936

Winona, Minn.


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

Compliments of the



Edwin A. Brown Co. PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS The Rexall Stare Kadaks, Cine Kadaks and Kodak Supplies

Victory Garden Supplies

Aksel Andersen

A Full Line of Quality Garden, Flower and Lawn Seeds, Fertilizers and lnsectides.


Northern Field Seed Co.

High Grade Upholstering and Draperies Winona, Minnesota


11 5 East Second Street

Winona, Minn . /


McVey's Ice Cream Shop


We hope we have done our part toward making your year a pleasant one 451 Huff Street

Dial 7508

FUEL Phone 2344

67 Main Street





of the






"If it's new you'll find it here" COURTESY



Exchange Building

R. B. LEMAY Doctor of Dental Surgery W . N . S. '04-'07

U. of Minn . '17

Phone 3366


Winona Clinic

Staple and Fancy Groceries -

11 3 East Third Street

Haddads Cleaners & Hatters Winona Better Cleaning


4 hr. Service

We carry a complete line of FiNEST FROSTED FOOD



Bee & Dee Shoe Store

Save at Grants 66 East Third St.

W. T. Grant Co.

"Let Us Fit Your Feet"



FOODCRAFT-Fine Food Products of

Distributed by

Latsch & Son Company

Siebrecht Floral Co.

Winona, Minn. ·

Baker's Shoes


165 Center Street WINONA,

BAILEY & BAILEY -A Good Place to TradePhone 2876


Rademacher Drug Co. DRUGS--PAINT--GLASS 59 West Second Street

Better Plumbing and Heating

Membership $10 a year Great Sport--Fine Exercise--Swimming--Handball

Since 1868

Showers--Friendship--Companionship Fine Social Lobby Good at any "Y" in the world

E. W. Toye Supply Co. Dial 3072

·Fifth and Johnson Streets

Y. M. C. A.

170 Center St.

When your tires need repairing,


Bring them to

H. B. Macemon


Standard Super Service

Courteous Service OPEN ALL NIGHT

4th and Johnson Winono, Minn. We specialize in

Bowes Seal-Fast Tube and Casing repairs Telephone 7579

Pick-up Service

126 Ea:t 3rd St .

41 YEARS OF THRIFTY VALUE Giving to millions of

Winona, Minn.



in every state of the Union





Nash Clothing Store "Walk a block and save" Complete line of 201 East Third St.

Phone 2175




Spanton's Home of TAYLOR MADE ICE CREAM Complete Fountain Service Lunches 159 W. King St.

Phone 4515

Ford Hopkins Company 52-54-56 East Third Street Drugs-Toiletries-Tea Room

Stager Jewelry Store


W. J. Warmington

uFor Better Shoes,

Corner Third and Main Streets

Flash Through College With

Compliments of


Mississippi Valley Jordan •s Apparel

Public Service Co.

60 West Third Street

Compliments of

R. D. Cone Company

F. W. Woolworth Co.


Winona, Minn.

Friendly Service Since 1 855 66 E. Second St. Phone 4052 Winona, Minn.


S. S. Kresge Co.

Morgans Jewelry Store "The Store Where Youth is Served"

5c to 25c Store-5c to $1 .00 Store I 51 West 3rd St.-52 East 3rd St

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

John Williams

Kewpee Lunch 5c HAMBURGERS 5c & HOT DOGS Open All Night 151 East Third St.

Compliments of

SchaFFer's Gate City Laundry Phone 2888 ·

167 West Third

Phone 2237

Upland Products Co. 64 Edst 2nd St. WINONA





Winona Theatre Co. STATE-WI NONA-AVON


National Tea Co. QUALITY MEAT and

The Star Shoe Repair Shop


Cleaning, Dyeing and Repairing


174 Main St.





Chick-~ )ill"**''"*i-~i''·J:•••••·••< IN CI"TER ST. WlllqtiA, Mllltl.





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The following ~~S~c:mt ~ibuted to thefti n-an(;ial success of this issue of the WENONAH.

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We apprec1ate your patronag~

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Salets Dept.



G. Fruetel Cleaning Works

Rackows Barber Shop

Winona Engraving Co.

New Lindsay Studio

United Furniture, Inc., Winona Lackore Electric Motor Repair

Winona Paint & Glass De Luxe Beauty Shop

H. W . Lea & Co. Winona Motor Co. Quality Fur Shop Hansen Jewelry Store

P. Earl Schwab

Frank M. Schuler

Steak Shop-Royal Cab

The Fashion

Dairy Bar

Goltz Pharmacy

Kegler Klub