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Will you forget us? Not while the summer sun Pours gold on Garvin Heights at noon and brushes in Deft purple shadows on high Sugar Loa/ at eve, Then tints the sky beyond with lilac. rose, and lavender, The while soft chimes sing hymns from out a red-roofed church. Will you forget us? Not when winter's snow Half hides the faces of the cliffs but leaves revealed The eternal strength and stableness of hills, The grace of willows over ice, the faith¡ fulness OJ oaks that hold their last-year's leaves. Will you forget us? Nay, that cannot be; For when you think o J all the things that were And are a part of life with us, then. by their continued tokens You will remember us, as steadfast as the seasons, Like them a faithful portion of life's recurring round.

-W. E. Boots

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We do not know them all personally, and they do not know us, but one thing we have in common-we have all attended Winona State Teachers College. Some of them were teachers when Uncle Sam called them, and others left school to answer the call to arms. In memory of those who have given their lives, and to express our gratitude to those gallant men and women -.yho are serving on the battle fronts of the world, in order that we may continue to prepare for a better future, we dedicate this yearbook to our alumni and students in the service.

A teachers' college is like a fabric composed of rich and varied strands. Leadership, sincerity, loyalty, understanding, friendship, and a sense of humor are some of the threads woven into the whole. The warp is the combination of those traits as found in our instructors of would-be teachers. A genuine teacher challenges and guides us over ¡the past and into the future . Just such a leader is one whose clear analysis of world events, whose understanding of human nature, and whose awareness of world problems has made his classes of definite and lasting value to all. His rich background in history, literature, and other cultural fields are woven into ideals, interests, and problems that incite independent thinking and a consciousness of the world in which we move. Such leadership grows and becomes enriched with the years, and thus¡we proudly dedicate this book to Mr. F. A. Jederman, a vital part of the warp that makes a rich fabric .

"To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield" is the object of making such an annual. To strive to do the best in all the fields of endeavor, as in literature, art, history, activities, and all-around fun. To seek out truth, beauty, and belief in all that our profession stands for. To find the most in the pictures, the studies, the work, the social gatherings, the -understanding of educational problems, and the working of democracy in our schooi. Not to yield any memories of the campus, personnel, friendship, ambitions, high ideals, fine attitudes, and the school spirit. What one finds in this book has been done with that in mind, and a challenge is sent to those who still remain-to carry on the traditions and to build upon them a better world within our college.




"To strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield" is the object of making such an annual. To strive to do the best in all the fields of endeavor, as in literature, art, history, activities, and all-around fun. To seek out truth, beauty, and belief in all that our profession stands for. To find the most in the pictures, the studies, the work, the social gatherings, the -understanding of educational problems, and the working of democracy in our schooi. Not to yield any memories of the campus, personnel, friendship, ambitions, high ideals, fine attitudes, and the school spirit. What one finds in this book has been done with that in mind, and a challenge is sent to those who still remain-to carry on the traditions and to build upon them a better world within our college.




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A thing of beauty, is a joy forever Its loveliness increases; it will never Pass into nothingness; but still will keep A bower quiet for us; and a sleep Full of sweet dreams, and a health, and quiet breathing. John Keats

The year's at the spring

Morning's at seven;

The lark's on the wing;

God's in His heaven

The day's at the morn;

The hillside's dew-pearled;

The snail's on the thorn;

All's right with the world! Robert Browning

Lives of great men all remind us

Let us, then, be up and doing,

We can make our lives sublime,

With a heart for any fate;

And, departing, leave behind us

Still achieving, still pursuing,

Footprints on the sands of time.

Learn to labor and to wait. Henry Longfel1ow

When I would know thee my thought looks l1 pon thy well-made choice of friends and books; Then do I love thee, and behold thy ends In making thy friends books, and thy books friends. Ben Johnson

There is a destiny that makes us brothers, None goes his way alone; All that is sent intQ the lives of others Comes back into our own.



With my head to the winds, and below me Thy lake with its thousand rills, I watch from my rock-walls above thee, Thou City of Beautiful Hills.



Miss Pritchard, Dr. Stone, Dr. MacDonald "He 'who, from zone to zone Guides through the boundless sky thy certain flight, In the long way that we must tread alone Will lead my steps aright ."

It takes a great deal of understanding and patience to guide a student's steps aright; when the leading must be done for future teachers, a lasting, valuable hand must be given . Those, who are most worthwhile, are those who extend a helping hand. They give their theories, their philosophy, their ideals, their attitudes that go to mold the mind into a way of richest value. That is what describes our present faculty. Mr. Boots, Mr. Owens, Dr. Coppock, Miss Magnus, Miss Davis

President Minne

Mr. Jackson, Dr. Murphy, Mr. Reed

Amanda Aarestad ...... Fifth Grade Supervisor Michael Bambenek ........ Physical Education Agnes Bard .............. . Piano and Organ Mildred Bartsch ............ Rural Education Willis E. Boots .............. English, Biology Jeanne S. Brouillette ... Second Grade Supervisor Etta 0. Christensen .......... Rural Education William H. Coppock . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Science Cathryn Cramer ...... Fourth Grade Supervisor Edward Davis ........ ..... . .. Social Science Marion Davis . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Spanish Mildred Engstrom . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Librarian Glenn Fishbaugher ..... Junior High Supervisor Opal Foster ........... First Grade Supervisor Leslie Gage .......... Third Grade Supervisor Walter Grimm . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Music Alice Hitchcock ...... Kindergarten Supervisor Harry R. Jackson ....... . Industrial Education F. A Jederman .... .. .............. History Jessie Knapp ...... . .. Junior High Supervisor Florence Kroeger ............... Junior High Home Economics Supervisor Miss Bard at the piano, Mdme. Z i e g I e r, Mr. G r i m m , Miss Murray, Mr. Langum

Mr. Jederman, Mr. Scar~ borough, Mr. Davis

!seated) M' Miss F â&#x20AC;˘ss Hitchcock . oster, Miss Schw~b~lss Brouillette,

Pearle Landfair ........ Junior High Supervisor

A. H. Langum ................ Music, Band Manley E. MacDonald .... Director of Personnel,

Dean of Men Dorothy B. Magnus ................. Speech Ella M. Murphy ................... English Floretta Murray .................. Fine Arts W. A Owens .................. Psychology Helen Pritchard .................. Registrar Robert Reed ...................... English Ruth Richards ............ Physical Education R. J. Scarborough ............... Geography Bertha Schwable .... Nursery School Supervisor Ottalia Stafford .................... Nurse L. G. Stone .. Director, Phelps Laboratory School Jean Talbot .............. Physical Education Lois Turner ................ Dean of Women Helen Waderberg ...... Sixth Grade Supervisor Mady Metzger Ziegler ............... Voice Minnie Zimmerman ....... Assistant Librarian Miss Aorestad, Miss Cromer, Miss Woderberg


Mrs. Griffith, Miss Muhle, Miss DeGroot, Miss Voelker, Mrs. Donath, Miss Moroushek


Mary Marie Collins Lake City, Minnesota Mary Marie collects records, and can be found spending most of her spare minutes with her numerous music folios. She never tires of listening to "Prelude to Lohengrin" by Wagner. She is domestically inclined and someday would like to have that proverbial cottage with the white picket fence. Mary Marie is Pres. of Mendelssohn Music Club and is VicePres. of the Kindergarten Club.

Marie Croonquist Stillwater, Minnesota Marie is affectionately known as "Croonie" to the student body. "Croonie" is usually found wearing blue (so is HE) and very attractive in it, too. She is VicePres. of Kappa Delta Pi, Chm. of the Service Record Com., Sec.-Treos. of Kindergarten Club, Social chm. of Morey Hall, and o member of Purple Key. "Croonie" is active in Primary Club, and L. S. A. She is co-editor of the WENONAH.

Dorothy Engel Brainerd, Minnesota The busybody at the time of the Die-No-Mo show was "Mo", Pres. of the club. She has a special fondness for sports and "hunting ghosts." Her ambition is to hove first hours free for the rest of her life. You con find "Mo" at Representative C o u n c i I meetings, L. S. A., Physical Education Club, W. A. A., working on the WENPNAH, or writing her column, "W. A. A. Spotlight", for the WINONAN.

Violet Fehrman Brainerd, Minnesota Her nickname is "Vi", and her ambition is to teach for a while and then receive a degree as o housewife. She is a member of Die-No-Mo, Representative Council, L. S. A., and International Relations Club. Vi is on the WINONAN staff, and is also on the literary staff of the WENONAH. She is in Who's Who, and is the able Pres, of our senior class.

Gladys H. Anderson Winona, Minn. Like mother like daughter -so it goes with the Gladys Anderson's this year. This is the first time in the annals of T. C. history that mother and daughter ore graduating together. Mom Anderson does no.t spend all her time in teaching and home-making. In growing flowers, Burbank has nothing on her. When the weather confines "Mom" to indoor activity, one will always find her knitting.

Gladys L. Anderson Winona, Minnesota For "Bunnie" eating lefse and knitting ore unrivalled. She finds that swing band, photography, and sports consume most of her time for the present. As for as music is concerned, "Barcarolle" and "How Many Hearts Have You Broken" are her favorites. She is Vice-Pres. of Mendelssohn, a member of Mason Music Club, Wenonah Players, and director and Pres. of the Co-ed Swing Band.

Audrey Carothers Chatfield, Minnesota Known as "Aud" or "Red", she likes sports and hiking. She likes her men tall, but she objects to seeing o short girl with a tall man. Her red hair and pretty eyes combined with her blush make some picture. Everything would be perfect if she could just fly a plane. "Aud" is Pres. of the Science Club and W. A. A. and is o member of the Physical Education Club.

Lorraine Cosby St. Paul, Mir.n. We all coli her "Coz". She is the Helpful Hanna of Morey Hall. "Caz" is strictly a scholar, making Abe Lincoln her ideal. She enjoys reading, collecting current events and likes all sports. "Eating popcorn by the fire is some fun," says "Coz". She is Pres. of the Women's Physical Education Club, Sec.Trees. of the W. A. A., and is co-editor of the WENONAH.

Ruth Gast Winona, Minnesota "Ruthie" hopes some time to be a model wife; but right now sports, especially tobogganing, give her much enjoyment. Not being able to skip chapel worries her. Ruth is Pres. of L. S. A., Vice-Pres. of the Physical Education Club, and is active in W. A. A. and Die-No-Mo. She is a member of the advertising staff for the WENONAH and a member of the Purple Key.

Hans Hiedemann Winona, Minnesota Hans enjoys outdoor life and reading good books, so they hove become his favorite pastimes. His pet peeve is moss production education with no emphasis on individual needs or interests. Beethoven's "Symphony No . 5 in E Minor", with its familiar victory theme, is his best-loved classic, but he also likes "Redskin Rhumba". Hans is a member of the Men's Advisory Council.

Jeannette Hovden Winona, Minnesota "Diz" is interested in photography; we would like to know where she gets the "fillum" . "Diz's" favorite pastime happens to be a healthy one-walking. Blue gains her approval, as do scalloped potatoes and hom . The tiny tots ore her interest in the field of education, so you usually find her working in the kindergarten deportment. She is on active member in L. S. A. and the Kindergarten Club.

Rebecca Huntley Winona, Minnesota Becky is really there even if you do hove to look twice to see her. She may be knitting, she may be eating steak, or she may be going to a movie. Eating popcorn in movies makes her "see red," but that's all right because she likes red . Becky is Pres. of the Kindergarten Club and Treos. of the Art Club.


1 Mary Jacob Lake City, Minnesota Mary collects pictures as a hobby, which tells us that she has on interest in art. Her nickname is "Joke"; and she enjoys skating, ice booting, and hiking. Travelling, cherry pie, and the color yellow rote high on her list of favorites. "Begin the Beguine" sets her heart adancing. Mary is active in the Country Life, Art, and Intermediate Grode Clubs.

Marie Jederman Winona, Minnesota Like her professor husband, Marie has on interest in history. Perhaps that some interest portly explains her fascinating hobby---<:ollecting old gloss and antiques. Although reading is her favorite pastime, she also enjoys sewing, particularly doing needlework . Being such a busybody herself, she is bothered by lazy people. "Largo" from "New World Symphony" brings her happy thoughts. Marie is Historian for Kappa Delta Pi.

Ruth Kottschade Theilman, Minnesota Our Ruth has been dubbed "Scheherozode" by the honorable student body. She stands all of four feet .eleven and one fourth inches in height, but asks that you do not call her "Short Stuff". Ruth is Pres. of the Kappa Delta Pi, page editor on the WINONAN, and is active in the Wenonah Players, Purple Key, Primary Club, WENONAH Stoff and L. S. A.

Clara Larson Preston, Minnesota "Will the meeting please come to order" will forever remind us of the capable reign of Claro Lorson as Pres. of Shepard Hall. "Lars" finds the Art Club and dancing pleasant pastimes. Besides being Pres. of Shepard Hall, Claro is Vice-Pres. of the Art Club, and is active in the Kindergarten Club and Primary Club. She is also a member of the WENONAH'S art staff.

Jean Lemay Homer, Minnesota Jean "I've Got Rhythm" LeMay is our own musical miss at T. C. She survives on boogie - woog;e, arranging music, and baked potatoes. This may or LeMay not have anything to do with her desire to tour South America . Jean is active in Mendelssohn, Mason Music Club, and the Swing Band. She is President of Representative Council, Sec. of Kappa Delta Pi, and on the WENONAH staff.

Maanyean Parker Warroad, Minnesota We call her "Moonbeam" at T. C. She would like to be a radio actress some day, but right now she is in the field of s e c o n d a r y education. "Moonbeam" likes to tinker at the piano after the evening meal. She likes swimming, ice cream and the color red equally well. Two of the clubs which she has token active part in are Radio Workshop and Wenonah Players.

l:roella Pearson Lake City, Minnesota Known as "lzzy" or "Lee', she likes to do many things; perhaps her favorite is dancing. Her hobbies are collecting miniature horses, reading, and sports; and her ambition is to "get around"; in other words, to travel. "I zzy" is on ardent fan of the Hit Parade. She is Vice-Pres. of the Science Club and a member of the Art Club.

Virginia Richter Winona, Minnesota "Ginny" collects antiques as a hobby, one! sews to pass her time away. However, art has been her main interest. We saw samples of her work at the Art Club bazaar, and in the decorations for the Prom. "Ginny" is a mainstay in the Art Club, a member of the Intermediate Grade Club, Sec. of the Primary Club, and a member of Kappa Delta Pi.

Lais Sykes Rochester, Minnesota "Sykes" could dance until down. When she's not engaged in that activity, she can be found working her fingers to the bone for the Art C I u b. Incidentally, " Sykes ." has planned a "Dream Home" (with the Navy presiding). Lois is Pres. of the Art Club, Sec.-Trees. of the Senior class, a member of the Die-No-Ma, and is active on the annual bazaar and prom decorations committees.

Albert Schwabe St. Paul, Minnesota Want a I a m p , corner shelf, or rostrum?-Just ask the master in the industrial arts. Al's chief interests lie in machines, athletics, social problems, and his new wife. War-time has put somewhat a dent on his candid-shots hobby but when films are to be had, he has them. In the past he has been ¡ active in football, Men's Club, IntraMural Board and on the WINONAN and WENONAH staffs.

Camera Shy Seniors

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Florence Walch Plainview, Minnesota "Flo" is quite an eager beaver and is usually behind those p a r t i e s , dinners, dances, and other gatherings to make them materialize and work out smoothly. We appreciate your work, "Flo". She is Pres. of Morey Hall, Sec. of Mendelssohn, Treas. of Kappa Delta Pi, and the WENONAH Business Manager. "Flo" is also a member of Purple Key, Science Club, Neuman Club, Representative Council and the Campus Co-eds.

Ethel Mae Quast Austin, Minnesota If you wish to enter a fast game of "Whist," trot down the hall to Ellie's room, and the usual mob there will see to it that you are pleasantly entertained. In addition to people, she collects toy dogs . The "Theorem of Pythagoras" has lured another, and "Ellie" is destined to become a math teacher. She is a cabinet member of L. S. A., and a member of the Y. W.

C. A.

First row: Holliday, Jetson, E. Johnson, Marg. Anderson, Joslyn. Second row: Campbell, Curry, Houghtelin, Dittrick, Adams, Brustuen . . Third row: Bachman, B. Johnson, D. Carlson, Hoffman, L. Johnson. Fourth row: Gardner, Bierbaum, Cushman, Marj . Anderson. Fifth row: Carlston, Cross, Davis, B. Carlson.

First row: Maness, Stephan, Zimdars. First row: Lorenzen, Nelson, P. Schneider, Pittelko, F. Schneid er. Second row: Zimdars, Rolandt, J. Zamboni, E. Zamboni, J . Peterson. Third row: Wilson, McMorran, Maness, Wieser, Mraz. Fourth row: Stephan, Rockne, Staley, Perrington. Fifth row: R. Olson, Sellman, Miller, Rasmussen.

They may seem green at first, but the freshmen soon make themselves evident in all the activities of the school. The enthusiasm of the newest class for its work and play bolsters everyone's morale and gives the whole student body more spirit. Without freshmen a school would soon die, so the freshman class can feel proud of its role in keeping things rolling. Officers for the first part of the year were Charles Dahl, president; Martha MacDonald, vice-president, and June Maness, secretary. Present officers are Evelyn Stephans, president; Mildred Holliday, vice-president; June Maness, secretary; Shirley Zimdars, treasurer; and Mr. Davis, adviser.

Irene Macha Mabel, Minnesota "Moho" likes to dance ond eat chocolate cake. She looks ahead to travelling in the future, and then she will be able to pursue her hobby of collecting souvenirs in earnest. "Moho" likes the color blue and the songs "I ' m Confessin' " and "Rhapsody in Blue." She belongs to the Country Life Club and is Pres. of the Intermediate Grade Club.

Melba Meitrodt Caledonia, Minnesota Tschaikovsky's "Concerto", "Stardust", butterscotch pie, or the color blue - it matters not; "Mel" likes them all. She also likes to spend her time dancing and collecting pictures. Sometime Mel wants to travel; however, right now she is biding her time and taking part in the activities of the Country Life Club and the Intermediate Grade Club.

Lorraine McNary Kellogg, Minnesota No, that is not Little Red Riding Hood you see-it is Lorraine. As you may have guessed, her favorite color is red. It even influences her choice of food, for her special like is cherry cake. Her friends find her either reading or sewing in her leisure moments. "Mac" has a worthy ambition of being a good teacher. She is active in the Newman Club.

Elaine Rodman St. Paul, Minnesota That blond who would rather be not quite so tall is "Rod." At all seasons, sports of any kind are to her liking. Cake is the food, blue is the color, and "My Buddy" is the song for Rod . She finds it hard to endure girls who talk about themselves. Rod belongs to the Country Life and Primary Clubs and W. A. A.

Camera Shy Sophomores Anna Marie Truman Canton, Minnesota Eating is her favorite pastime, especially eating roast c h i c k e n and cranberries. Oddly enough, she wishes people wouldn't try to do her laundry for her. An eager beaver, she does more in one day that mast do in weeks. Energy plus high ideals will help her go far. She belongs to Intermediate Grade Club, Country Life Club, and is Pres. of the Newman Club.

Mary Ann Schroeder Caledonia, Minnesota Mary Ann is the SILENT type. She enjoys window shopping and cherry pie. Collecting photos and reading takes up most of her spare time. Mary Ann is a good sport and heaps of fun . After all is said and done, she wants to settle down on G r a n d a d ' s Bluff in La Crosse. She is a member of the Newman Club, Intermediate Grade Club, and Country Life Club.

Alice Simonson Lanesboro, Minnesota Alice seems to have a different qualification t h a n most present-day girls-she can cook! And her culinary wares set quite a standard for anyone to achieve. But she is not "one track minded." Alice particularly likes to dance; however, jitterbugging is out. When it comes to piano playing, she also deserves mention. Alice is interested in elementary education, and is a member of the Country Life Club.

Arlene Janes Hayfield, Minnesota Collecting pictures (especially cartoons) and photographs and dancing fill her spare time very nicely. She was the so-called "intelligensia" of the Die-No-Ma show (Remember?). Khaki and three stripes with airmails from England bring forth a real "Janes" smile. Could that be the reason she'd like to travel abroad? Arlene particularly likes her work in Primary Club, Country Life, and Y. W. C. A.

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Arvilla Ludwitzke Lake City, Minnesota "Lud" hopes to travel someday, but meanwhile she can be found enjoying sports and reading. People who call her "Dean Lud" irk her, but she can be soothed with o helping of chow mein, or "Always" and "Indian Love Call." One can usually see "Lud" wearing brown which is her favorite color. She belongs toW. A. A. and Intermediate Grade Club, besides being active in L. S. A.

Mary Stippicll Hayfield, Minnesota "Stip" is that Shepard lassie who specializes in the waltz quadrille. Her favorite pastime is w a I k i n g ; she wants seven-league boots so that she can really see things. Don't wake her up in the middle of the night or tell her she has an empty mail-box If you want to stay on good terms with "Stip." She is Trees. of the Primary Club and a member of Country Life.

Mindrum, Wildgrube,

Here's a bit of foreshadowing to all soon-to-be juniors. You will be given your first taste of practice teaching, no doubt. You will know what it is like to tread on underclassmen. You will look at every¡¡ thing with an air of indifference, knowing that in a year, you will wield the gavel in all things. Yes, the junior is a necessary step connecting the sophomore year with the senior year. Presided over by Katharine Grimm, the Junior Class has been living in expectation of a glorious next year, when it will be a senior class. And while doing so, it hasn't been wasting time. Attesting to that fact are the president and other officers, Elizabeth Harper, vice-president; Dagny Mindrum, secretary treasurer; Barbara Somers and Lenore Bredeson, Representative Council members; and Mr. Jackson, adviser.

First row: Mindrum, Wildgrube, Grimm . Second row: Erwin, DeWald, Turner, Meier. Third row: Wesenberg, Somers, Lello, Olson, Sprick.

or. io

d \(ugler, \bot ElwOO '

First row: Sollet, Johansen, Schmidt, Ryberg Second row: Greer, Church, Elwood, Grabau



Ration stamps for the Class of '47 tell us that these degree sophomores have been granted a two-year .time extension in which to continue their many endeavors. Their interests are varied, and one can find these sophomores most any place on the campus-they're on the stage, in the publications room, on the gym floor, in the art room, in the music tower, and some might be at Spanton's for a coke after some club committee meeting. Co-workers of president Genore Brokken are Betty Elwood, vice-president; Eleanor Kugler, secretary-treasurer; Bernice Dugan and Lorraine Brislance, Council representatives. Dr. Talbot is the class adviser.

First row: Holliday, Sprick, Engel, Kugler. Second row: Fehrman, Croonquist, Walch, Sykes, Stephan, Brislance, Brokken, Mindrum, Ryberg.

Voices of the Students Speak . "Madam President-! nominate Dorothy Carlson as the freshman representative on the Public Relations Committee." "I move that we sponsor the all-college party on November 18." "I think we should appoint a general chairman for Homecoming and also provide for a committee to work with him." "It seems to me that a Student Exchange is a good idea. We could start it on a small scale, and gradually add to the set up." Yes, it is here that one may hear "the voices of students speak." All business pertaining to student affairs originates in this body. Likewise, any important topic discussed in Student Association is referred to the Representative Council for their further consideration. Members of this democratic organization consists of the officers of all the classes plus two members from each of the three upper classes. "Madam President" refers to the leader Jean LeMay. Alverna Sprick holds down the position of vice-president, and the job of recording the minutes goes to Dorothy Engel. As treasurer, Gerry Ryberg takes care of the financial angle. The faculty advisers are Miss Knapp and Miss Davis.

â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘

Jean LeMay, Pres. of Student Association

Advisers: Miss Knapp, Miss Dovis

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First row: LeMay, Miss Murray, Kottschade, Walch. Second row: Grimm, Sprick, DeWald, Heidemann, Carothers, Cosby, Croonquist, Mindrum . Absent: M. Jederman, Richter.

Knowledge, Duty, Power-three Greek symbols that embody a wealth of meaning. Kappa Delta Pi consists of students who are attempting to obtain a portion of those symbols. To this national organization men and women in education all over the United States are constantly contributing worth while advances. The Gamma Tau Chapter's meetings are held monthly, and lectures on varied subjects are given, such as "Intelligence-What is Means", book reviews, travel talks, and facts of interest to the teaching profession . . Ruth Kottschade provides the leadership for this group, and is assisted by Marie Croonquist, vice-president; Jean LeMay, secretary; Florence Walch, treasurer; Marie Jederman, historian; Miss Murray, adviser.

To this purely honorary society, members who are most likely to be of professional benefit are chosen. The Purple Key is the symbol of dignity as well as majesty, a sense of welldelegated obligation, a desire for professional growth, and a genuine interest in children. Each year the Purple Key consists of students from the college who are chosen because of the use of the possessed traits of loyalty, sincerity, cooperativeness, persistence, scholarship, adaptability, and integrity in attempts to better our college. This organization has no officers and holds no meetings.

Fint row: Kugler, DeWald, Sprick. Second row: Francis, Croonquist, Miss Murray, Brokken, LeMay, Kottschade, Walch, Grimm. Absent: Cosby, Truman, Dugan, S. Olson.

Hands that hold the Palettes

It has been said, "Art for Art's Sake." But what should be said is, "Art for everyone else's sake." Propelled by Lois Sykes as president and Miss Murray as adviser, the Art Club has become the traditional "help-all" society. Some of the many activities in which this club functions are taking complete charge of the Prom, exhibiting original sketches and hand paintings, poster making for various magazines, making additions to our jeep, painting the Christmas window, and taking charge of the bulletin board. Awards in the form of pins and guards are presented at the end of the year to those who have earned five or more points. Lois is supported by the following officers: Clara Larson, vice-president; Carrol De Wald, secretary; Be.cky Huntley, treasurer; Elizabeth Harper, program chairman. First row: Lorson, G. Anderson, Perrington, Huntley, Francis. Second row: Harper, Strommer, Miller, DeWald, Sykes, Pearson. Miss Murray, Jacob.

Human Sparkplugs

Vim, vigor, and vitality-the Die-No-Mo-ers have them all! Being the pep organization of the college, this club always seems to be backing something. One of their main projects is the presentation of the annual Die-No-Ma show. Lenore Bredeson dreamed up the current play, "Camelia Twitch Goes to Abnormal." Student written, directed, and presented, this show has never failed to attract many outsiders. In addition to "Camelia Twitch," the Die-NoMe Club sponsored two informal Homecoming dances for returning alumni, students, and faculty. High Voltage (president) is Dorothy Engel; Voltage (vice-president), Katharine Grimm; Brush (secretary-treasurer), Lois Sykes; Insulator (adviser), Mr. Jederman. Fint row: Sykes, Engel, Mr. Jederman, Craonquist. Second row: Grimm, Ryberg, Larson, Wieser, Collins, Walch, Meier. Third row: DeWald, Sprick, Erwin, Gast.

First row: G. Anderson, Boyum, Brustuen, Turner, Walch, B. Carlson, Mindrum, Brokken, Holliday, Gnmm, Nelson. Second row: E. Zamboni, Collins, LeMay, J. Zamboni, Mr. Grimm, Miss Bard, Bachman, Magnuson, Meier, Padilla, Ferdinandsen, R. Olson, Walle.


They shall have music wherever they go "Music it was we brought from heaven On an angel's breath so pure-" These thrilling words brought to a climax another year of Mendelssohn Club activities which included try-outs, the initiation banquet, the Christmas Candlelight Service, the tour, and the annual spring concert and banquet. The 1944-45 officers were president, Mary Marie Collins; vice-president, Gladys Anderson; recording secretary, Florence Walch; corresponding secretary, Ethel Turner; treasurer, Katharine Grimm, and librarians, Judy Ferdinandsen, Rae Maren Olson, and Edith Zamboni. To Mr. Grimm, the conductor, and to Miss Bard, the accompanist, goes much of the credit for bringing forth a successful year of en joyable work.

First row: Wildgrube, LeMay, G. Anderson, Goosen, Grimm, Schmidt. Second row: B. Johnson, Miss Bard, Mr. Grimm, Turner, Bachman, R. Olson.

An organization which provides an opportunIty for music majors and minors to work and play together, Mason Music Club is composed of students with both vocal and instrumental talent. The social highlight of their year is the spring picnic. Officers of the club, which holds monthly meetings, are: Dorothy Wildgrube, president; Ethel Turner, vice- president; Rae Maren Olson, secretary-treasurer. Mr. Grimm is the club adviser.

They who enact. the lives of others With the Wenonah Players it's "On stage, everyone !"- be they the actors on the stage, or the techn icians behind the curtain . Whatever the ir roles may be, these members play their parts according to the high standards set by the club. Ever on the job, the Players periodically come through with their finished productions. During the Homecoming celebration they brought forth an array of costumes as they enacted a combined style show and historical sketch of years gone by. It is impos sible for any TC-er to forget their impressive traditional Christmas presentation "Why the Chimes Rang." With "Tomorrow the World" as their spring play, many future world prob-

Iems were brought to the surface. In addition, , three one-act plays, given by the acting class, were produced by the club. Membership is based upon interest and ability in dramatic work; and to those who have contributed much to maintain the high standard of the club, Guard memberships are awarded by means of a point system . Shirley Olson fills the presidency, and working under her leadership are: Lenore Bredeson, vice-president; Mary Meier, treasurer; Elizabeth Harper, recording secretary; and Shirley Darrow, corresponding secretary. Miss Magnus is the faculty adviser.

Ryberg, G. Anderson, Sprick, Erwin, LeMoy.

First row: Lorenzen, Meier, Darrow, Lello . Second row: Harper, Miss Magnus, S. Olson. Third row: E. Zamboni, Tooker, Grimm, J. Zamboni, Bredeson, Kottschade, B. Carlson.

On the Air They're "on t~1e air" every Wednesday over KWNO with their "Quarter Hour on the Campus" program. Open to all those who are seriously interested in the production of radio programs, the Radio Workshop provides opportunities for announcing, acting, directing sound effects, and often the writing of scripts. Mary Meier presides as president and is assisted by vicepresident Lenore Bredeson and secretary-treasurer Esther Ask. The club adviser is Miss Magnus.

We Wonder


For the first year made up of all girls, the Science Club meetings are devoted to magic, studies of astronomy and geology, use of mathematical quizes, and the carrying on of experiments in all fields of science. Dynamic, energetic living is its source of power. Officers of the club include: Audrey Carothers, president; lzella Pearson, vice-president; E the I Turner, secretary-treasurer. Dr. Coppock is adviser of the club.

Jive Queens Shortage of men never kept any good T. C. women down, so they proved their point by organizing an all girl swing band, namely the Campus Co-eds. Under the direction of Gladys Anderson, the girls are equally talented in sending forth sweet as well as a bit of solid swing. Not only did the Co-eds provide music for colleg'e social events and dances during the year, but they also served as pep band for school basketball games.

First row: Walch, R. Olson, B. Johnson. Second row: leMay, Brislance, Brokken. Third row: G. Anderson, Turner, Wildgrube, Sallet.

Deeper Thoughts of Life TKe distinction of being the only student organization in the college to have a member appointed to a regional office belongs to the L. S. A. Alverna Sprick serves as librarian for the Land 0' Lakes region. Student prepared vesper services, Bibles studies, discussions on student problems and topics, a sunrise breakfast, a toboggan party, a Christmas party and banquet, a banquet in the fall, and picnics make up a brief summary of the activities of the L. S. A. The club is headed by Ruth Gast, with Alverna Sprick as vice-president; Lorraine Brislance, recording secretary; Helen Johansen, corresponding secretary; Charlotte Matzke, treasurer; Miss Amanda Aarestad, faculty adviser; Rev. L. E. Brynestad, pastor adviser to the group.

First row: Roehning, Mindrum, Brustuen, Kottschade. Second row: Quast, Miss Aarestad, Brislance, Matzke, Johansen, Sprick. Third row: Church, Jetson, Maness,

Brodelson, L. Johnson, Magnuson, Ludwitzke, Rolandt, Croonquist.

On the serious side, the Catholic students belonging to Neuman Club have study and social meetings. In the study meetings, religion is discussed freely, for all realize that it is a most vital part in life. To them life is like a road on which one travels-the pavements representing the times when life goes smoothly-the bumps and ditches when life demands greater energy and a deeper knowledge of what is expected. Breakfasts, swims, and other social events take place at the Recreation Center which affords opportunity to all to become better acquainted. Both are necessary for rich returns. Anna Marie Truman is the able leader of this group. She is assisted by Dorothy Koscielski, vice-president; Jacqueline Perrington, secretary-treasurer. Miss Magnus is the club adviser.

First row: Mraz, Wieser. Second row: P. Schneider, Bolline. Third row: Dittrick, Truman. Fourth row: J. Zamboni, McNary. Fifth row: Perrington, E. Zamboni, Miller, Stephan.

Phelps Elementry First row: Collins, Huntley, Thompson.

Second row: Croonquist, Miss Hitchcock, Miss Schwoble . Third row:

Larson, Sykes, Hovden, Borger.

First row: Jetson, Kugler, Kottschode, Maness. Second row: D. Carlson, Wilson, Croonquist, Brokken. Third row: Miss Gage, Miss Brouillette, Miss Foster.

The Kindergarten Club is one of the oldest on the campus, and its motto of friendliness and service to all has been exemplified year after year. All girls enrolled in the Kinder garten-Nursery course automatically become members of the club and of the National Association of Childhood Education . The main endeavor of the kindergarteners is the sponsoring of the Louise Sutherland Scholarship Fund. One cannot think of the Kindergarten Club without thinking of t h e i r traditional Christmas candlelight program and also of their annual spring picnic. Officers are: Becky Huntley, president; Mary Collins, 1st vice-president; Bernice Thompson, 2nd vice-president ; Marie Croonquist, secretary treasurer; Mary Borger, social chairman. Miss Schwable and Miss Hitchcock are the club advisers. The aims of the Primary Club are simple but inclusive. It is their desire to further education and to promote social organization for teachers in the primary field. All two and four year students interested in primary teaching are welcome to join this group. Some monthly meetings are devoted to problem study, while others are purely social. Eleanor Kugler heads the ,club and is ably assisted by Clara Larson, 1st vice-president; Marie Creanquist, 2nd vice-president; Virginia Richter, secretary; Mary Stippich, treasurer. Advisers are Miss Foster, Miss Brouillette, and Miss Gage.

School Association "Let's get acquainted," is one of the slogans of the Intermediate Graders. However, that's not their only aim. They also meet to exchange ideas for teaching and discuss the problems of their field. To prove their promotion of school affairs, this group sponsored an all-college party on April 6. In the president's chair we find Irene Macha. Other positions are filled by: Florence Bernhardt, yice - president; Audrey Bodelson, secretary; Zita Miller, treasurer. Miss Aarestad, Miss Cramer, and Miss Waderberg are the club advisers.

Fellowship, good will, understanding, and general interest in rural education are the aims of the Country Life Club. All students interested in rural education may become members. Their ability to entertain was brought forth when this club sponsored the all-college barn dance on April 13. It was a party we'll long remember. Club officers are: president, Lorraine Brislance; vice-president, Eleanor Kugler; secretary-treasurer, Florence Bernhardt; and advisers, Miss Christensen and Miss Bartsch.

First row: P. Schneider, Adams, Dittrick, Brislance, Bueh ler, Jetson, Nelson. Second row: Miss Bartsch, Maness, Kugler, Pittelko, Bierbaum, Gardner. Third row: Hough telin, Wilson, Brustuen, Evans, Brokken, Truman, Meitrodt. Fourth row: Magnuson, L. Johnson, Miller, D. Carlson, Rodman, E. Johnson, Wratz.

First row: Sallet, Engel, Ryberg, Francis. Second row: DeWald, Miss Richards, Dr. Talbot, Grabau, Wesenberg . Third row: Walch, Zimdars, Carlston, Mari . Anderson, Carothers, Cosby.

The Women's Physical Education Club at tempts to better understand the principles, aims, and ideals of the phys ical education field through lectures by such persons as Miss LaSalle, and by members of the club and local enthusiasts. To learn, to think, to act, and to believe that physical education is a vital part of one's living is the purpose of SLJ_Ch a club.

It has previously sponsored "AII-Gi rls" parties, all college picnics, play days, coronation of the homecoming queen, and helped with many social functions . Leaders of the club are : Lorraine Casby, president; Ruth Gast, vice-president; Myrtle Sallet, secretary-treasurer; Dr. Talbot and Miss Richards, advisers.

Service in Work and Play First row: Brislance, D. Carlson, Neil, Quast, Brustuen, Elwood. Second row: Evans, B. Carlson, Miss Cramer, Sellman, Brokken, Kugler.

Sewing, creating, produc ing, the Y. W. C. A. has helped the rationing in obtaining materials that can be substituted for others. At their work meetings var ious projects are carried on to enable the club to carry out their aims of Christian service . Lectures, teas, social affairs, and work meetings yield pleasing effects. Being a "Big Sister" helps all to become better acquainted, and sponsoring "Friendship Day" makes the Y. W. C. A. felt as a real service club. Officers are Betty Elwood, president; Genore Brokken, vice-president; Joyce Evans, secretarytreasurer. Miss Cramer is the club adviser.


First row: Engel, Walch, Croonquist.

Second row:

The U. S. A in general may say Who's Who, and have quite a few stodgy staid famous people in mind, butT. C. gives them competition with their own version of Who's Who--this time in American Colleges and Universities. Old hands in this group are Ruth (Fargo) Gast, Dorothy ("Teach") Engel, and Marie (Ashley) Croonquist. New members as of 1945 include

Grimm, Lorson, Sykes, Sprick, Turner.

the following famous (or infamous, we'll say as we head for shelter) characters about the campus : Alverna (Chief) Sprick, Lorraine (Casanova) Casby, Katharine (Taffy-that pulls it) Grimm, Ethel. (Leonard) Turner, Florence (Plainview) Walch, Clara (Artist) Larson, Lois (Prexy) Sykes, Jean (Senorita) LeMay, Violet (not pansy, but Violet) Fehrman, and Shirley (Announcer) Olson.

Who B Who at T. C. Dr. MacDonald, Motchon, Hulberg, Heideman. ~c~c

, . ,










-~. "'4~-~y..-



It is a known fact that there is "strength in unity", and what better union con there be than that of a demoerotic nature-hence we hove the Men's Advisory Council. This group seeks to unite all the boys of the college. The council provides a solution to many of the problems presented to it; and also provides for social gatherings for the mole students. Even though it is a small organization, these fellows helped sponsor on allcollege party lost fall. Maybe they don't soy it in so many words, but the motto of the Co unci I seems to be, "You know, we fellows hove to stick together."



Our Joint Committees Work

First row: Miss Davis, Kugler, Miss Schwable. Second row: Miss Bard, Walch, Dr. MacDonald, R. Olson, Miss Richards.

By overseeing the activities of homecoming, the M. E. A. reunion, the Southeast Division dinner, and the Alumni banquet in June, the Alumni Relations Committee keeps strong the link between Winona State Teachers College and its alumni. It is through the efforts of this committee that the alumni have their chances for reunions. Have you ever wondered what becomes of the sum extracted from you at registration time for your activity fee? Well, if you have any doubts about your money being spent wisely, consult with the Finance Committee. For its job is to supervise the activity fund and other special expenditures. ' "Gee, I sure had fun at the parties this year; I wonder who in the world worked out all the arrangements." Look no farther-for it is the Social Committee who has general oversight of parties and receptions, - (all except homecoming), appointment of the "Prom" committee preparation of annual social calendar, and oversight of the college club room. First row: Miss Foster, Miss Murray, Miss Cramer. Second row: Miss Engel, Mr. Fishbaugher, Miss Bartsch.

For Well-Rounded Program

First row: Ryberg, Miss Davis, Creanquist. Second row: Hulberg, Miss Knopp, Miss Hitchcock, Miss Muhle, Miss Aorestad, Sprick.

"Any Bonds Today" would be an appropriate theme for the Service Record Committee. It is their responsibility to sponsor monthly stamp rallies, and in general to supervise the sale of War Bonds and Stamps. They also keep a record of former students who are in the service, make additions to the Service Flag, and supervise all war activities at the college. As overseers of all chapel programs, we have the Assembly and Public Functions Committee. This group has been blessed with a special talent for scheduling programs and making the yearly chapel calendar. In seeing that all events in the auditorium run off smoothly, this committee has likewise proved its worth. You know, after reading this bulletin about kindergarten teachers I've almost decided to become one. Who published the bulletin? Why, the Public Relations Committee of W. S. T. C. They also supervise the WI NONAN, general college publicity, furnish staff addresses and stLIdent entertainment, judge contests, supervise field trips, and do follow up work for good will. int row: Mr. Boots, Miss Brouillette, M iss Aorestod. ond row: D. Carlson, DeWald, Carothers, Brokken, r. Reed.

Senior Popularity Poll Most Popular ... . .. ... ... . Violet Fehrman Most Athletic .... . .. ... ... . Dorothy Engel Friendliest . . ....... . . Lorraine Casby Most likely to succeed .......... Ruth Gast Most Active ... . ...... ...... . Jean LeMay Most Studious ...... . .. . .. Virginia Richter Most Cooperative ..... . . . . Ruth Kottschade Happiest .. .... . . . .... . . ..... Lois Sykes Wittiest ............. . ... . lzella Pearson Laziest .. . . . . .......... . Ethel Mae Quast Best Dressed ........... . Marie Croonquist

Best Figure .. .... . . ... Mary Marie Collins Prettiest Eyes ...... .. . .. Audrey Carothers Prettiest Hair ... . . . .... .. . Florence Walch Nicest Smile . ..... . . ... .. Marie Jederman Biggest Bluff ... . ......... Albert Schwabe Biggest Flirt ... . .. . ..... Moonyean Parker Biggest Apple-polisher . ..... G. L. Anderson Class Baby .. . ............. Becky Huntley "Eagerest Beaver" . ......... . . Mary Jacob Biggest Noise ..... .... . .. ... Clara Larson Most Quiet . ............. Hans Hiedeman

Wistful Vista of the Future The mists in the depths of the crystal ball slowly clear, and as we of '45 sit with bated breath, the year 1955 comes into view with the nudging of the crystal ball, ouija board, and tea leaves. A signpost appears with the name "Zerona" on it-evidently we'll meet some of our friends here. As we look down the street our attention is caught by a figure gesturing violently on a neat doorstep-closer inspection reveals Marie Ashley (nee Croonquist) deep in an argument with the man from Acme Infant Laundry. From the sound of things Baby Ashley will be lacking in underpinnings for a few days. In the business section we find Ruth Gast's and Dorothy Engel's Phy Ed Emporium, where a great build up for a Physical break down is given in one hundred and ninety nine wearing lessons. (If you last that long.) Still hard at the postoffice after years of experience is Flo Walch, who is the active postmistress of our little town. As we pass the school building we peek in the office and find superintendent of Schools Audrey MacGregor (nee Carothers) and Principal Albert Schwabe, argu ing the merits of their three respective red headed (or should we say auburn?) children who constitute discipline problems therein: i. e. red heads plus discipline equals temper. How to shake artistically in the Samba and assorted dances is being taught by Moonyeen Parker at her Elite Dancing School, with lzella Pearson, and Mary Jacobs, as able assistants. "Bunnies Babies," the famous all gal orchestra, with Jean LeMay at the piano, and Bunny at the baton waving, are being featured at the local theatre after a continental run in which they did have a head start. "The Figure" alias Mary Marie Collins, we find modeling the latest in sweaters at the town's social affairs for sweater women in 19 55, as in 1945, are and were always, seen in the best places. On bi II boards about the town we see advertisements of the Modern Art School of Lois Sykes and Clara Larson. Business is booming but interpreters of recent pieces are needed badly. All applicants who pass the Abnormal Art Appreciation test may call Walnut 3089. Busily revising curriculum in Zerona Coli ege on the Narrow Fields interpretation is Lorraine Casby, Ph. D., who is a graduate of Nebraska University as well as our Alma Mater. A new theory of irrelativity is being expounded daily via soapbox by Ethel Quast, which is giving Einstein some bad moments, comparable to Ethel's the last time she fell off her soap box. Becky Huntley and Jeanette Hovden are hard at work dispensing advice to the lovelorn, along with a side line of soothing syrup, at ad rive in on Walnut Street Service while you wait. Shadeside Rest Home for weary felines is proving profitable for Ruth Kottschade and Virginia Richter. Envious competitors speak slightingly of the catnip every Thursday which brings so many customers and sends them away satisfied. Indeed, the felines have spoken so highly of the place, they are now bringing their owners and the venture is getting larger all the time. Vi Fehrman we find selling popcorn, nylons and Fuller Brushes, and in her off moments soaking her feet, for her arches have fallen positively inches since she first began her career. Doors are being slammed harder all the time, as she can show by reliable statistics. Marie Jederman we find complacently teaching ABC's to her grandson, F. A; also, while grandpa gives with snappy excerpts from Gibbons "Decline and Fall." The light in the crystal slowly gives way and we find ourselves back in the darkness of the present, with great visions of the future. Pardon us while we retrieve our nickels from our hepped up crystal ball. Any resemblance to the future, the past, or the present, is purely and simply accidental.



We've Got the Team

December 6 December 15 December 18 January 11 January 15 January 20 February 14 February 16

vs. St. Mary's vs. Bemidji vs. La Crosse vs. La Crosse vs. St. Mary's vs. St. Cloud vs. St. Mary's vs. St. Claud

Lost 77-25 Lost 65-47 Lost 38-32 Lost 43-33 Lost 97-37 Wan 30-23 Last 39-29 Won 41-28 (Homecoming)



Matchan, Little, Coach Bembenek, Brantz, Eskelson, Dahl, Hulberg ,Stitch.

The original Warrior team was composed of ten players: Charles Dahl, Beryl Stitch, Charles Hulberg, Reggie St. John, John Little, Bill Fiene, Art Peterson, Hose Maceo, George Matchan, and Ray Ahern. Later, St. John and Maceo left the team. About the time of the first game Howard Brantz came to strengthen the Peds, while Rohrer came in time for the third game. Soon after, about the time Dahl reported to the air corps, Eskelson, Schniepp, and Goosen added their ability to the cage team. The calendar may not show a very impressive record to sports writers of the day. What is doesn't show is that the team skyrocketed the morale of a seemingly sportsless college. It doesn't indicate that "Sonny" Dahl was a star player, averaging 20 points a game and was chosen to the State Teachers College All-Star team. It doesn't show

/"'~\~ONA 61

V'! v

(Continued on next page)



We've Got the Steam The Army Makes Good


Cpl. Ronald Schenck, Capt. Galligan, Johnny Little, Bill Feine, Cpl. Charles Reps.







PeeWee that the fellows who made up the team were, on the whole, inexperienced in basketball technique but brimming over with the enthusiasm and the try hard spirit. Nor does it tell that Rohrer left for the air force and Little for the Navy in January and February. A calendar is a good thing, bu¡t there are a lot of things it cannot illustrate. Above all, it fails to show that Coach M. J. Bembenek did a good job, with the team he piloted, to give T. C. a taste of athletic during a war year which naturally rationed oil athletic activities.



A Sport for Every Girl,

J Miss Richards

Dr. Talbot Miss Richards, Carothers, Peterson, DeWald, Sallet, Schmidt, Dr. Talbot



C. D.



Ethel Mae




A Girl in Every Sport

In spite of rationing theW. A. A. has had a successful year. No ration stamps will ever be needed for good wholesome fun and activity, and each sport's season insures just that. Did we have Beauty? Remember C. D., the girl who would like to be a wee drop of water and float down the drain? Referees? We'll never forget Dr. Talbot and her sense of humor which always helped us "get the point." Then there was Miss Richards. The sailors have their eyes on her, but she always has her eyes on the ball. Parties? You bet-with food! Skill? No one will question "Dean" Lud's ability to sink baskets by the bushel.

Yes, remember Midge, that girl who knows how to do everything but doesn 't like to show it? Color? We had Audrey, better known by her Phelp's pupils as "Red." Shepardites? Gerry says, "That's why I live there-to keep the ratio even." "Townites"? "Barb", "Weezie", and June represented Winona. Moreyites? Toni wnted her name in too. Vim? Ah, yes! Everyone ducked when Cazzo hurled a ball through space. Rationing? Indeed, not! There was enough cooperation, stportsmanship, energy, and fun for everyone-with some to spare. Talent?

T. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9.

Sunday a. m. Pearls? "Hail to thee - --" Morey-ites Cold, Janes? Oh, oh! Norma ¡ Midge Loser, please claim!

C.~ 10. 11 . 12. 13. 14.

Meat Tokens

Mel-Toast to her Sophisticate! The college intelligencia K. P. . Princess Kuakuikuokuukue Wilson 15. More gals 16. Bernice 17. California, here we come

18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25.

Senorita Juanita Of Sunny Brook Farm Look out for the squirrels Miss Twitch Ants don't bother Shirley AI !!?!??!! Lake City, here we are!

More Meat ''Money'' 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.

Feets go for a stroll Minnesota Scenery T. C.'s famous couple Lars Dean Lud and Alma Fishing with toes? Adams at rest Mary June Double-or-nothing

11 . Freshmen, of course 12. Midge, all dressed up 13. Nylons 14. Mugwump! 15. Constant companions 16. Shepard-ites 17. Guess who's 18. Cazo 19. Please claim in the general office 20. ~whale, maybe?

21 . Gosh, kids22. Cupid in person 23. A Tree Grows at T. C. 24. Companions of No. 1 25. Moonbeam 26. Pair of queens 27. Don't be so silly, girls 28. Mac, high on a windy hill 29. Florence 30. Watch that eyebrow! 31. What a fire-escape!

Dear Diary


September 12-AII-College "Mixer" and there were about eight men present, including the faculty. Not much of o rush on the girls. Good thing they're used to that. · September 21-Wotermelon bust-twenty melons-six boys. They should have had Red Crass way stations on the rood bock from Holzinger, judging by the rate the girls were flopping over from exhaustion due to lack of sleep, vitamin pills, exercise, and limosines. September 29-Those Phy. Ed. girls really know how to put on an all-college picnic. They seem to know about the empty stomachs we can acquire by taking a brisk walk out to Holzinger. I thought it was fun singing songs afterwards, too. October 7-lt was so embarrassing wearing a pillow, but I just could not keep on my feet ot the roller skating party. Have to study lying on my stomach. And it doesn't help to be pinched every five minutes by those psych students, either!! Dear diary, what is reaction time??? October 13-AII the men students hod a party at Holzinger ton ight. Strictly stag-wonder what went on . October 26-27-M . E. A. came just at the right time to suit me. Now to get caught up on some back homework and last week's washing. October 31-My, how thot Rose Bompton con sing! Wonder if I'll do os well in ten years. Wanted to soap all the windows in Somsen, but I was in such a good mood I Just marked up my books instead. Wonder if anyone will attempt to push over West Lodge? November 17--0h, boy! Whot a party. Good old S. S. St. Mary's can dock at T. C. anytime. A little chilly out tonight· until things began getting "hot" in front of the dorms. November 21-Tomorrow night at this time I'll be home on our Thanksgiving vacation! I can smell that turkey already. December 18--0h! What a ball game. I come in to the game late and found a seat next to a man. Dear diary, when I asked him, "Who's game?" '.'lhy did he answer, "I am."?? Anyhow, St. Mary's beat us tonight; but our boys certainly can play a good game. December 19--Golly, here it is Christmas time again. Enjoyed the Christmas program very much . The moral of "Why the Chimes Rang" seems to be that small gifts are the most appreciated. My, but I'm going to make a lot of people happy this year! Must start packing. January 3-Seems kinde good to get back to school again. Rather missed all the· kids. I wore my new sweater today (the one Aunt Sophie gave me) . January 11-That basketball game with La Crosse sure was .. . wasn't it? January 19-And Joseph Cotton-he's so very handsome! I think "Since You Went Away" is the best movie I've seen for a long time. The Neuman Club can sponsor an all-college theatre party li~e that again . February 16-1'11 bet Queen Vi was excited at the coronation exercises at Ogden tonight. Wish I could look as pretty as she did. Ruthie, Kug, Flo, and Croonie made particularly nice attendants, too. February 17-Homecoming is knocking on all fours this week-end, and the Die-No-Ma Show provided quite a bit of "gas." That Camelia Twitch was quite a gal, but we English majors must stick together! March 12-Dear old West started going down today. The workmen could go a little easier on the noise to suit me. March 16-1 shouldn't have had that extra cupcake, especially after my second coke. Guess those kindergarteners really meant it when they said there would be plenty of food at their all-college St. Patrick's Day party. I think I'll put this shamrock in my scrapbook. March 24-Just the walls of West are standing, and

pretty soon they'll be "tumbling down ." Those West Lodgers surely housed a lot of "animals" in their attic. March 29-Hope the Easter Bunny has a "C" card this year. Maybe I should just stay at school. I know lots of good eggs around here. April 1-Read Eleanor's column "My Day" today, and began to put two and two together. April 9-West Lodge has been grounded . Even the foundation was gone today. Now I know a good place for a college tennis court! April 12-lt certainly seemed nice to have all the tables in the dining hall filled again this noon-even though most of the places were occupied by high school seniors. May 4-Prom-this is war-'nuff said. But let me add -Hats off to the Art Club for top entertainment and original decorations. May 12-That Mendelssohn Concert has left me next to spellbound. Those girls can really sing! You know, of all the songs they sang, I liked the last one best"Giannina mia" from THE FIREFLY. June 1-The end is just around the corner, and how I hate to see it come! Expect to stand in line four times for a diploma for my junior friends who don't expect to make it . . . and for financial reasons of my own. June 7-Here it is! This is my last entry, dear diary, on the old T. C. stamping grounds. I'm going to roll up my sleeves now to see what else is there besides my elbow. "Come on, cruel world. Let's see what I can do with you ."

We're Graduating This is 1945 the year of our graduation from college a lot of meaning in that because this is a war year did you ever refuse a pair of shoes for a piece of leather because you thought of its future use did you ever want to go someplace when everyone else thought that you should go elsewhere we did we wanted to complete a college course we "kept our eyes upon the doughnut and not upon the hole" we are degree students it wasn't easy when our friends wrote from the services from government offices from defense plants and crowded cities . they wrote of attractive positions why don't you join the crowd we stayed in school no regrets you know instead of that we're proud four war years spent in a very patriotic way in college training for the future Alverna Sprick

It Is Ordered The honorable and respectable graduating sophomores of 1945 do hereby make this their last and unofficial will and testament as they leave T. C.: Jeanne Buehler leaves her Mendelssohn spot to our friend from Moline-"Midge" Anderson. - - - "Bris" Brislance and Joyce Evans leave the "bat man" to any one who will love him as they did. Perhaps they'll even knit him a sweater. - - - Alice Simonson wills "Willie" to future practice teachers who may be successful along that line. - - - As to Marjorie Tailor, she simply can't spare a thingnot even the darkness of the forest. - - Marsh's Drug is willed to any hard-working ambitious person, who will take it off Anna Marie Truman's hands. - - - And do you wonder why Mary Stippich absolutely refuses to will those week-end trips to Rochester to anyone? - - - We understand that Mary Ann Schroder bequeaths the third million that she makes to W. S. T. C. - - - Norma Joslyn is the recipient of three inches of height willed her by Elaine "Shorty" Rodman. - - - Melba Meitrodt and Irene Macha leave their apartment on Washington street to the highest bidder. Lines form to the right. - - -While Gen Brokken has not quite decided what she will will to whom, (that's what one calls alliteration), she is sure that she won't will Ivan to anyone (and that's what one calls the possessive case). - - - The job of Morey Hall bell girl is left by Bernice Dugan to any unsuspecting soul. - - There is a rumor afoot that Lud-DeanCapt. etc:, officially known as Arvilla Ludwitzke, will leave art appreciation to almost anyone, but reserves the right to her talent of making baskets on the maple. - - - Eleanor Kugler wills her admiration for "little" people to Lorraine Lorenzen. - - - Arlene Janes could find no one person worthy of her joketelling ability, and so has decided to divide it equally between Liz Harper and E. Qua:;t, with M. Neil putting in a strong bid for it. - - - We wouldn't want to leave out the Navy, and so we must tell about Florence Bernhardt's decision to leave her admiration for bell-bottomed trousered men to Margaret Anderson, who isn't worried about the inheritance at present. - - " To Isabelle Weiser goes Cloette Berlin's immaculate hairdo. - - - Lorraine McNary leaves her ambitious nature to Blanche Carlson.

Cheatin' on the Sandman 'Twas just another night at Shepard, not a creature was stirring except some fifty girls-it being only 3:24 a. m. First floor was calm. Six feet to the "dean's" room isn't exactly sound-proof, one must admit, there being no two ways about that. Industrious second floor was making preparations for bed. The 12 :20's had been in for some time now, so Quast, Carlson, and Stip pulled in their eyeballs and shut the window. Gerry was checking to see that everyone got to bed before she did, so as not to break her

long-standing record of 864 hits, 46 misses, and no errors in getting to bed last. S. Olson appeared from her room fully dressed-she thought it was time for breakfast. The bridge game on th ird was dwindling rapidly. Every one was in, so Sykes shut the fire escape door for the evening . S. LeUo was singing her theme-song from a tub of Lifebouy, and Francis and Pee Wee were re lating their evening adventures to eager listeners. Collins and Sprick were fighting over a check for services rendered from the Lake City Chamber. of Commerce, with B. Elwood referring. All of a sudden IT appeared. A p .j.-clad fem just outgrowing the Bobby Sock stage was tearing down the hall, yelling at the top of her nasal twang. After the other girls were able to calm her down, this fugitive from a dame gang told of a horrible nightmare she had just had. It all centered around a gaunt fellow singing, " One Meat Bawl" at the top of his draft classification ability. Now anyone who has ever had any connection with the currently popular Die-No-Mo shows at th is institution will be able to trace the psychological impl ications of that dream, so the story continues without further comment. The girls put the nightmare victim back in her bed after tossing the other two girls out of it, and went back to their respective lodgings. Dreams that night were many-dreams of hot fudge sundaes a ¡n d dancing parties, of football games and automobile trips, of dog races, horse races, and last but not least, boat races-dreams, all of them.

A Nite at Morey Having been brought up to believe that gossip is an evil thing, I have made it my practice to obtain all information first hand. As I wished to find out how things were running in Morey (or rather, who was running things in Morey), I tucked my equipment under my arm and headed for first floor where the "gang" hangs out. Setting my little stool in front of the first door, I erected my periscope to the keyhole and began my firsthand research of the situation. In the semi-darkness I could see five freshmen huddled around a ouija board. One of the girls (I could tell by the question she had not been out in the world much) asked, "When will I get married?" (With me it is a case of IF.) As I have no use for men-not that I woudn't have if there were any to speak of-1 collapsed my periscope and went to the next door. As I turned to go, a white flash passed me in the hall . Was it a bird? Was it a plane? Was it Superman? . I found it was Moonyeen Parker doing her cartwheels in her housecoat. About this time "Casby the Cop" came along with her threatening look and I ducked into a broom closet. After this thrilling ordeal I soon found myself at the end of a waiting line. Thinking perhaps I might be on the receiving end of a free lunch, I waited patiently in line and. offered to share my stool with the girl in front of me. When we did get into the room we saw the others madly writing. With the thought that someone's studies have been too much for her, and she had gone crazy and was writing blank checks, I became anxious for my turn to come. What a letdown to find it was only a girl turned gypsy who was analyzing handwriting. My instructors had already analyzed me several times, and not wishing to hear the awful truth again, I made a hasty exit. The Physical Education department is well represented in Morey as most of the majors on second floor are in that field. I am told they are not the ones who use third floor hall as a race track, but that it is more ot those freshmen . It was a good thing the government dosed race tracks. It has added at least ten years to the life of Morey. Calculating the time by the moonshine angle on the window sill, I tiptoed back to my own little cell, counting two quiet rooms on the way. I decided it was too nice a night to study; so, tuck ing my findings of the evening into my nightmare sack, I hopped into my bed and fell fast asleep.

T. C. B Nation of Sugar 1. How do you pick up a dropped stitch? 2. The paper must be out 3. June in January 4. Forgot your rubbers 5. Elwood 6. Pepsodent fans 7. For whom is she waiting? 8. Barb

9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17.

Oh, my Taffy, who else? Chucky Looks like Rae Marne's Is it Mistletoe? "Spree" !\Jelson and troup Wow! We're the gals from the Institute

18. Property of the Lodgers 19. This is the way we spend M. E. A 20. The gals from the South 21. Pals 22. Smiles 23. Yoo-hoo, Hollywood! 24. Approved by the Hayes office 25. Slurp!

''Sweets'' in Spite of Rationing 1. Andy-his whistle, pencil, and band 2. You try to figure this one out 3. Henry 4. Mammy Willy 5. Schoenrock 6. Sweater gal 7. They deserve a whistle

8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13.

Hang on tight, Hope That Spring Grove flash Fascinating Mausie Cigarette girl Ah, yes-they wanted men 14. Lucy and Pat take time out

15. Here we are again 16. Ready or not, here we come. 17. Sizes 5-8, take your pick 18. Shy ones 19. Ready for P. T. A.? 20. Seasick, Schoenrock? 21. Bobby-socks 22. Bedtime story

It Can't Happen Here

Rationing Hits the Campus

Helen Adams whispering-Midge Anderson without something to say-Florence Bernhardt without a smile-Ruth Bierbaum and Marilyn Nelson raising the roof of MoreyMary Jane Borger unprepared in class-Betty Boyum with her hair down-DeWald without Sallet-Genore when she didn't believe everything she heard-Blanche Carlson happyBetty Cross anywhere but the social roomMr. Scarborough not knowing which way is north-Mr. Boots whistling at his work-Reginald St. John in chapel-John Little not grinning-Beth Tooker without her make-up -Dorothy Wesenberg turning down a soldier's address-Putt when she wasn't tracking down gossip-Pee Wee Schmidt still sleeping at 7 :30 a. m.-Ryberg without Rae Maren Olson-Lelia when she wasn't saying "Youse is a good goii"-Taffy without Tiffy-A DieNo-Ma show without being Bredesonal izedFrancis when she really had read all her lit. assignment-Ben Darrow when she wasn't writing letters in class-Sonny Dahl when he missed a basket-Dorothy Carlson in anyone else's room but E. Quast's-Bris when she couldn't smile-Willy when she wasn't ready to go to Spanton's-Dr. Murphy excusing class when the final bell rings-Bredeson with all her library fines taken care of-Mausie when she wasn't too busy-Becky Davis with no make-up on-Lucy Dittrich when she wasn't giggling-Elwood doing "Weasle's" laundry-Clara Larson when she had had enough sleep-Flo Walch without her long well-groomed hair-Betty Cushman with nothing new to wear-Betty Johnson not up to some mischief-Turner without "boogie woogie''-Jean LeMay with the blues-Spree without a song-Aiverna with nothing to do -One Zamboni without the other Zamboni.

Rationing would have our vote If we could name the goods, But all these rationed things, you see, Are not the ones we think should be. If we students had our way, The things we first would ration Would. be assignments once a month And every week vacation. The males here are so very few, The poor girls don't know what to do. They look at pictures to make them gay Of Sinatra, Johnson, or Turhan Bey. Even students seem to be On the list of items rare, But something's always going on So boredom we need never bear. We may not number thousands, (And we certainly do not!) But we believe in QUALITY, And we're happy with our lot. -Jean Zamboni

Spring Moment Spring evening. And in the sky A pale full moon keeps company With a lone star. Tranquility, peace. Warm winds Carrying thoughts for a soul to feed upon. And then a rumble growing slowly to Crashing thunder, as nature lets loose Her forces on the world. While Human figures scurry thither, "iaces wide with surprise An "oh"ing and an "ah"ing at God's mighty show A treetop's singing welcome to the rain. At first a roving drop testing the time. And then a myriad of drops rushing earthward Tumbl ing over and over, down and down To the open mouth of earth. A chorus of water led by a ribbon of lightning. Drops fall, then three, then one. And through the clouds, parted by unseen hands A light appears and shines on silver-plated rooftops. Here below, it's spring. And in the sky A pale full moon keeps company with a star. Charlotte Erwin

This and That Ray: Say, Chuck, what's that book you're reading' Dahl: " What 20 Million Girls Want." Ahern: Lemme see if they spelled my name right. "I got the socks you kn itted for me," wrote That Certa in One to Jackie P., " but I love you just the same." Harper to sailor: So, you were on a submarine. What did you do? Sailor to Harper: Oh, I ran forward and held her nose when we were ready to dive. Schwabe, watching boat races : What's that bright th ing down there in the water? Greer Schwabe: Why, that's the moon. Schwabe: Then please tell me how I got up here. Kugler's philosophy: A modest girl never pursues a man. Nor does a mousetrap pursue a mouse. Dean, to couple in beau room : You know, we turn the lights out at 10.30 in this hall . Male voice from said room : Gee, that's darn nice of you. "Oh, dear," she exclaimed, " I've missed you so much." Then she raised the revolver and fired again. Janes: Lello, vat's a vacuum? Lello: A vacuum is a void. Janes: I know, but vat's the void mean? A vacation is a short duration of recreation preceded by a long period of anticipation and fallowed by a suitable period of recuperation.


Ahern: Carol, dearest, I'm burning with love for you. DeWald: Come now, Ray. Don' t make a fuel of yourself. Gerry: Is my dress too short? Gen: It' s either too short or you' re in it too far. Gerry: Listen, dear, d id you ever take chloroform? Gen: No, who teaches it?


Guest at Morey: I would like to see someone with a little authority around he re. Midge A.: What can I do for you. I have about as little authority as anybody. Matchan : I almost got married once. I was in love with a farmer' s daughter and also a butcher"s daughter. Eskelson: Why didn't you marry one of them? Match an: I d idn't know whe ther to marry for butter or for wurst.




We'll Always Remember, and Never Forget


Possibly we might forget the sine of a 30 degree angle, the Committee of Ten, or the poems of David Greenhood, but far be it from us to ever forget our first week of pushing pencils over Thurston tests upon entrance-the meatballs written up in popular song (only we did get bread with Morey Hall meat bails) -our nickels that found their way in McVey's jute box when "South" was in vogue-that horrible substitute for an old-fashioned glass of water (early morning rising bells) -the many reasons why the $85 yard Iight in front of the dorms should be removed (save electricity and yard space, to mention a few) -the importation of the Naval Unit from the bluff-the week-end spreads between blinking of lightsthat 10.29 line-up at Macs-a quiet chapel hour at Spanton's-the artistry on the doors of the botany lab-the social committee what had so much to do--that Syracuse polish that no one took a shine to--that "elite" town clique that wouldn't be bothered-Mr. Davis' immortal quotation, "I'm the fellow they call Eddie down at the high school"-those penny fines that started many a merry chase-versatile Dean Lud who united a house dividedthe Schwabe-Greer romance that kept every-one guessing-the servicemen who came back to visit-and Gladys Anderson who made them welcome-the Varga pictures that were conspiciously absent during open house at homecoming-the monthly stamp rallies always surprising us-our character-building basketball games-those salvage bins that lend atmosphere to the Grecian urn-the whisperings whenever a new shipment of bars and - - - -s hit Mac's and Spanton's-that Morey-Shepard Basketball fued between old friends-Ma's popularization of little boy caps-the landslide of presidential candidate Dewey (with Casby counting votes) -Mutton, mutton, who's got the mutton (no one-its's in the hash) -Matchan's promoting the good neighbor policy between Lucas and the Shepard preceptress-Moonbeam (need it be said?)the independence of the school clocks when it came to keeping time-the day the faculty modeled dunce caps on stage-Bredeson's fabulupchuous vocabulary-the unbiased and often fair decisions of the dorm councilQueen Vi crowned by Vern-orchids to Croonie via Ashley-Midge's immortal Worms and stale jokes-the cider and doughnuts at the hard times party-lesson plans at the eleventh hour-saying "happy birthday, Carrol" with flowers - lots of them-the "Back Home for Keeps" pictures-the ruins of West Lodge and the old playing cards found therein-the slack boat racing season-Henry's illness after election day-the look of consternation on the face of the mailman as some 50 oddly assorted girls rush at him every morn-the new dean's gavel-Sylvia Lelia as the redheaded Russ i a n, Stephan Stephanovitch-Taffy Grimm's psychological deductions-all the chess games Mr. Jackson won-contemporary

literature assignments that sent the dorm electricity bill sky high-the baron ringing downstairs on the house phone and eagerly awaiting contact-Or. Talbot's "Do you get my point?"-Ciarice LaValla's blond ha ir Ruth Kottschade's quiet efficiency-Mildred Holliday's smile-Harper's German accent in "Tomorrow the World"-that pin-up boy Charles on Mrs. B's dresser-Mary Neil's nose for news-Shirley Olson's class notes-Lorraine Casby's pop corn and discipiinary famethe Shepard Hall "yellow scandal sheet" of uncertain origin and doubtful fame-our new 1 :20 fates cramped by the new midnight curfew.

Famous Last Words Bet I get home before you do, even if you are taking the next bus. He'd never ask that in a test. They can't flunk me out, the school needs the tuition. I'll set the alarm for five, and finish studying in the morning. I didn't read the catalogue. Go ahead and take it; it's a snap course. Ah-spring!!

Waste from the Wenonah Clara: What is Sykes so mad about? Collins: She stepped on that new weighing machine with a speaker attached that tells your weight and the voice called out, "One at a time, please." Johnny Little-Say, old man, can you let me have five ... Byrl Stitch-No ... Little-... minutes of your time? Stitch- ... trouble at all, old scout. Taffy: Tiffy will eat off your hand. Mi:is Knapp: That's what I'm afraid of. Mr. Jederman: The worst thing about history is that every time it repeats itself, the price goes up. Hulberg-1 like girls dumb and beautiful Beautiful so I'll love them And dumb so they wi II love me. June Maness: I would like some alligator shoes. Betty Johnson: What size shoes does your alligator wear? A hug is a lot of energy gone to waist. Dr. Coppock Mr. Grimm: Do I know your father, Miss Peterson? ~

Betty: No, but you know my sister. She works at the credit bureau. B. Feine-Fishing? Dr. MacDonald-No, drowning worms.




Rationed Visitors on Rationed Visits 1. 2. 3. 4.

Beeg Charlie Scared, Don? Foxy's Kannel Dog with Dugan in background 5. Gosh--6. Roy

7. Ugh, ugh-Chief Mehus and squaw

8. We all remember McGrew!

9. Ronnie 10. Bill 11. Dick on leave; Charlie on furlough

12. Johnnie

Those Rare Shoe Stamps 1. West Lodge-we'll remember you 2. Heil, T. C. 3. The "B's" 4. Shirley 5. A letter, right? 6. What have we here? 7. Miss Darrow

8. Bound for the old fishing hole 9. Don't fence me in! 10. Were those the good old days? 11. We won 12. Birthday party

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 purpose-

ful 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.


10,000 Graduates


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


Phone 3030

68-70 East Fourth St.

Best Wishes ...


Compliments of

Winona Hotels, Inc. HOTEL WI NONA






Winona, Minn.





Jones and Kroeger

108 West Third Street -- Phone 2202

Fl NE FURS Sl NCE 189 7

Compliments of

Nash Clothing Store "Walk a block and save"


W. Woolworth Co.

Complete line of QUALITY CLOTHING

Winona, Minn.

For Dress and Sports Wear

Compliments of


Mississippi Valley Public Service Co.


Friendly Service Since 1855 66 E. Second St.

Phone 4052

Winono, Minn.

Better Plumbing and Heating


Since 1868


E. W. Toye Supply Co. Dial 3072

170 Center St.

BotsFord lumber Company

Wnen your tires need repairing, Bring them to

Rademacher Drug Co.

H. B. Macemon

Standard Super Service DRUGS-PAINT-GLASS

4th and Johnson

Winona, Minn.

We specialize in 59 West Second Street

Bowes Seal-Fast Tube and Casing Repairs Telephone 7579

Pick-up Service

Williams Hotel & CoFFee Shop FINE FOOD and BEVERAGES




-A Good Place to Trade-

Winona Phone 2876 Frank Williams

John Williams

Compliments of



Upland Products Co.



64 East 2nd Street Winona


>.il'...1'***"i§t.Vi'u ......,.< CIHTIEA ST. WINONA, MINN.

· Minnesota

Aksel Andersen


Furniture and Interior Decorating


Drapery Material


103-1 05 - 107 Center Street Winona


Ladies & Children's Ready to Wear 54 East 3rd

Phone 5511

Flash Through College W ith

Stager Jewelry Store A CAROLE KING FROCK W . J . Warmington

Jordan •s Apparel Corner Third and Main Streets 60 West Third Street



Morgans Jewelry Store


"The Store Where Youth is Served"

Siebrecht F /oral Co.

Reqlstered Jeweler


A.ulcaa Ge111Soclet~


Compliments of the

FOODCRAFT-Fine Food Products

Hardt's Music and Art Shop We Welcome Your Patronage

Distributed by



Son Company

Winona, Minn.

For Better Quality Footwear

Snack Shop

13 & () Shoe Company

Corner Third and Main DOWNY FLAKE DOUGHNUTS Soda Fountain

57 West Third Street






Phone 7523









McVey•s Ice Cream Shop

S. S. Kresge Co.

We hope we have done our part toward making your year

5c to 25c Store-5c to $1 .00 Store

a pleasant one Dial 7508

451 Huff Street

Haddads Cleaners & Hatters

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


Winona Better Cleaning

4 hr. Service


Exchange Building

Phone 3366


Giving to millions of families in every state of the Union



of the


Edwin A. Brown Co.



PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS The Rexall Store Kodaks, Cine Kodaks and Kodak Supplies

Winona Clinic

Pletkeâ&#x20AC;¢s Staple and Fancy Groceries -


11 3 East Third Street



126 East 3rd St.

Winona, Minn.

Baker's Shoes 165 Center Street

Slipper Shop

National Tea Co. QUALITY MEAT and GROCERIES Minnesota






Save at Grants W . T. Grant Co.

66 East Third St.



The Star Shoe Repair Shop Cleaning, Dyeing and Repairing

67 Main Street

Phone 2344 174 Main St.




Take Your Picture Doctor of Dental Surgery

Edstrom Studio U. of Minn. 17 1

Ford Hopkins Company

Telephone 2936


52-54-56 East Third Street Drugs-Toiletries-Tea Room

20 I East Third St.

Phone 2175



Compliments of


Winona Theatre Co.

Home of TAYLOR MADE ICE CREAM Complete Fountain Service



I 59 W. King St.

Phone 4515

Dear Alumnus Your day of receiving has passed and your day of giving has come. Those who have gone before you have been giving in order that you might have had the opportunities you have enjoyed at the Winona State Teachers College. Join the Winona States Teachers College Alumni Association as your first act of giving. Through that membership ·'you will be in touch with the activities/ needs/ and progress of our beloved school and you will receive the WINONAN during your life time. Life Membership is only $5.00. 11




Compliments of



Winona, Minnesota



Ac â&#x20AC;˘ cent - tchu - ate the Positive

And Ges - tic - u - late your Signiture

Oh Friend of Mine


~rite a


WAR RATION BO Ide.nTific.a..tion





5ig n(ltur(.,




( f«.rson to whom booK \s \~".l\L(Ld. lf c.,u.cl\. a. ptrson is or ~\t~ , lLMth.<Lt- )"T"\LL~ $\~ ·, n. h,i '=> bCLh.oJf. )



p(.rson is u.na.b I<L to b<LWf.)





LOCAL BOARD ACTIO Js~ULd b~- Wi~n&. ~tat~

T C.

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Wenonah Yearbook - 1945  

The Wenonah Yearbook is the official yearbook for Winona State Teachers' College.

Wenonah Yearbook - 1945  

The Wenonah Yearbook is the official yearbook for Winona State Teachers' College.


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