Wenonah Yearbook - 1913

Page 1



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I I WENONAH

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PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1913 WINONA STATE NORMAL SCHOOL

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DR. CLYDE 0. RUGGLES

Q

LYDE 0. RUGGLES "as horn in jefferson Countv. lo\\'a. December 7. 1878. After graduating from High School he attended. in 1895-1896. the :\'ormal Training department of the Hedrick. lo\\a, schools. and in 1901 entered the Iowa State Teachers College. During the ;. ear 190 I he ''as elected principal of the schools at Cra'' fords, ille. Jo,, a. remaining there until 1903. He then returned to the IO\\a State Teachers College. While there. he represented the school in interstate debate. ''as class orator in 1906. and was editor-in-chief of the Annual. He received the degree of A. B. in 1906. The next year \\as spent at the State University of Iowa and while there he ,,¡as elected to a scholarship, assisted Prof. Laos in the Department of Economics. and at the end of the year's work he received the degree of A. M. Upon the recommendation of Prof. Laos he was given funds by the Carnegie Institution at Washington. D . C.. to '' ork out some industrial phases of Iow a and \Visconsin history. He attended Han ard Uni'versity m 1907-1909. and during his first Jear there was elected to the Tappan scholarship. In the summer of 1909 he ''as engaged to do research '' ork for the '\.ational ~lonetary Commission. He received the Ph D. degree from Han ard in FebruarJ . 1913. He married Frances E. Holmes. a classmate at the Iowa State Teachers College. in August. 1906.

# f tE ARE DED ICAT I:\G THIS A:--.JNUAL TO DR. CLYDE 0. RUGGLES- WHY' DO'.. 'T YOU J...::\'0\\' DR. RCGGLES,

\JJ


•


~foRF-Y

•

I hLL ''o \\1 sr Lnnc1


PRESIDENT GU Y E . MAX\VELL

e

UY E. J\ IAX \\'E.LL. our Presiden t. friend and

counselor. is esteemed a nd honored by e\¡er)one in the \\ ide circle of his acq ua intance. H e always has the interests of the school keen ly at heart. h is serv ices effecti ng not onl y a ma ter ia l growth but a lso a decided up lift toward h igher idea ls. H e is wa rml y sympathetic. responsi\e to duty. reverent, a nd loyal to idea ls. H is desire to gi,¡e a square deal to a ll and his clear sense of honor and fa irness ha\e given him a large place in the hearts of t he students a nd facu lty. He is e\ er ready to com mend the good a nd to help and encourage \\ here help a nd encouragement are needed. \\ e '' Il l e\ er remember. as a noble man and lovi ng frie nd our P res1dent.





FACULTY

ln-.tl'lt.S (J\YIURO. \ \I J>.n;ltol,,t-'" unr/1 lr$lor\' of f-:..1tlCtll1Vn l..:nux Colkgc, (,alc,i-ur,.. Ill . ( ;raJuc.ltc ~ork. ) ale llan. arJ unJ Bcrhn l 01\ cl'lt u..~,. Oratory ~~~ I· nu:r,.on Colle~~

\\' II \1L "'"' B ~ ::;,'V/vgy Ulld l'hv.tltt.~l ,')cutiCt' \lochogan State ~<•rmal n,llegc OhvcL Collt.'\.tt:. l OIVt..'f"'tl ,. o( 1\lt<hi!!Ufl •

llti-U\(.dll)I-\UI...,liR,B ~

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L. 13r-.=r o. B

'\;onnal Sch•~>l, I ca<h,-r, Colle~.:

Jot I ' I h-.R\H'-

s,,rn

tt.lumwl 7 ra,nmg l..a-,t SLn>uJ,hurg State ~orm.tl School Pa ~ummcr &hool. r eac..:hcr.;. C.olkf.('-'. Columhru L'm, .cNtt\

II ~PI (h."'\' 0".1u ns. 1111 •na State '-•,rmal ~hool, \ 1<J-."'-U.:hu,~.:l c' School ol Tl·<.:hnuhtg}. ~or mal \n Sdl<~t•l. Bo~· I on. Ht

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Coloro.h.J~,

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\\mona State '-ormal

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)J., ,., FoRo

'/ c:t.Jdter

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STAPI ~.~

f::lemenldf}' ,\'chool

\\mono State "\.ormnl Sc.:honl Culumhia Sch()(.,l of Oraton<

Ch1cago; Teachers College. Columhm t·mvcr-.•ty

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Bt RKHOLOl·R. Ptt B. '/ ('uc.ha m Elttmtntor'· Schpc/ h:an'il'S Statt ~ormal Sch« 1ol. l m • \ <:r-.ll \ o( Chacagn.

}< IL'- Jl.f 11<>1.:1"' I H A Jl 'vi .S B () f "' .\Cit>llU. H..llutl\ und I t~IU1 ( '' ct ( .olfcgc \ fJch•~:·m ) ale

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Tcm:ha m l::.IC"mc.·ntc.Jry .'~«.h'"''' ~tate ~urmal l 01\ t.:,-....ll \ : l mver-.,JlV of ChiCUAU. l"c-u\.:ht.:rs C.ollcgc Columl-•a l m\'cr,•t \

llhno1~

""A Btllcusdwlcl '"' ll.fAlTI """' Arll "

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.s

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( dlc:o:c '-c\\ ) ork C1t ~

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B ,\ , B.S.

, \.uocwlt' m J.:.mJcrf.tUit·n l~luhllum

\\'clfc,Jcv College T <<lchcr' Collt.:g~.· Columhaa l n1\cr~H\

orn. B C'HOA.PL""''c •. '1 . B Engh~h l.lnd Ltttratuu lou a Stntc College: Cornell l no \ cr-.1t \ '-c"- York

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Lr·,mu. B St·H ,l-:\\t .. r . A U Rew. lutR

In" a Stmc Tcachc,-.. College, l no · \ cr-..L' p( ( :hica~o

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1101'<.1

llost'"'· iollRI,.h. Pr111uNI of Hoth School \lu..:h&gan ~tate '-( rnMI Collt!~otl.'

C Coo HY B p, . S B C.rugraf>hv· l\1~<:hogan State '-.:onnal C.olle~t< . C11 \RI

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mvcr,it \ n(

Ch!C<U(r)

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,\dtotJl \\'anon<J State 'nm1al Schnnl

J ·, ORE,C.t L. Ot!lUI

Ru:HARI>'. P11

B

'~' \\'omen

l mvc,....ll \ of \.1tchutan

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L ppcr IU\\ a l nl\ cr'll v

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nrk

l ni\"C,....It\.UOI\Cr..itvofChu.:a)l·>.

II. llu\\LLL Elttmt•ntar.v ,..;cllwl \\r mona State '\;ormal Scho::Jl '/ ~ach!!r

hAl Bo YLR 'I .:u~:her ln l:.."lt'm~rtldr)· Sc:.hcMl \Vmona State '-unnal Sd)( ,J

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t:

s"'"" ·'

Plry3lcal L:.lu~atton

B

S1mp-.on Cullct.tc. lo\\ u 5tute I c..ch ..

cr- College. I larvanJ Summer l mvcr-..IL~ tll ltuh.

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MILDRI 0 \\'Rl < K

'vt.\R II QL ll

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\ dt:murc littlt: m0;ud v. 1th ··., .\ natun:. -.o rTMx.k...,t <:~nJ a bcw1tc.;hmg glanc..: ... rurc. ) ou h J rJiv. at first. see the ~trength that ' ' there· ·

I SABI:L Ll L LL Bl,.\

I H'LE:-. STOL DT

J\{)\

"Ahovc al l.

il

' tudt·nt."

''I ha\'c u hcan '' tth room fur C\'t:ry

)O\ •

··1 am ~urc cure ' "'on cncm\ to life" ·

'-.LSSII: \11LI.I R Am ''\Vorkm-'C" line L«wmg' .\h.

· r,~

not m her

\t.:-o,

and I hat'"

~uhhmc .

I D ITH \I 13LA"-;CIIi\Rl)

L1

wt~T<l"-

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· If u w<>rJ he \\onh a shc~cl.

' I hen :'\llcrn.:c '' \\orth t\\o [12]

II \RRIS ( , PI·. IT \\-1'n'"' \o' ' \oJ hut hun-elf aJmll' nn rarulld ..

n Au\

\ h ' '-EAPUI 1-..

ED:-J.\ V K I '-'GSLI.) !-tPR.I'-<• \ :\IllY

l -ll\1

\I\\: a):.,; then. '' tth !ot•Jl..J rnu..,lc

At>\· ,

'She w1ll argue o il n•ghL I o prove sht: '' rtghc ··

RL BY S< II \L,LL

Ct "R" S. D "She speaks. hchavc> anJ ;Jet' JU' t u' ,he ought

AL.LI L O LSO!'.: "'\;()Rltl BRA/'\.( I I

AO\

"S•Icmc '"' hl·r one t;hr~.:. nh.:rtt


\\ 1'- II'RLD '-

I D.\ \\ ILKI'-:SO'St (.

tL\kl Lt..\

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\\'r-1 C:O\tt-

gentle. nxxlC>l .mJ demurt.: htth: mu.aJ

.. -1 he

fusuR Al s D ''" She docth lottie ktndncss

~I )A\tl'

\hi)

\\ htch m::an\ le..t\ 1.: undt )nl'

111· \t

\\orJ ne\cr n>Uhlc · ·

un~r1okcn

~ou-..c~ l

(;0\\ I R

\D\

llcr n:rv ( ro\\ "' urc (am:r. far. Than 'mol~' of other maoJcn" arc

• I rue a .. u Jtal to the -.un. Ahhough ot h.: not 'honc-J upc:,

<...LRTRL DE JOHt\:SO'-. PRI ~To'

\t)\

\\l'n''

\ mau.J of grace and plctc nlOJc:,l y ••

f.:Om-

'ever tdle a rnoment. hut throfl\' and thoughtful for uthcr-.."

I

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a c.:harmcr anJ t.:nuiJ almc:ht read the thPu~ht' ul m~n ·-

"'.shl' \HI"'

\\ 11.1 ~

··~he I '

Aov

Look I She ,... \\ mdmg ur the v. atch of her v. ol. hy anJ h~ tl wrll ~trtke . "

not

\\ orth ••

cnl1'••4,:loU'

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o( her

~IIII"R

LO\\I:I.L K< •• ··1 lcr kmdnc·····• anJ humor Bttt \l.o

arc c.:nnt mualh rc\ calcJ •·

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OOROTII) D1 \\ \RT ST. ·'l HA''· \I AO\'. '':'\1oJc,l Julie DorOih,."'

:'\I~R<.;ARI 1 Wt '-01 Rl ICII

\\'r'O'-A

J<c.

"She·._ vcrv. 'lrv (.1UICL And thou~h1ful we Jed are."

Bl

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Fl LlM

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''A moJc,t numl, ~<t 'o<:lfpo ......c...,..,cd \\ 1t hal ·

:'\11 LDRll) ( ARI I \R I GALI:O.,\Illl

\\' ....

IIAL:LL Wlllf,LY , .. ........ l.I\J-"()11...

"Budt fur comfort. not for "'f'l<.'f:J.

' 1·\l D \\llrJ 1FT R1· owoo•> F.o\1 1 '

.. Tno darhng fnr anythmg. ··

·\ 0\'

\\ II \1 \ CRA!'\E fO\to'\IIA\\K, \\ l "t.

\Q\',

"The ~lorv of 11 firm. capaciUU!o! mtnd ··

M ILDRED 01 SO.,

l<c;

''She al\\ a\~ ts the s.c.~me ''She i-. \nUn,:: In C:lcl1UO~. good fnmJ YounRcr m ltxlk"'. and sull To everyone "he know~. younger m 'con. ··

And thl"t ,..., JU"'t \\hat make.., us ~urc,

That 'he will ne'er have foes ...

Ll CY 1 ROS I Slll l \\All R.

LAKC C ll Y

''A woman gooU \\ uhout

"' \Vhcn worJ... lnlcrfcrt.:.., with ltl\c affoer.., forget the

pn..:tcn't: "

work ~ ··

114]

Aov.

Rl Ill 'kKII '\1 :\ov. "'"'~J\1'01"

MJLDRI D LLJ I'-GSO'

·· 1 rx:r,cvcrc nnJ I accom-

··1 here I~ rcu~on in "'hat ( "'8V or cl-..c I wou iJn' t

l'll<h .

AD\.

s.av u ·•


r-.1.\) ROWLES

11.\RR Y \\HITI:

Dmx.1 ( '"'LI' \11\ • Hc:-r hcurl ., n<lt an her v.nrk . H

j,

somc\\herc

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' " I 'm

cl

man u( much m'l·

r.,urtancc. lnok at me•"

""'

·· I hn' modest und gcmlc. 'he rule' her t>wn mmJ ,

'Bic,-..cJ \\ 1th plam rt:U"<m omJ •·.ohcr ~en!-(! ··

.1\mhttlou .... hut ..,till not a ~~~~--~~~~~~~~~

10'-. \ CIIJLSO'-. · She h 1 qutetnesc; of man n r. unJI"ilUri,:J h, ,Rnm arnbllton

I·""'' AOIOA: and po..,-.ahlv ..,tudu>u.., ·

•••Nng

In ,. dl!o.hang and ,-.ur,um" lh< h(lhl lh.ol loe> on """ man" c\cs. lla been nn hc.1rt-" un 0

\1r,,hAt"')ll"Jo(( I •.u.:t und neat nes., hccornc u laJ, ..

II \TI II: JESSI -..; An' I h:r huar ·~ not more 'unnv thun her heart ·

~t C:tiAFU E"~

·

\l)\

lnJ(

\t)\'

SPRP-.<· \ .\LLLY

hn of a gnnd ..

Ll I \t

d

JO£· Y '-L CL'-< I

G<X)UIH I

I'he 'oltt.!T charm that tn h.:r mannC'r I ies. , .. rramcJ (() cart 1\"atc. \ ct not 'urpra'c ··

\\

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\

.,\()\

• ll~r ll\ciV look ... a 'Prlttht1\ n·nnd J,-.;clo'~ "

\rl\ . !-t• P\la '',\ J.;ooJ heart. a "-cncrou s

.....oul. An 1111«:11t.•t.:t

~·,fine : ·


\' IOI. ET Kl Ll'-i \ov.

·she: '" an artr\t in more \\H'' than one"

A\1A'<D.\ DO'-i \1 DS<N Sr PAlL If our heart-. arc t:hcc.:r\'. there '' 'un,hmc "'hc.:"r· t:\C:r

\()\ ,

· I h1s Ia'' ..;c, m:at. "nh

'mile so -.v.cct ~ I Ia-. v.un mv nght s:t'x-x..l-

"'11 "

FtClRI- ....U ·

·sm4.;cn:. J)!am anJ ~.nJ ..

t:ll::\1 hcartt.-d,

go

' h''f .\ POl l '

\ IABI L \1<" It

' I"'"""''~'ll~ hkc fu n anJ

" '··

I hkc oukcs 'Bout as well a' rnu't fulk'

GEORG I\ 1':,\SPER 4\ll\'

maucr v.hat tht..• J,,_ he al"a'' flnJ room lo Jl'..-

~o

CU,~IOO

h( •. • J lt.:r countl·nancc hctrav4...-.J a f'<'accful mmJ \ppJ 1.10'

OwA

ro''-'

F 11 \t .. Pica">C, mav I ha"c: iJn •

c.thcr cup of t:ofTl·c.,·

a~-trcc,' '

Jh ......... .......

y

\Vu'n'-~A

Ao\ . · l larrv am I: (rnm care I

.un fn:c . \\'hv an.:n·t the\ all contl:nt lrkc mt , ..

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\\C

\:--..:--...\ J \lc(,IIJ E !'I •RJ:-..;c, \.-\ I l l Y

:-.OR..\ \LRJ.: Rc ... ttH>Ro ····1 , .. the mmd 1 hat thc h~.h ru•.:h. •

Au\

CA'- Il Y

n1.1J..~,. s

G()(KJ &::n~4.:

KI'-DLR(;AJ:. [[·_,

nature anJ gooJ rnu ... t t:H.:r J(JIO ·•

11·\:fl. C. BL 'd)LI E Srn t \\A I FR

"'l lt:r v.a\., .Jrl·

V.8\'

rJca~dnlOl'~'•

.,\rk.l hcr path' nrc pc;o<.:c.:

of


\1\RIO:-..

Ll CY lX)RI\ \ L C"t 1-lX>''" \o'-

\1\BII K>\ISI :R

\ I ~LKLSI(K

!'> () \u\' Quoct, but forceful"

J'ARKLJ<

\

'"' 0

-.wcct ••tttrat:t 1\'t: ltnJ

of grace, (.onttnual comfo rt

10

her

\\I

:\L:' \I>\

A

" nc.

'1<:\Cr \ d ~lra)t...J

<I<

I l< \ Rl SSI II J\(,

h r N! lu lov,.

BFRTI"-.;C L. \l Rl 11·-

Bl-l.LE ,\ , lA{ \)

\\'t'o'·' \[l\ A'Ct:.O " ,\ maoJcn nc,·er hoiJ. Of 'JllrH, 'llll anJ qu1ct •

Cn1 Rl,\\C)(lO \t)\ '!><:cks 111 t>c ~t••.J . 1->ut aun' not to l"-c ~rcat "

!' \RI LJI: \\ FOSTER K<. \\ hat a laugh' <:an \f)\..1 11(.".11 t l''

1\l)\

' l lnncst.

~ orldlv

\\ays, nut yet

t:o.lfnt:!~<ol and"'''~

\\t'(l'\

· -r,, my hu''

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Ja\ ··

'"'F SLLLI\ \-.;

1!>.\Bl:Ll.l: S\\' \'-:SO'

(,t I 'CO£

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ton \\1-.c."'

fac.:c

III,RilrT\ \1

\ lottie man.l woth 1->roght,

In

..

\ HH 1"-IA

1-\,(

•• \ nU I rvm her camt.:"-l eve-.. \ ...cnou... 'oul I !'I lo •k mg (17J


1 1 ,\~l'L \',, D1 BOG.\RT Zt \18ROT' \0\ ''Oh. 'it\ t: me from the

ha,lc. nol't..", anJ heat. Th<.~t 'J"Mul' ~arc·, mu ... ac

IIEIL'\, f lEU) \\' .\Y:\T\

··o,

l..ccr"

~\\'EE:-.;EY

\1.\RII; ( '\.1J' ' I

. \0\ rn~ ann.x:cnr ~rc.u ··

.

makl" nthc,.....,

\POl I~

··· 1~~~!~~

rnmh

EL\11 :R

I \1'\,lOR \ov

of lh1~

Rcull~ 4U1lC'

a'tuunJ u ... \nd ""hc:n "c cumc to put them du""· \\e f<!unJ the tu,k hevonJ

'~cc:t ·•

J

\0\

... r hcrc \\a.., a man su

\"Cf \'

meek.

to ~qucak ." '

u'

\.I \1\I'L Fll fieLD \V1'u~,

!;pr-.n '' \\ 1th hfe unJ all m 1t Sh..: "'Ct.:llh qUite cnntcnt."'

<.;ERTRL DE I I \\.SO:-; Ff-:Rllll

"'

f n her cxpcncncc all hl:r f ncnJ.., rcllcJ I lea' en "'th h...-r heir• anJ

nature v. a' her gurJc ··

I.E\\'El.l.A C\ f PI,:-; ROD f:\U llll

·· ye,, thank vou

r:;c,~:t ~-~~;,, (Ill(

''"

l fed

naf'

Bl.SSII

\1 I 1<\L"<..,E'-.

~PRI'-<·\'\III·Y

EtE\f

She ..,truvc the nc1ghhor· h(x,J

to

plt.'a~.

\\ 1th

rna nne,..., \\ ondrou... \\ mnmg ·•

EOITII E:-.;<.;EI . CL\R,\ II \'1 LFST \0 Et I \1 Cnr rn,wnou \o\ ''\\'c f!lU't tmpnl\C PUr • In '-(•nth I kno\\ n~)t \\h\ urn .... I am""' ,aJ ."'

, , ...... 0 .....'\

·

That e'en ha ... 'hoc: ... rdu'K.-d

\LIClo COET: P(l,T\1111

''A v.nman

1-\:t ••

I, wurch~

name

u(

the:

CELl \ \fl RPI () K r. 'Don'l mt...,ta.ke her nat ton· alit y ~ She ,..,. S\\ cJt,h, \ uu kno\\ . ·· \'JR(,J'-1'


I I I \ BOR,h\\1P :\uv 'he " 1hough1ful and

~II''" \£"(If IS

FLOYD I· ~ell cngo~c.:d.

.

I .:J~' be ahout

!hose

~1rb

I'm

so I can have

j.\'i' G'\L\'IN

\nv

my

Anv t'luc. anJ tou

FLORE:--;CL IIILLIARD AI>V. · I want \\hat 1 wunl \\.hen I \\BOt It ..

PRt'>~O'

CATIItRI,I·

tuJcnt anJ u

~tnUinc fnend.''

\ \ , .... 0~\

"I

~n<•v.

j.

Et

F" ·

her h\ her brcc"·

h~r ~~;l:~~~~t:c~h;.~~."'·

I"'""

~um for fun grow.;;.. In ~t~<(~~t.r:ouhlcs. ~torm ...

ROSE STRA!';I) Et I "

1\IOR(;AN

SPRI~(. VAIU·Y

\n\

"\ gnoJ

CI.AR\ SCI IYA~ S. I) K< •. .. Deer> m her hca rl a

r:. ANI>RI c\l•,

8

-..omc fun ··

I M\1 \ "\:\t,LR «s

Aov~

''Don'<

\l.cct.

r rom her hcaJ '"her feel."

\\1

PERKI!';S

\\ Anr "'"

\ mcrrv heart. an hont..·'-l. ..,ohcr ffimc.J ··

:\,ft'-'''1 APOII'

1\0\'

lltr aar. her manner. all \\ ho 'a'' aJmtrcJ. Court tou~. though cov. ~:cn<le !hough rcllrt-d ··

~nt

\cry tall. not vcrv ~moll. but fa1r anJ '"'"L·ti .mJ hkt-d h\ all "

Rr< HI "'ll ( :r 'TI R \\-J<·· ,\o\

'' It 1' not ~<-Kxf that mun

...hnuiJ hvc alone ··

fl<lJ


SYLVIA BEYER ELE\.f LAKE BENTON ''J\ <;dent crt::Jlurc. thought·

ful. gra\ c . .smccrc ··

FLORA VI. EDWARDS L\KI· CI TY

''A hcod to contn ve anc.J a har1d to execute mr~­ ch •cf."

KI'\JC.. R . :-. IAc[X)NALD EL ... IIART. I i'.l) AO\. "Senior. Scmor. great and ta ll , Arc you really kmg of all" By your ~Lately tread. your

MARGL'FRITE F ARREI.L

Aov. "Care rests 11\hth· on her ' houiLlers ..

FouNTArr-..

face. One woukl thmk you owned the r lace."

LL.LJ.., SCI 10:-..IHOVD

"A k1nd and gentle heart ;,he had. tD comfort friendr;, and

foe~ ...

V I ~R01"1CA

FL '\J KE AD\. ··so w ise and \·oluhle ~~ her Jtscour.. e.·· \VAHA":!HA

(20(

IRMA \VIIOMES Anv "She ro;:; checked for salence. But never taxed forsr)ecch ..

G LADYS SANDERS MtN"'I:.AP()I IS

AI)\

''\Vha t rli wonh dntng at all

'' worth doang well · ·

~ II LD,\

VI KOHL

MORRIS

· ··1 he

flower of meekness

grow~ on a

s:lem of grace ·'

L LALRA P FE 'l I SCIIER

VIARCLERITE STARK Aov '"Of t on «.ummcr evenmgs

' tud.ed she the 'tars ..

I REC\:E \\ E STMAi'.

OU \'1\

Nli--..NEAPOU ~

" Pr·c tl ~ ~\ve il for '-OU"

•' \\n h mur~.

1\.o\

countenance deand mode:.. t grace.··


I\11LI)fU .D IIIOMJ>SO:-..; \-ll..,.~c.AI'Ot 1,

.\nv.

\\hat her hcnrt thmks, h r 1 .nguc <pen"s "

RL BIE IILRD '-11'-'l· \POl I~

1\o\ I tend \tnctlv to other rw. "C. ,ric·' Pu-.mcv-. ··

\-1ALDE L

ROX \ I fl '-DFRSO\. \.11'-'-1 \1'01 ' '

h.a\'C'IO\t~ur\\holc

hc-.d, •·

1\.AIHI Rl'-1-. ~f

I ' \1ou

And or'"" "oil '"~ "'" \OU ma\ <..lcpcnJ em 't \nJ if 'he won't. ~he "'on·l -..othcrc\.,m cnJun't ··

SAI,~BLRY

\ov.

11

llcalth and chccrfulne., u( h.:n hcgel each otht."r...

I \R:--;11 \\I

,,,

··wothout halt mg. "othout re!o>t. Lirtong heLLer ur to fx,t "

"She has m(')re "'O(x.lnc'' rn h..:r httle fm~cr than \nU

\U\

Kt,vn' 'Shl:

l.1 L-\1 what 'he

:"' not

'!.:CIT\'

JL Ll \ I" C \SI.Y \\'1"._0,'\ L~ •· \I ''B) J•ll,:ccn'-·l· .,.he "'cnJ ... her \\:.1\ ·

\ 1\'1 \'-: P.\L\-IER

~.

<KUI'

\1oJc..,l'

F.-\1.1 .... \\'t~

.-\0\

never fads to

\\ m ~·~lJ \\ell. ··

(21J


r LORA OLSO:-.o Rl c..ttHlRI> Kc. '"She " all mv rancy paont-

cu her. She'" Jo, ch . 'he i-.. Jl\'lnt.:. ·•

PI:ARL \\ 1"-'11 .RS .\ov ever knn" n tu he

TR I MPt-.AI L Al

'\\a' ~he 'oi'x-r 1 \\'a' ~c C\ cr -.at.P

\\ ' '

1-.n<)\\ n

to he

L\l RA RICI IAROSO'J ST

ELLA \ 1 I"OX\\ 1 II. :\'OK.'\

PAll.

\.ten urc hkc "10c ·· She ,, a t(ltal ur~tamcr

··She '"' o '(;holar anJ a and ~onJ one ·

·\0\

rar~:

"\.ot -.he. fhr 'ht', ul"a''

'""'·

AnJ make'> the rc't of u<s ~;lau."

H OSS) :-.;Ot:l.

I l EU~:-. JOH'\:SO'-. \ h """"'EAPOLI~

\h. whv 'houiJ hfc all

laror

r RA:-.;CLS II

BERRY

lf<>l~k.I"-S

"",\nd

ccrtaan

nc ··

... tar~

\nv. !--hot

"''lulv r mm thc•r 'l'htre' tn

h4:~r

Ollhu;

tha~

ma1den'~

.\n\ ··one "ho 'a" lottie hut take..~ 10 cvc'rythm,.; ·· E\ t·tiTit

\0\

HLLL.."- \ BBOTI \\ J'0"A

h. 1 'I>I R< oAR Tf'

'(..emu' '"' the ahtluv to C\ <JUc harJ "'"'k."

C\R \ 1E1'-: BRIGGS l lo"" '"s '\ov

·when 1ov anJ <lul\· da,h. Let dut\· go to -.ina ... h ··

1'\; \ B IL DLRSTAEDf \ ov ~he kccrc.. her !-Oltk~ for

11-IAnl-.o-., S. 0

a favhrcJ fc\\ ··

I V.\ S\\ I '\:01\t .\ '-. C1 '-TI R \m .. \\'ho rciJ,hc' o.l Jokl·, and fCJOICC~ 10 a pun •• [)ol)(,~.


&~. /

'


THE CALENDAR

s

M 2

8

9 16

SEPTEMBER T I \V I T I F

I 103

I

125

II-1:

I s

6-7-

15 17 18 19 22 23 2-1: 25 2() ~D__Q__ ....... .

I.J.

13 20

21

27

28

The juniors seemed so tim1d and sweet today. Could we ever haYe been Iike that~ 8 The Y. \\". C. A. ga\e a reception so that we could get acquainted. 10- Dr. Hoag ··watch the nenous. fretful. squinting child." 11 Ditto ··8e\v are of the sneezing. coughing child " 14- The juniors, feeling their own incompetence. elected a Senior for their president. 16 t-..Jiss Binzel talked at Chapel this morning. 20 The Paculty reception passed off '' ith great dignity and no apparent hitches. 23 ?vir. Gaylord spoke at Chapel. anJ no\v "c "skim. imagine and clinch." 1

s ()

13 20

27 3 7

9 10 12 14

24 31 124,

:-...1

OCTOBER \V T T

1-1:

I 8 I5

21 28

22 29

7

2

F

s

3

-1:

10

II 18

5 12

9 16 23

2-1:

30

31

17

19 2 5 26

Dr. lloag and the roor are still '' ith us. ivliss Frances Smith ga\ e a talk this morning. Schumann-Hemk rendered several charming selections at the Opera I louse this evening. \!iss Richards ga\c the first of a series of "Pink Cocoas" at .\ lorcJ llall. Pres. \fax\\ ell took a picture of .\1ore~ Hall in all its glory. J\1r. Hodge favored us \\ith an oration on "Commission Go,ernment .. :VI me. Chilson-Ohrman and \ !arcus Kellarman ''ere at the Opera House this e\ening. t\ ghost promenade at \lore~ Hall . [·ortunes sheets- mirrors dances and also doughnuts and coffee.


NOVEMBER

s 3

l\1

T

I

.. 4·\·. 5.

10

II

17 24

18 25

12 19 26

T

\V

6 13

7·1 14 21 28

20

27

F

1 8 15 22 29

s 2 Q

16 23 30

1 'I he Senior part~. 5 ~ l 1s~ Richards received a hid and rode \\' ith John to the Morey H all picnic. 1he '' cJII-flo,, ers ''a! ked 11 \ lr Sanford discussed the high cost of li\ mg. but it still seems high. 15 Chm les \\·. Se~ mour lectured on ··~ lane Antoinette·· and gm e dramatic pictun.:s of the French Re\ olution. 16 \ l is~ Richards. abl\ ass1sted hy some of the Seniors. ga\e a part) for the High ~hool. · I h<: .Juniors gave a kid-party also ably assisted. 18 \ Chard talk ''as given hy l'vlr. Stockton. 23 I he Suffragettes at I\ Iorey Ha ll on '"Home ,.s Street.·· 25 t\ lr \ lunson spoke m Chapel this morn mg.

~

~1

1

2

8

9

15 22 29

16 23 30

DECEMBER T w T 3 5 10 II4 12 17 18 19 24 25 26 31

I

F 6 13 20 27

s 7

14 21 28

3 \\ c came back today. hut only for three "eeks. 8 H P casheJ a check for thirt~ cents. 1ft-\\ 1ll <-nmconc kmdl~ tell ~1r. Holzinger ''here he can ohtam excuses fo r tard mess a t Chapel, 19- fhc llol ida ~ spirit arri,cJ at Morey Ha ll today. Mrs. Rugg surprising us "ith ..,oosc d mner that \\e \\On't forget for a good while. 20-D1d ) ou notice 1t, ) ou couldn · t ha' c missed it. C. C C. ''ore the 'erJme tic that he \\Ore yesterday He Jid have a different pm. though

~

5

12

ll)

26

\I 6

13 20 27

JANUARY T w T 2 C) 7 8 14 15 16 21 22 23 28 29 30

f"

s

3 10

II

17

24 31

4 18 r

_,

much domg since ,·acat1on. at her sJm, '"""'- '"'" mterest mg talk ''as gi\ en m~ ~!iss Gildcmeister in Chapel concerning her t to the "tudio of Lorado Taft. 1\laX\\C II ga\l: liS statiStiCS from the Russell Sage roundatiOn. (25(


15- 0itto. 16 Ditto. 17 Dttto. 18 Mr. Tripp made lJriah H - double e - p, I leep. a heap more real to us. 19 Mr. Ruggles, a mere man "hen he left us in December. returned DR. Cu DE 0. RLCCLES. 24 "Babes in the \\'ood" was rendered "it h touching reality by the troupe of the west corridor of .\11orey H all. 25 l\ liss Shanewise gave a delightful read ing of "The Piper" in 1\:or mal Hall this e\ening, the vaudeville bet ween the acts being vocal gymnastics by Mr. Colh). 27 \llr. Sandt. '' eary and hea\') laden \'vith highly recommended literature. llnall~ regained his equilibrium and gave us an excellent talk on "\'ocational GUidance in Schools ...

s

\1

2

3 10 17 2-l

9 lb

23

FEBRUARY T \V T .j

II 18 25

5 12 19 26

6 13 20 27

F

s

7

I 8

1-l 21 2R

I5 22

1

Anyone '' ho could beg. borrO\\ or steal ten pennies saw a regular sure-enough circus in the gym. 3 !iss Marvin gave a vivid description of the Battle of Gettysburg. 7 Lorado Taft and his " lady friend" entertained us this evening. 8 A '' ildly exciting and original meloc.lrama \\aS given by the middle corridor of !\ Iorey Hall. entitled "The !\Iyster) of the Queen's Lace Handkerchief." 11 ~1r. Kent gave a , ·er) interesting and impressi\·e talk on "Lincoln." 12 Lincoln had a birthday. and '' e had a day off in '' hich to celebrate. 15 Billy entertained the Tn Sigma at a hard-time party. 22 The \\'est Lodge .\linstrels ga\'e a "Washington .. supper and a minstrel sho\\ for ~ larthas and Georges innumerable. 28 The .\ less iah gi\'en by the ~ormal Chorus went smoothly, with the except ton of the interruptions by ~ lr. Pelt and the pup after "He (the pup) \\'as desptscd and reJected of men." 28 John 1\litcheiL at the Opera I louse this e\ening. spoke on "Trade Unionism.''

MARCH ~

2

9 16 23 30

l\ 1

T

W

I

T

I

"3'\"4 '\"5'\"b' "j' 10 I 12 13 1 14 17 18 19 I 20 21 2-l I 25 I 26 27 28 31 .

4- The .\:ormal Chorus sang "America." 7 Miss .\1atteson left for Simmon's College. 19 A ps~chological question \\aS brought before us (2l•l

I

F

s I

8

I5

22 29

"Is the \\Orm a soctal hcmg;"


20 House Conference at ;vtorey Hall on 路路HO\\ to Entertain Young \len Callers. " Principal speaker of the e\路ening. :VIiss F. L R. 24 \Irs. C:horpennmg spoke in Chapel. Do you thmk ) OLI. re the ''hole thing or arc you merel:- detail1

s I\1I 6 13 20 27

7 1-t 21 28

APRIL F T \ W T 4 I 3 10 II 8 17 18 I5 22 23 2-t 25 29 30 ,... .

I ~~ I

s 5 12 19 26

1 The faar damsels of \.-Iorey H all arose at the unearthlj hour. 5 30 A. m. 3 Ed'' m \ 13rO\\ n. druggist. has complained that '\,ormal students cash fivecent chcc.ks for sodas. 9 路1 hrcc girls famted this morning during the lecture bj Dr i\.!oorehead . 10 Horlick s \lalted \I ilk is hereafter to be sea:\ eJ Junng recess to those weak const iwtaons '' hach can spare three cents. 14 Frank Daxon. the last of the "Dixon Trio ... spoke in behalf of the poor. downtrodden railroads that suffer so pitifully at the hands of the Unions. 11 \lr llol:inger "The subject of my text iss dot all iss scientific ... 11 \lr. \laxwell spent half an hour in telling us how to make our insanity pay. 13-Prexy must have a pass - we all got off to go the first game of t he season. 24-~liss Fletcher and the ~ormal School posed for the "mo\ ie" man.

5 c tlooL DAY..5

127}



Morey Hall .SYC:HOLOGY asks. " Is the \\Orm a soc1al hcmg 1 " \ \ e don't knO\\ whether It is or not. but th1s "e do kno\\ the girls at \lore~ Hall are social bemgs \ cr~ fc" e\ enings during the ~ear h<l\ e passed without a "spread" or tast) luncheon on the tioor of some room. Occasional!] the girls have 111 the kitchen to pop corn or make cand]. a nd s uch del icious candj as th e~ n~akc 1 t\t other times the~ haYe gathered in the spacious fj, ing-room to read

O ~t lill1

C\\ .

In order that all might participate in the socia l ac t I\ it ies of the H all it was dethat each corr idor take its turn in pro\ iding entertainment for the other girls. fhe first comdor. a little sh:, and t1m1d at the thought of appearing in public. cd \11::.::. R1chards to read the stor~ of " I le:ms and Gretel" "hde thej performed hmJ a curtain. The1r shadows. hO\\ e\ cr. told the stor~ so ''ell that e\·eryone

~; Cl.:

JLhghtcd Th1~ ~o tncouraged the middle corridor that t he) decided to come out boldly nJ present an onginal pia~ let. ''The ~ l jster) of the Queen·s Lace Handkerchief." e Qut·en of Roumama. \\ho is falsely acCLised of steal mg a lace handkerchief. s to \mcnea, and chooses \\'inona as a quiet, l1tt le spot in '' hich to hide. A up of \lore: flail girls·'' ith their chaperon. are a t luncheon at the \\'inona H otel. h n thl' qw:cn arm es. H ere she is found by her pursuers. '' ho atte mpt to arrest hut llrrlock ~holmes, disgu ised as a waiter, scents t he plot. exposes t he villain, nd \\lth the help of Pat. the policeman. a rrests the conspirators. The parts \\'ere h taken hy all the gi rls. a nd the costu ming a nd scener y cle\ erly carried out the a of the pia~ . Th1s performance demanded the best efforts of \Vest Lodge. ''hose turn came and they ga\ e a unique en tertai nment on \\ ashington ·s Birthda) '' hich quite eJ all former efforts. Strange to say. hO\\e\er. the other corridors ha\'e not n hCaiU from \\ e suprose the increasing pressure of Schoof dutieS is sufficient ~ut '' e arc '' ont-umg if stage fright IS not present some\\ here.

\Vest Lodge en~

Ob~cn at ion

car to the Range.

me ~cptcml'cr, 19 15. haraders f'ormer Lodge girls. \\ h~ hello. 1f here 1sn ·t Ruthie ,.. I'm ~laJ to see :- ou. Are ~ ou still teaching on the Range, .. )OU \\ISh you \\ere going back to the Lodge, .. \ often' Do you remember the n1ght we got together for the first time ed our good fcllo\\Ship in the li\·ing room. ''h1ch \\aS the scene of so man y hour ,. h mot fun \\e had . though. \\aS gi\ mg our Coloma( Part) for our ~,forey \s I \\as looking in m ~ memorj book the other daJ. I read the pro-

\\ell I lord'

y . rut don't

[20J


gram. and the e\·ent that stands out clearest in m~ mmd is that dark~ quartette singing. ·oo,,n in de cawn-field. Hea· dat mou'nful sound.' .. "That was good. but the 'Lodge Cabin' entertainment afterwards, b) George \\'ashington's slaves. ,,·ith the gossip. music and jokes. \\as the thing of the evening for me. The negroes were not a bit bashful in telling about the prospect!\ e teacher meeting her model-boy on the bridge.'· " t o. but Ruby was 'pretty miffed' about that, to announce it so in public Wasn't it good when Ylinerva told about Carmen being raised on a crazy-quilt? And didn't the minstrel sho" ha\e a clever ending \\hen 'Flops· £lnished the e\ening by reminding us of beans and. 'Hash for your breakfast. hash for your lunch. hash at supper time. Hash 1 Hash! Hash! Hash 1 I lash 1 rain or shme 1 We never have ham. chicken or lamb. strange as it seems. The Hall I admire. but I do tire of Hash 1 Hash r Hash!' .. "\\ell. here's my station." "Good-bye... "Sa~ 'hello· to the girls ...


The Summer School Picnic

6

0TH students and faculty were disappointed ''hen President i\.fax\\ell announced that it was impossible to get a steamboat and that the Summer School must forego the pleasure of the customary boat ride on the :..Hssrssippi Ri,·er. There was a little bnghtening, however, when he rroro,cd a ricnrc across the lake. \\ ht:thcr the calendar said or did not say "june ... it ''as a genuine Lowell

Jun•dd~ l"he baskets \\ere \\ell packed and the "little cares that fretted" were lard a~iJc \\'ith our books, and we. in our big sun hats. ''ere ready for an afternoon

t of doors. lhc rrcnic grounds at Bluffside Park \\ere ideal.

Before LIS \\aS the quiet

I ke '' hilc looming abo\ c us ''ere the dark bluffs. '' rth their co,·ering of white birches. \\ mgs had reen pro\'lded for the children, '' ho also gathered flo" ers. explored

c

and later took part in the races. The cracker contest was of the greatest tcrc t, the speed at "hich the boys \\ere able to de' our those crackers causing others to count O\ er to themselves the number of sand" iches they had packed thm ltmch baskets. The men of the facult~ had a baseball game with the rmal boys and strange to sa~. the :"ormal ho)s \\ere defeated. by a score of nc to sn en \l'.S.

f lo~d Perkins. as master of ceremonies. soon announced a program by the ult\, and those \\ho did not kno\\ of their entertaining ability were very much rprsscd 1\ dchate. ''Resolved. that the work of the 1\:ormal School is more tr\C than that of the High School." \\as decided in favor of the l'\ormal after ral round~ by Presrdent ;\..fax\\ ell and Mr. \'oorhees. The y do not adv ise the f the fi~t~ m scttlmg all arguments. but \\e who sa \\ therr method can vouch t cflcctrn·ncss. Dr. Ruggles \\On applause rather easily "hen called upon n rmpromptu speech He asked his son to take his place and the c hild rendered k Horner, · m a dramatrc '' ay us ing his plump little thumb to make it clearer. Grldcmei<.tcr-. as drum-major, \\as the master-comedia n . " I am dy ing. Kate. ~mg m) mustache." \\as sung \\ith much feclrng by i\.lr. Holzi nger. At supper. '' hrch foliO\\ ed the program. those girls "ho had thought their landcould not cook rostti\ el~ beamed and declared their supper tasted "simply The facult~. '' rth therr ability to build on ''hate\ er is given them. had the lemons n::ccr\cd during the year, and made delicious lemonade. the afternoon drc\\ to a close everyone from Dr. Ruggles' four-year-old son Presrdcnt. declared that the Summer School picnic had heen a s uccess.

(ll(



0

'\,

T he Senior H allowe'en

the night of '\.o, ember first a tall Senior entered the \lain Building. as per request. and unconcerned!~ groped his way through the dim!~­ lighted hall. "\light ha,·e decent lights ... he gro,ded. ''hen suddenly his hair rose as a ghastly figure screeched at him to go do'' n stairs. He obeyed "ith more haste than dignity and started hurriedly through the tunnel. hut at the first step a rtcndish face was thrust near his O\\n, and the Ruler of Where\\C-nc,·cr-hope-to-go glared belligerent!~ at the cringing Senior. Gasping from fear and \\ ith chattering teeth he scrambled b). praying for dell\erance. In desperation he plunged into the blackness of the subterranean passage "hen horrors' His feet encountered a soft. sickening Somethtng. and the air "as filled \\ tth chilling groans. \\'ith terrified determination he lunged fon\ard onl~ to ha\ c another soft bod) flop against his head. Unable to find and grapple with hts illusl\(; tormentor he stumbled on. and after pulling himself over a hi ll '"hich seemed to reach from Do" n Yonder to Up Thither. he fell against the gym door. Weak \\ nh horror he entered the room hoping to find a place of refuge. but he "as unrrtparccl for the sights and sounds which assailed him and madl~ rushed to a remote corner ''here he huddled "ith friends as far as possible from the unchanging. 1-xx!Jic~s heads "ith glaring eyes and tier~ breath. "hich haunted the shadows of mmcnsc shocks of corn. Present!) "eird chords from a phantom piano were heard and the moaning CLtf'CS dragged their unwilling gueStS through the bewildering rtgures of a grand an:h. and as the uncann) music gre'' louder and more hilarious they circled tn mad dance about the detached head of an unkno\\ n monster. thts head beinf, htcd "tthin b) some infernal spark. an ominous. yello" glimmer comtng "tth a a:\ glo\\ through the grotesque face.

I he ~hades gro\\ led and hissed. and gnawed thetr fingers in Jealousy as they atchcd the trembling creatures of this ''orlJ partake of the stimulants which had l:leen pro\·ided. But the spooks were ignored by their earthly companions who \\ ere i:x11stcring their spints hy an unnecessarily large consumptton of the tempting anJs. In a ~hort time some of the guests became more daring and laughed loudl) at h hornblc moans and shneks of the spectres. But laughter. moantng and shnekn uddcnly ceased "hen one of the brazen mortals began the narration of a ghastl) le m that dark. fiend-haunted place. E \Cn the shades trembled in terror. and at he concluston of the stor) the moans and shrieks of the spectres ''ere mingled "ith •roan~ and hO\\ ls of the mortals who fearfully clung to each other as they shook mschcs from the room. leavtng it to the pumpkins and corn shocks. and to the nmg. groanmg. ho" ling and shriektng spectres.

IHI


'\.

A Day in the Open

the mornmg of Ma:r fifteenth \\ e aro c carl! and looked at the cloud;, threatening sk!, all the '' hilc gloomil:r debating the question of our Intended excursion to Dakota Park , hut finally the discuss ton "as happily ended by the appearance of the flag. fl) mg at top-mast O\ er the 1 ormal huilchng, \\ hich meant that the trip would he made in defiance of the \\eat her.

0

Immediately each of us rushed to do three or four things at once and still '' a tch the antics of john. the jan iter, \\'ho \\aS staggering heroically under a hurdcn 0 1 eatables provided for the H all girls h:r 1\ 1rs. Beede . .\fter heing duly identified at the lc\ce. \\C hra\ eel the perilous ascent of the gang-plank and sank '" ith grateful sighs upon friend ly benches, but hJ the t me the hoar cast off ''e were again \'er~ much ali\e. As the morning slipped hv ''e felt the absence of that portion of our breakfast ''hich in our haste \\e had missed. and '' e became so hungry that certain \\omen. '' ho had anticipated this sad condition. had no trouble in exchanging t heir "ares for our nickles and dimes. slipper~

After an unusually short t\\0 hours \\e landed at Dakota Park \\here ''e were grouped in to classes \\ hich took up various phases of nature study for the remainder of the morning. In the meantime the Domestic Science c lasses made a practical app lication of their art, and as a result ''e \\ere greeted hy the p leasant odor of coffee when we straggled back to the Park. Congeni al little groups soon spread out thetr lunches and presently "Eat, drink and he merry¡¡ was the order of the day. Luncheon was follo'"ed by field-games "hich were suddenly ended by t he longexpected rain. J--IO\\C\'er, we continued our picnic on board the boat and harge which soon \\ere under \\'ay, struggling against the current and high wi nd of the home\\ ard trip. Although \\ e shi\ ered from the moisture '' hich the wi nd dro\e across the open decks. \\ e sang and played games a ll the \\'ay home, just as though the sun had not shamefully deserted us. and at about seven o'clock we arri,ed at the le\.ee. a tired and bedraggled. hut '' ithal. a happy party.

134)



The Junior Party

'\;

As Told by a Junior

the city of \\ inona there is a ~ormal School. and in that ~ormal School there was during the year 1913. a most brilliant Junior class. \:o'' tht5 class. in its O\\ n unique and original '' ay. conceived the idea of ha\ ing a "Tiny Tot's Part)- ... so on the momentous evening. all the Juniors. in the array of primary undergraduates. gathered in the gym for a festive hour Everybody \\as there. from a squalling infant in long clothes. to Mr. Bening tn dress-suit, and "J\:urse .. Samson. the last to arrive. was greeted with most \'OCtfcrous shouts of joy as she appeared in true patronizing style upon the balcon) to review her multitude of little charges.

X

:'\Jow it chanced that the social function was so exclusive that no outsiders ''ere bidden to attend - not even the Seniors ''hereupon certain of the vengeful Seniors did seize upon and carry off into seclusion an enormous freezer of ice cream. The freezer of ice cream \\aS "enormous" because the hearts of the Juniors \\ere tO-\\ it - there ''ere more freezers . Here. let me state. that tO\\ ard generous the latter part of the e\¡ening, the Prestdent of the Junior class received an unstgncd missi\e from the Seniors. stating that the kidnapped ice cream could be found in some \enti lating room. But the heads of the Juniors \\ere not so airy as an~ \Cnt ilating room. so no rescue party ''as formed . llti


But to return to the C\ening of revelr). All the lmlc ones present \\ere given h\e cardhoard pcnn1cs '' ith '' hich to buy icc cream cones. cand) and cookies. \nd thc1r clever minds ''ere husy too for someone suggested a grand march. in ~h1ch all the damt~ lmlc children in their ahhre\Jatcd frocks passed up and do\\n h~.: d.1rk corridors of the school and back into the gym. L.:pon thc1r return some ''ere induced h) hrihcs of more cand~. to recite little The program was most entertaining and instructive? And ull the cunnmg little dears munched gooe) icc cream cones and contested with man) shncks and ho\\ Is over sticks of cand). \\hilc the noor ''as fairly carpeted 1th hrokcn b1ts thrown aside by the careless children.

\cr~(~ for the nurse.

During the course of the evening a '' ild desire to dance ''as pre\ alent in that U\Cnde assemblage. but the nurse \\as forced to limit all such hilarity to a stately lk-Jan~.:c or \ 1rgin1a Reel. Then. horror incarnate' Some one divorced the lcctnc connection affording light upon that scene of re\elr~. and in the twenty mutes of St~gian darkness which folio'' ed. the piano in some "a~ ''as kept m a ncful mood. and the Iittle tots dane- hut I promised not to tell' Yet more nble' Dunng those same twenty minutes the 0\\ 1-cyed Seniors. the unbidden sts. entered and helped themsehes to the bountiful supply of viands spread for e mternal delight of the Juniors. who. by the ''ay. had paid for all that feast. \fter tiK Seniors had seized upon and carried a\\a) certain pails of candy and k1es. the) forgot tO bring them back. In fact. as a freezer of icc cream had disarccl. so vanished the candy and Christmas tree cakes. I or a week aftcn\ard any mouse in the basement of the aforementioned ~ormal School m Winona. might have beheld certain of the Junior class rushing wildly up do~n the basement corridor during intermission. in a \ain endeavor tO secrete me candy and cookies which had been rescued from marauding bands of Seniors. t last secret \\Ord \\as sent out and a clandestine meeting of Juniors was held oute the g~m dunng mtermission one morning. at'' hich time the remaining dainties the Junior l\.1d Pan~ refreshments. \\ere consumed just in time to escape ra\¡aglutchc.s of las( vear¡s \erdant Juniors.

ll71


The Junior Party As Told by a Senior

O

~CE

upon a time in late October the juniors decided to have a Kid Party in the gym. Such an idea 1 And such a party as it proved to he! Their infant attire surely was cunning. "Bill) ... heing the only boy brave enough to make his appearance. was quite popular. this probably being due to his costume. for he wore a little sera\\ hat. blouse of the good old country type. and a pair of O\ eralls three Sizes too small. into '' hich he surcl~ must ha\e been poured. A small slate. old '' ith use. hung coquettishly from a strmg attached to his blouse. The maidens were quite transformed and the nurse \\8~ stunning. As soon as all had arrived. the refres hment committee "got busy" for the~ \\ere to have elaborate "eats" at this. their first social event. But woe 1 mad cries and frant ic racing to and fro ensued and loud wails were wafted to the outsiJl '' orld. What had become of those buckets of stick candy. and those boxes of delicious cookies' l'vleam\ hi le the Seniors. much ex per.· enced from their numerous encounter> '' ith the class of 1912. ''ere lurking m thl· shadows. \\ aiti ng for opportunit~ to be of assistance to the jun ior infants. Finding tempting boxes and large pails calml) rerosing outside the gym door. the) '' er~ ready to grasp the opportunit) - a nJ Incidental ly the pails a nd hoxes - and concealed t he plunder in the ventilating fan. safely a\\'ay from the reach of little hanJ. And here the cr~ : "Blucher is coming. .. ''as cautiously whispered amon~ the Seniors. for another group appeared upon the scene. just in time to meet Schuler ·s men bringing two enormou• freezers of ice cream. \\'hich the~ rut In the place so fatal to the other S\\Cets i H<i


But on~ man judicious() guarded them \\ h1k the other '' ent in to inten¡iew the k1d" " The Seniors tried to induce the man to carr~ the freezers to the side door. \\here the shado\\S were deeper. But he \\as '' l'e be) onJ his ; cars. and nothing \\ould mo\ c h1m. \\'hen his partner returned the\ carried one mammoth freezer to the mfants. inside. CompanJ II "as ordered to the ront on douhle-quick . They made one rant1c dash for the unguarded freezer. nd ran '' irh it to the other side of the ulldmg. hiding it temporarily in the coal n \ hg man. ''caring a suspicious ookmg star. ''as on dut~ at the :\ormal hat eHning. so the) made a hasty retreat o a\Oid an encounter. expecting to reurn later for the spoils. The riddle reams unsoh cd to this day - ''hat hearne ol the icc cream? ut only the coal hin ems to kno\\ and it n't tell. )O\ unbounded 1 Com\ II I arpearcd I These e the danng knights he class of II.) I 3 . " hat ld their plans he, The~ acefull~ clamhered

seldom 'lSI ted e;..b) night pro'' lers a Jcfintte purpose in 'ie'' . landed p1lc ol kindling wood and fell to the floor. some six feet Fnght~:ncd hy this sudden fall 1r expectations and alarmed by the of their O\\ n {ootstcps. they caumade the1r \\"a~ through numerous cornJors and sta1rways. falling over nd mdescnhablc things. till they the att1c. :-\ow this attic is far ear :-..!other Earth But short must get still farther up before n reach and thrO\\ the S\\ itch onnect" those Aickering gems.

\

IN)


which \\ e call electric lights. Thrs particular small-hod red. hrg-hramed Senror. stretching from the top of a shaky pile of books \\ hich \\ere stacked on a treacherous old chair. hesitated. and nervously exclaimed to his partner. "I tell you. pard , this is a dirt~ trick! You know I'm going to graduate next \\eek and I don't \\ant to lose out now !" At thrs his iron-\\ illed partner gro\\ led. "Get dO\\ n out of that and let me do it ... Prompt!~. in the festrve gym. \\here a peaceful and joll~ crowd of infants \\ere playing the games of bah:, hood . all \\as darkness! The terrors of night so frightened the children that the~ instantly became ten years older hut not dignined ~ormal students. The Seniors outside heard strange strains of rh~ thmic musrc. \\hat were the infants doing' Surely the nurse \\as on duty. But no! she had "become as one of the least of these" and. "every body \\as doing it... But thrs period of supreme joy didn't last long for Mr. Streiff \\aS on dut). and soon the gym \\as brilliant with light. and certain S\\inging. S\\aying strains of music abruptly ceased. And \\hat had happened to Company II in the meantime' ~mitten b;, their gutlty consciences the) \\ere bewailing the fact that the Junior children \\Ould he getting hungr;,. and though they cried desperately. no red and \\ hite candy would they he able to nnd, and no frosty. spongy cookies could they eat to make pains in their "sa\\ dust... Softened by these thoughts they summoned a messenger boy and sent a note to the Junror children. The note read. "You \\ill fmd your eats in the fan: ask :vtr. Streiff \\here that is ... 0:0\\ no one can den;, the fact that those Seniors \\ere the most sympathetic and generous individuals living. But the Juniors didn't think so. They gro\\ led . .. .l,.nother joke!" and didn't look in that \\ell-filled pantr~ in the ventilating room. As the part) dre\\ to a close a fe\\ of the Seniors thought it would be fun to wal k right in and help themsel\eS to some ice cream. Were they sorT~, Ask some of these noble knights of the Senior class what the speed limit is in \\'inona at midnight. and if anyone e\¡er hrokc the record. The next da~ various rumors were abroad . One \\as that l\lr. ~lax well had returned from his trip out-of-to\\ n. Another that the faculty thought it ad\ isahle to gh e these dear. innocent Junior children another part~ . \\here the;, would he undrsturbed h) ranting humanity in the shape of Seniors.

(411}


ORGANIZATIONS • Y . \V. C. A. purrosc of thts organtzation is to so untte the students in Chnsllan fello\\ship, that they may desire to lead a more spirillla l life. We attempt to accomplish this through our \Vedncsda) night pra) cr meetings. These meetings are \Cr~ informal. \Ve usuall~ ha\c some member of the faculty or one of the local ministers address us. Earl) in the )Car l\liss Viola i'darshall, of ~linneapolis, \1St ted us and later Nliss Clara Ta;, lor. '' ho ,,·as the guest of the Commercial Club, gave us a 'cry helpful talk on ··social Sen ice... The willing assistance of our musical friends has made many an evening more enjo)ahle. HE

\\'c \\Cre represented at the Hamline Conference by \I iss Edith Er\\ in. At this meeting our association was brought in contact with delegates from all of the student organizations in the ~orth'' estern Territory. ~I iss En\ in returned very enthusiastic over the convention and with many helpful suggestions for the coming ~ear.

Officers of Y . \V. C. A. for Year rgn-Jgl] President \ ice- President Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Finance Committee Devotional Committee Bible Stttdy Committee .\lisswnary Committee \fusic Commillee Assocwtion \'ews Commillee Rest Room Committee

RoxA HEJ\DERSON ALICE BRI L L DoROTHY DEWART GLADYS SA'-DERS RLB) SCHALLL HELE'J BATES R uBI E

ll uRD

ELO ISE ALLEN

A \IA:\'DA

Do-..ALDSO.

EDITH ER\\ II'-'

~1ILDRED THOMPSON HELEN )011 "SON

(411


The Mendelssohn Club First Sopranos

Second Sopranos

MISS GRACE E. CHARLES

MISS SYL\'IA A'<DERSO'J

MISS IRENE MASO~

MISS ALICE BRILL

M 1ss :VI AL-D E. PoTTER

l\llss GENE\'IEVE LA\\'RE cE

:VIlss LAt..:RA R. R 1CHARDSO

l\ ll ss BELLE LA VAQLE

M 1ss LL L Y ScHor-.:HovD

MISS GLADYS SA DERS

l\llss HANSA B. TILU.tA:-<

l\ l1ss

First Altos

CoRA S1:-.to:-.s

Second Altos

M I SS HELEN BATES

l\11SS EDITH ER\VI N

tvllss HARRIET CHARLES

i\ I JSS Lt..:CJLLE GRAFF

l 1ss LucY FROST

i\,l!ss R uTH GLL-DT

IISS FLORENCE LEONHART

tvl! ss )L

E McKEow:-.r

M ISS GRACE LA VAQL.:E

M1ss BoRCHJ LD SAND

M 1ss LousE TRACY

M 1ss HAzEL VAN DE BocARr

Among those not given by the school rna) be mentioned the gala evening of the season, namely. the appearance of lme. Ernestine Schumann-Heink at the opera house. The great artist ''as at her best and each number seemed to be the finest on the program. The musical number of the Lecture Course ''as greatly appreciated by the students and their friends. lme. Chilson-Ohrman. soprano: l'vlarcus Kellarman.

0 14'1

1 IE musical events have heen of unusual interest this ) ear.


baritone: and \\ m. Alexis Parsons. pianist. gave an excellent program, consisting of man:. good things m music \vhich make the c\·ening memorable. 1 he choral numbers presented at the d1fferent school programs indicate a bus~ year at chorus practice. The year began '' ith a study of Grand Opera. Several !>clccuons from "Lohengrin ... including the "Swan Song ... were given by the school. after the story had heen beautifully told h:. :-.vtiss f.'rances Smith. Bruch's Choral Ballad. "Fair Ellen ... \\aS given hy the ~orma l chorus on J\lay 2 The soloists, ,\!liss ;... laud Potter and Ivlr. A. C. Hodge. together with the chorus. gave a flne rendition of t his work which is intensely dramatic. Among those \\ ho have helped to make the music of the Normal Chorus a success should be mentioned ;.,.;!iss Grace E. Charles who has assisted most ably as an c~ccompanist in a ll the choral programs of the year: :V1iss Alice !\Iunger. who ga\ e an art1st1c rendition of Handel's aria. "He \\as despised:" :-.vtr. A. C. Hodge. ''ho has contributed in a large measure to the success of the musical e\·ents of the school : :-.. tr Kmg R. i\ lac Donald. '' ho has taken the entire responsibility of leading the male section of the Chorus safely thru all the choral music of the year: and \1iss Edna Kmgsle) and :-.v1iss Harriet Charles each rendered se\ eral \\ell selected instrumental solos.

Annual May D ay M usicale P\RT I E1 111 UiFRr '.E\ '"'·

P:\RT II 18o2-1901

\ 1Ax BRUCI I,

Venezia

Piano Su1tc N 11SS ED'JA J<i,GSLI0 Y

2. Part Songs (a) The Woodpecker's Song (b) !\1Jght) lak' a Rose (c) rhc Nightinga le's Song (c) \\hen the Land \\as Light with \loonhght (f) The Rosar) \IE'-DEI. SSOI"

3.

1838

Choral Ba llad. "Fair Ellen" \1 Jss V1AUD Pon F.R, Soprano \ fR. A C. 1 loDGE. Baritone 1\11ss GRACE E. CHARLES, \ccompanist J'..ORMAL \.iiORUS

CLuB

(431


The \Vriter's Club F you had possessed a long ladder - one that would reach from the ground to a secondstory window: if you had known ''here to find ~ I rs. Chorpenning's Oat. and if you had brought t he ladder to that place on some second or fourth Thursday in the month. placed it fl r ml) beneath the ''indO\\. climbed stealthil~ up 1ts \\ ooden rungs and peeped into the room lo! a , ·cry strange sight would ha' c met your eyes, for yeu '' ould ha\ e beheld nine 'ery wise and solemn creatures gathered about a table at ''hose head ''as seated a most tyrannical looking gentleman. the ~ lr. King R. ~ lac Donald. he being sole off1cer of the club and hearing the profound title . .. The Despot. ..

X

Tlie purpose of this organi::ation ''as a swdy of the construction of poetry and prose. The greater par t of the time has been devoted to the various forms of \ ersification. Each member has. in turn. led the meeting. After the leader's exposition came the discussion of the subject by the members, this being followed by a halfhour · of practice work. :\ Ian~ \ er) interesti ng and amusi ng verses "ere \\ ritten during the half-hour period and they have been recorded in the cluh .. Log-Book... \\'e here submit a morsel of 1ts contents .

N inety- ine in· t he Shade !\:i nety-ni.ne. Darling mine. '-.; inety-nine in the shade 1 I'm glad I'm lean. And somewhat green. And strong to call for aid!

N inety-nine. Darling m ine. ~inety-nine in th.e shade! Don't take your rat From under your hat. Or else your brains'' ill fade!


Sonnet to Cusses Oh naughty words like damn. and gosh. and gee. Oh wicked execrations. hlack and had, Oh all ye implications of the mad. Oh all ye gosh-darn words containmg 路路D路路 I hid ye hence. oh cusses 1 Beat it! See ' In IO \\ est Hades may ye S\\ eat. hy Gad. And all the little divels help their dad To cremate you in blasted miser~. Woe is my tongue that ere you sltpped therefrom, Cursed be my brain that you did therein d\\ell. Damned be my pen that tt should us expose. Full rather had I rn my stn repose. But nO\\. ye ftends. I htd you go to tell Old Satan that I"\ e JUSt sworn off. h~ Gum. ,,._ r B.

A Sonnet A thought! A thought! ~l y ink,,ell for a thought! ror I must \Hite a sonnet. Soar S\\ eet muse. And then . descend ing. crammed with thoughts. infuse My empty mind. and sta~ till I ha'e caught The mystic inspiration. and ha' e taught The mind to foliO\\ and the pen to use Thy whispered theme: my soul ''ill not refuse To open wide to all that thou hast brought. Such rot! Where art thou. muse. \\ho \\Ouldst impel My pen ~ I do not need thee. Thou art fired 1 Porever on Olympus shouldst thou dwell And air thy learning. Brains are not required To \\J"ite a sonnet. Not in any line Can brains he found the ink and page are mine.

1<. R. M.


The T ri Sigma Literary Society

O

HE Tri Sigma Literary Societ), organized m the spring of 1912, has carried out during the past yea r the \\Ork for \\hich it was intended, namely, social and intellectual culture.

The socia l events have included a reunion picnic at Bluffs1de Park early in ~cptember, a Hallowe'en party for t he members of the faculty on November second , a Hard-Times Party at the home of William Baker on February fourteenth and one mitiation ceremony at the heginnmg of each term. Bes1des the informal programs given at the regular meetings, the Society aims to gi\ e one open meeting each term. T\\O such programs have been given, one at ThanksgiYing, the other, a Burns' program m Fehruar~. The final open meeting of this term is planned for :'-.fay third . The Society pin has been chosen. \Ve feel that it pleasure and profit derived from our T ri Sigma.

IS

a fitting

S)

mbol of the

T HE TR! SIGMA OFFICERS

Pres1denl Vice-President Secretary Treasurer

RUTH

W.

!<ELLETT

CORA S IMONS GE EVIEVE LAWRENCE WILLIAM

F.

BAKER

THE THANKSGJVI. G PROGRAi\1 I 2. 3. 4. [4l•l

Origi n of Thanksgiving Soliloqu) of a Than ksgiving Turkey Duet Farce- ··A Pair of Lunatics"

EL~I ER TAII'.TOR

ED ITH WILLIA\1S EDIT H ER\\' I , MILDRED THOMPSO~ HELE:-.: BATES, HARRIS PETT


THE BLR~S PROGRA\1

Robert Burns. the \!an 2. Songs of Scotland 3. '"To a Dais)路路 4. '"To a i\ loose'" 5. Robert Burns. Lhe Poet '"0 \\'ert T hou in the Cawld Blast'" 6. Song 7. 路路Green Grow the Rashes" 8. ''The Cotter's Saturday ~ight'" 9. '"The \ ision'" 10. The H ighland Flmg

MARIA'- RuE

I.

QL.ARTETTE ELLE:-.. GALE

CoRA SIMO:-J'i L!LL!A '\1 ALLEN BELLE LA VAQL.E WILLIAM -

F.

BAKER

RUTH KELLETT

1\ IAR!E LE\' ERI'G

MISSES 1\ILRPHY. SL.LLl\A'\1, LA WRE:-.CE. 0LSO:'-. A '\10 RO\\ LES

(47[



s

m former years. the principal activ ity m athletics has been basket- ball . Foot-hall died its annual death because of lack of material. while base-ball found 1ts only ad heren ts in t he High School Derartment. But ''hat was lacking in t hese last two sports'' as not wanting in the first. In the High School. both the boys and the girls organized teams a nd began practice early in t he year. The girls played the juniors a nd defeated them by a score of II to 5. The boys pla yed se"era l games '' ith the ~ormal Juniors and Sen iors a nd L!efeated the latter in two closely contested games. resulting in scores of 20 to 22. and 18 to 20. This prepared them fo r their games '' it h the Congregational Sunday School team in '' h ich the High School ''on the first b;, a score of 20 to 19 ahcl lost the second hy 25 to 18. The two teams. t he .. Odds and Ends ... and the .. Fl~ ing Dutchmen.¡¡ ''ere composed of players from all depa rtments of the '\;ormal School. The .. Odds a nd Ends" \\On OYer the ":-.. lurphy" team by a score of 26 to 13. and challenged a nd defeated the .. Flying Dutchmen... The latter played the Faculty team se,eral times. and p layed and defeated the second High School team.

B


The tvf,JJy Team made its debut in 1911 into the athletic world of the ormal School by '' iping the superior Seniors off the floor. In order to keep up their reputation it behoo\·ed them to heat the other teams this vear. The\ were able to do it because their forwards. Helen 1\.emp and Edna Brugger. kne\\ ho'' to roll up the score; their guards. Helen Jeans and Katherine Sainsbury. kne'' hO\\ to do the "Stonewall"' Jackson act: and their centers. :VIanon Robb and G ladys Brugger. were ah\ ays able to hold their O\\ n. Here's hoping the 1\ liddies ''ill always be the Champions of the school ' An) body here seen Kelly? Sure ''e have! But say. there isn't an Irish one among t hem' I wonder '' hy the) ga' e thcmsel ves that name. Green is their color. but the\ bear it cheerfull~. just as if it fitted them personally. although it isn't half as appropriate as it might be. The "l,cll v" victories were fe,, a nd far bet\\een. But \\'hat of it 1 They enjoyed life. had· parties. good times. a nd, best of all. splendid spirit. In playing wi th the Hig_h School team. they lost. and did it cheerfully. In p layi ng '' ith t he "Odds and E nds ... they lost and took it wonderfull). In playing with the ":VIiddies ... the) lost and took it naturall). In playing '' ith the "Fast Faculty .. team. they \\On a nd did it easily. These ··Faculty-Kelly .. games took place on Saturday mornings and the scores were beyond keepi ng. Taking their career. all in a ll. the "Kelly's·· had a mighty good time. ''hether they \\On or not.

nor5

G.OLTZ\(

G. ft(''H'I\1 t

The Basket-ball Teams

·s

:VIE\. BASKET-B.\LL TEAM Forwards· \\lilli E. PERKII'S. KECK. G uard~. I IJu.. , LAM~DON. S 1EI·FEN Center : BLrs r"'IG ODDS AND E!'.DS Forwards Iil LO.\ I<OHLE. Juu.\ BLALK Guards· \ucr::: lsA.\CS. GRACE Sool.Rl.l'IE. Jumping Cemcr 1'v1ARI E Kt=LLI Y Running Center . .\RVILLA SELDErs FLY I ~G DUTCHV1Ei\. Forwards. Ct. \RA ScHWIRT:. BE,,El rA Lr E:>~. ED! II! R \MAKER. Gua rds: E u sF ScrJWIRTZ. FLORA Eow\RDS. ESllll·R NIXON. Jump rng Center. l..oJs MuRPHY Running Center t\r-."'1 ScHwrRrZ. (50(

IIIG H SCHOOL G IRL'S I"E.\M Forwards Ct..\IRE R EU1 cR. DELL \ GEFFE, EIIIF'I.. I<FCKEFOIH . Guards Eo1 n r PEARSON. ,\!.~"' Fn "'E. josFPHr,~.. $(.r !WART:. Jumping Centers ALICE FoRo. V1 \RIA "'I \Vooo. Runnang Center: EvELY:-. jo:wr '" !"\II DDY rEA\.1 Forwards. H ~.LE!\. KEMP. ED"'I.\ BRt.;GGER. Guards K \TI I ERlrsES,\I:>~SBURY. Hr LFI' j r:.A '-'S. Centers. \hRIO"'I R oss. GL\DYS BRLCGER. I II G I I SCH OOL BOY'S I EAM Forwards: R OBB. ALGER. G uard~ FoRSYl H E. Gnr M •. Center. K:-<uo~EN.


Senior Class Officers

MAy ROWLES

HARRY WHITE

Secretary

Sergeant-at-arms EonH

WJLLIA~IS

President AMANDA

Do

ALDSON

Vice-President

FLORENCE LEONHART

Treasurer

[51[


The \Venonah Staff

IR\tA \\'HO\tFS

I h RRY \\trttt

Litcran· Eu ~"'' CRoscRO\ r

H \ZLL

FLOYD E. Pt.RKI'-S Busme~s Manager

C.

01

Bo< ..\RT

Organi::ati on s

\rt

Ctr\RLES

\ 'A'

DoROTHY DEW\Rt

\thlctics

I SABELLE S\\'\'-SO'Assio;tant Edttor

Literary

IIA::EI \\ t!IT'-LY Social Kl'-c.R

RuBIE HL.RD Pt-:.\RL \\ ' ' TERS A-.,t. Bus. ~ 1gr Crinds

1\c Dor-.\LD

Editor-in-chtcf

1\.IARIA"" \\ ooo Hgh School

Couw

Facul t\ Cntic

Co' cr

\1\BEL Flf· ILLD \\'tLLIAM F BAt,[ R

Design Jumors

JLLIA M PLUMMER EvA SwEr-.DtMAl'. IIARRIEI E. STMI'-'IAI'. CO!'-:TR I BL TORS E LOISE Au r::-.. l'viARtE KLLLEY, j u'-1 \1<.1\Eow" . \'v!A'-DA Dor-.ALDSO'-. R o x' l l r'IDI·RSON. MAY Rowu.::s. MtLDRFD ELLtt"CSO:-.. RHODA J(,owuo"', \11.\Ril·. QLrLTY. :vltLDRED 0Lsor-;. Ft.o Rt:.:-.u

'"'c.

\oFt.t<t R. josLPHt:-..r-: S. PETTIS. Ctr.\RLOttF B Ct tORt>t EDtTH ERWt'-~. )A'-~E C GAL\ IN. I'A 13EYI'R. IDA \VtLKt'-SO'. Lt.:Ct'-DA G o 1.1:. EDITH \V ttltAMS. FLORESCE l\L STEICII£·'-. l iF t I'-~ D rR-

L.

OOWSkA.

Lr LIA

Mn.Rs. E LLA \If Foxwu L. \tOLL r Kt 1 L, Lots 'v1L:RPllY. AR\'ILL' Bt·.LDF'-. Gt \OYS

BRL (,(.t:::R, jA"Ls

1521

L.

STOCk To:-~.

E' ERETI

B

Kn k .

II \RRr s G

PF 1 r. CARLE TO'

\t.GLR


\Venonah )'AE \\Ould ltke to ha\e

\.11

~ou

meet our fnend .. \\enonah."'

\\e are not obstreper-

oust~ proud of her for she doesn't look nor sound much better than our other

friends. and yet we are not ashamed of her for she has heen raised just as \\ell as \\C kne'' how. You should not feel obliged to adopt the child. hut 1f you need some one to keep the dust off ~our parlor tahle ''e are certain that .. Wenonah .. \\ill be worth her .. roard and keep ...

Q,l

Seniors ~HE High School students are launched. the Juniors are started. the memhers \...) of the faculty are anchored: \\e, the Semors. are leading in the race'

But Himmel! \\'hat do we amount to' After ,,e_ha,¡e taught for t\\O ~ears we ''ill be married : or. if \\ e .miss this. after '' e arc dead t\\ o days '' e ''ill" be forgotten. In either case our hopes for fame and glory are buried \\ ith our indt' idLial ity. a nJ our best black suit. I wonder if our geography really has taught us the size of the world: and from our physiology have we learned the size of the human body: Let us put these objects under a microscope. The '' oriJ is rather large: and \\'e are miserably insignificant creatures. Am I right: 0-o , Kindly era\\ I under ruy microscope '' hilc I take your picture. ~lost of us can say that the world was made hefore ''e were : and it could get a long very nicel) '' ithout us. But we cou ldn't do \er) much '' ithout the \\Orld. In return for this it is our duty a nd our life-privilege to donate ourselves. soul and body, to the world. a nd to do it cheerfull y. This last. our cheerfulness. will be the measure of \\hat \\ e are '' orth.

A Toast

n

[R.E'S to our diligent Chief \\'ho has so mercilessly. yet vigilantly. cracked the lash above our bended necks. but '' ho has labored unceasingly and unflinching!) t hru long and weary midnight¡ hours. \\ith an earnest zeal to make this Annual a success. THE STAFF.

[Slf


High School D epartment

TilE OFFICERS OF l iJF FORT" GHTLY C LL.B

HE members of the High School depar tment still li Ye, and have an occasiona l good t ime and affair of t heir own, m ixed wit h ma ny squabbles and d isagreements, in spite of the fact lhat t hey are kept very busy under the present plan of four years' work in three years' t ime. \Ve have a H igh School chorus under t he di rection of our princ ipal, Mr. Hodge, which , a lt hough exh ibiting no wonderful ta len t, has done exceedingly welL considering its few members. It has blossomed out qu ite ga yly this t h ird term wi th the addition of eight or ten boys¡ voices, of which \Ve were greatly in need. This course in music has been interesting to say the least, a nd has been varied by some good solos, instructive sketches on operas and their composers, and a n occasiona l Friday morning "jaw, .. on strolling in t he ha lls. t he afternoon t ete-a-tet e in the F ra nees E lmer room, t he gymnasium tea-party, and other .. raps" on t he "conduct of t he undeveloped ." Our literary society, the Fortnightly Club, has also a ided in breaking the monotony of the usua l academic work. The progra ms have been good, our committees a nd officers have \VOrked a nd the members have cooperated in t heir efforts to improve t he work of the societ y. 1\:aturall y, we have had some disappointments: our High School paper could not have been called a dazzling success, a nd one or two of our progra ms were not so good as they might have been. One m eeting we especia ll y remember. We had p lanned a perfect program one of the best of the year we thought - in fact it was good enough to persuade our few boys to come out, and they, feeling timid a mong so many girls. invi ted at least half of the numerous ma le cont ingent of t he 1\:orma l proper. T he presence of t hese (54)


august Olymp1ans caused a health~ young panic among the performers- one or two immediate!~ de\ eloped headaches. some others dropped out. and those who still had \\ork to do made a mad rush with pencils and notebooks for the bbrary. The result was one of the poorest programs that '' c had dunng the year. and a se\路ere loss of pnde h) some of our embryonic literary gemuscs. This is only one incident. hO\\ e\ er. and remams promment among the many goo<..! programs because it shows the extreme susceptibility to stage fright of e\路en our most seasoneu performers. The social side of the High School has been in no danger of over-development. \tone time \\e \\ere seriously threatened '' 1th a party. but the danger was averted hy the assistance of the Juniors. \\ho established a prior claim to the gym . . Miss Richards then took pity and kindly came to the rescue. h~ entertaining us at \ Iorey Hall , one night soon after Hallowe'en. Some among our number '' ith the tenacity of purpose \\Orth) of the militant suffragettes. claim that we are going to give a party before the end of this term. but most of us arc douhtful. A hopeful fact is that the boys nO\\ are present in the High School in sufficient numbers to be discernible e\路en to a casual obsen er. though the~ still enter and leave the room m "hunches" - e\路idently for self-protection.

(H)


Household Arts

Sketch of a Cooking Class m Three Scenes "liME-About I :29 P. :-.1.

PLACE-Cooking rooms

\s the scene orens. g1rls breathlc"lY enu.:r the room. and hastih rut on aprons. G IRls [smffrng expectantly). \\'onder \\hat we'll make to-da"' Doesn't 1t smell goocP I can ulmo..,t ta'tc 1t. [Tardy bell nngs. class all attentwn I l\ l1ss B .. \re all rn::<cnt 1 1 hen we \\Ill proct:cd to concoct a luscious dessert. (To (,raa S) o <Jpron' rhat's not unusual though. in a clu'" of thl' kmd. It's rcall~ not ncCC'-'ary. [Proceeds to gm: ,/irectwns.] Ruth 1< .. YOU rna\ light the ga'< on:n. we ma\ need it. \\'astc the g<l'' Oh. no' we don't care for expenses Edith R. you mav rut thc'e prunes on to cook. [. \ fi!W mrnutes later ) EoYnn :-.1. \\hat became of that rrune JUiC(. <1nd \\here's the cream' \1 Sf\ D. [lookrng susptciot•sly at \ fwtle 1\ [.Someone \\a« hungn and drank It MYRTLE.\. f~nherkindlyuay]. You needn't look at me I'm not staned. But \1arcia P. drdn't ha,·e am surrer last night. and mi<<;ed breakfa,t thi' morning [Dunng the exCitement julta B. goes to the garbage can unobserved. looks about an.ttously, and throu·s in lt1mp after lt1mp of gummy cake ] ED1lll R [excttedl\·). :-. larcia. just look at that \\<Iter! It's almo«t burned up.

S( E:"-.E II . THE '-·\1\0RAfORY.

[,\ smothered scream is heard. S('Veral girls rush ow.] VEs 1" D. [opening a large cupboard from u•luch the sound comes. releasing Gertrude B .). \\ hy. \\ ho locked you in 1 Ruth did? How shocking' )t-LIA B. [calltng attentwn to another part of t/1<• room]. Sec that brazen ny on the \vindow. 1-Fw GIRLS [tn chorus]. 'Twas the last ny of summer. left bu::zmg about. All her IO\"Ch comraniOns had gone up the srout. SC E:--..E II I. [Soml! of the class flock back tnto the kllchen ] EDYIII£- :--1.. That chemi~trv class has taken half our 'urplic~. They arc trying to proYc that \\C U'e alum baking powders. [/n the meanltme Gertrude 13 has be.m leantn;, out of tlu: znndou·. uanng at people belou·l 11ss B. lsmtlin,sz]. Girls will be grrl~. [The clostng bell nngs. smoke from hot frytnf.·Pans .wddcnly dears away aprons art' doubh·d up and flunr. rnto desks. dishes cease to ra/lle.j \11ss B. You had a -.plcndid lesson. l'o-morrm• we \\ill ,·isit the Gas Plant. l>l·]


'T\j ~OT fD~ Ill(}. Suffragist Meeting 0 the &ound of curtain-rod-l1fc and cookie-can-drum. and the ''ords ··Suffragette. Suffragette. Put the men in the kitchenette, .. the Suffragist Parade came marching into the Living Room of More~ Hall on the afternoon of l\'ovember t\\ emy-third. Banners. hearing the words .. Woman Suffrage.·· .. Votes for \\'omen.·· etc .. and flags of J eiiO\\ and "hite. \\'ere much in e\ 1dence. \\ hile the .. Antis·· were well supplied \\ ith s1gns. '' hich stood out abo,·e the hanners of theu· opponents in glaring letters. The .. 1\lilitants .. were dressed ,·erJ hccomrngly in bloomers and short suit jackets \\ ith hats to match. Each delegate ''ore a hand of yello\\ hearing the inscription . .. Equal Rights.·· or .. Political Equal it~ ... or some such phrase '" itten in large black letters diagonal!~ across the band. The \\est Lodge Band then made its appearance and fa,ored the audience'' rth many beautiful selections. This Band. made up of ten pieces. "as under the leadership of 1iss Flora Edwards. and sho\\ed \\hat beautiful melodtes may be brought forth from comhs. cans. sticks. and curtain-rods. "hen the right persons are back of them. !lours of hard practice certain!~ \\ere sho" n in the music \\'hich they produced . .N1an~ sreeches were made by those in fa,or of the Suffrage movement: but each time their "orth) opponents. ""the Antis.·· "ere asked to defend themsehes. they held up such signs as. "" \Ve think our chots ... ··silence... ""The Home is the Place for the 1\ lothcr."" and numerous others. \I iss Lucinda Goltz "as elected temporar~ chairman. and later ~Irs. \\tier was elected President. ~ I iss Ross Secretar~. and l\ Iiss Florence Hilliard Treasurer. After this brief business meeting the \\'est Lodge Band again was pre\ ailed upon to render a fe" more selections " ·hich the~ did to the satisfaction of all presenr. hut it ts not good for the digest1on. ~o Polrtics ma~ be all right for Jiscuss1on the meeting adjourned to gi,·e the supper hell a chance to ring.

0

157)


The Class Play

"The Stubbornness of Geraldine .. ''1'\o woman can pretend she loves a man, unless she has faith in him, and the only one to destroy that faith should be the man she loves... Act I I I.

CHARACTERS Geraldine Lang Vi Tompson Mrs. \\'righton Fraulein Handt !\Irs. Jars l\1rs. Mathe\\ son l'vlrs. Dreed 1st Lady Passenger. :'v1rs. Whipple 2nd Lady Passenger, liss Pmey 3rd Ladj Passenger, l\1iss Lansing Stewardess Count Carlos Kinsey I\1r. Wrighton Lord Tilbury t\lr. Crager Jars Steward Man Passenger Expressman The Ship's Doctor Thornton 1511]

FLORENCE

l\.1.

STEICHEN

FLORENCE J. HENNESSY A)';N SL'LLIVAN

HELE"- L. DEROO\\ SKA MILDRED ;\1. TH0\4PSO..... HA:EL

K.

WH IT'lEY

E.

RUBIE

I SA BELLE G.

HURD

GLL BKA

LAL RA RICHARDSO:\ ELLE:-. CROSGRO\ E RHODA l\-lcC 1-\.;\iO\\'L TON l iARR y E. WIIIl E RAY LANGDO'l HARRIS G. PETT EL:O.IER

J

W ILLIA:0.1

TAl

F.

TOR

BAKER

EvERETT B. KECI<

\V ALTER BEN I!'.G GEORGE \V. SCHMOI<E JoH;o..

C. :V10RGA'

E \ ERETT

B . KECK


BIGGEST ATTRACTION OF THE YEAR!

FIVE BIG TENTS!

HEAR THE CELEBRATED DEUTSCHE BAND SIMPSON'S MINSTRELS will play and sing the latest ragtime 150- WILD ANIMALS- 150 Elephants-Lions-Tigers-Largest Hippopotamus in Captivity! Arabian Camels with three humps! Seals that walk on their hands CLOWNS! CLOWNS! MADAME PATRUSKI, THE CIRCASSIAN SNAKE-CHARMER THE HUMAN SKELETON! SCHPINKENTOODLEHEIMER, the Irish Sword-swallower FATTEST WOMAN IN AMERICA-Weighs 623 pounds-Lives on puffed rice WILD WOMAN from the thickets of Ypsilanti TALLEST WOMAN IN THE WORLD Does h er ironing on the roof of the Flat-Iron Building

WORLD-FAMOUS MADAME AGEMEMNONI Have her r ead your palm

SEE THE BLOOMER SHOW Watc h these graceful creatures dar.ce

lOc- ADMITS YOU TO ALL THE SHOWS-10c FEB. 1-THE DATE -FEB. 1 [-1)


The ) unior Class

U

U~lORS:

)Ounger than Seniors. not so old in service. capable in mental capacity.

Ah. yes! but just as

Although we ha\e t\\0 hundred or more within our ranks. )OU would hardly suspect there is a Junior class for \\e are as quiet. reserved. stud1ous and hard\\ or king a body as could ever be found. "Silence is Golden... That accoLmts for the apparent insignificance of the Junior class. But next year when \\e. who this year have been continuall y seated in the background. hurst forth with all t he fervent ardor and ambition that becomes the name of Seniors. the \\Orld will suddenly stop. and. \\ ith open eyes, exclaim - " Look! Sec! The bril liant butterfly has burst from its cocoon." Lt.:cl:-~oA

CoLT:.


The Kindergarten t\RL Y la~t September. the Senior Kindergartner~ ga\e their annua l picmc at BlufTsidc Park to welcome the Junior~ into their department. After dinner much fun ''as afforded by the Juniors who submitted \-cr~· graciously to the formal initiation "stunts... The old saying. "\\c make friends but to lose them." "·as soon illu ~tratcd in the de)'artmem. for within a few weeks. 'orne of the Junior~ were afflicted with the common kindergarten disease. no~talgia. and ~o were comrelied to discontinue the preraration for their cr.osen )'rofession. Alas. for those poor Juniors! We. as Scmor::;. desire to show pity to ''hom rity is due. Another interesting social C\ent was the H a llowc·en party gi,-cn by the Junior Kindergartners in the gymnasium where ghosts. witches and black cats were in e\ idenee everywhere. The free dispensation of fortunes b~ a weird. old witch cau~ed much merriment. The mu~ica l abi lity of the present Junior Class has been great!~· appreciated. In 'ovembcr they ga,·e a musical program from such masters as Chopin. Rachmanioff. Hood and Wells. There have been Mot hen< :-.leetings at imen a ls throughout the year a~ well as other gatherings and teas for rarcnts and teachers.

8

l\,11


Ar-."' GR.\\1S, Rushford CoR.\ CHRISIIA'\;SO~. Rem die Snt.L\ \. \h::.Ass. Rushford FR.\M.t-:s PLART. Flandreau. S. D. KA IIIR y-_ Bu.:K. S tewart M.\RY A. I lot 'viES. Gcne\·a \\ tr-;r-.tr·RED FER!'.iALLD, Appleton GMu·: Dt<·"-"'· 123 '-... \\'ashmgto n St R~ 111 ( FSA!'.DI R. 1\.lountam Lake

Bt·RSICL Md(r::ow,, Lu,·crnc Lt 'ORA \\ "OilORST. Gilbert Et I.E"< FoRSnERt;, Gilbert -

8th C...radc 5th Grade 6th Grade Pnmarv Pnmary 1st Grade Pnmarv ew L lm l't Grade Kindergarten 8th Grade 1st Grade 2ndCwde

\hLIA 1\1. Foss~''· Preston '...!u \.IATIIIS. /'donte,·ideo Jrsstr "-oR\1.\'. Farmingwn Eomt \1 FoLGER. Fergus Falls 8th and O.:part1m:nta! Ht·Ll."-A HoRO\' IT.:. Thief Ri,cr Fa!b 1st Grade Ltt LL' \.IoRI \RTY. Cha,ka 2nd Gr<.~dc RL 1H E. ~ lrt.L. 61 b S. Jeffcr~n St . \\ oodstock. Ill O.:partmenta I \ '-.. S.\'-01, Burtram Pnnc1p<Jl Er>1111 1\ I -,AYLOR . Sprrngfield 4th Grade MYRl Ll E. I h.Dl.OFF, Ely Ct.\A LLMLIY. Oli\ia 2nd umJ 3rd LLi< IUC:: \ k \Rllf~R. 6906 Bennett '\vc .. Ptttsburg. Pa . LILA MARIE DELA~O . 13 23 Thtrd 1\\·c .. Wc~t . Seattle. \\ash 0 A. FRIED. 433 "'-· 'vlurra~. l\!ad1son. \\ 1s Student m "L · of \\ 1'-COn'>in - 7th Grade 2nd and 3rd Grades 3rd and 4th Gradc.s

rqr 3 Graduates \Vhose Pictures Do Not Appear ORR" \. FRtr 0 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . RosE \ AALFR . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. ' " · ' Gur-.LO(.SO, . . . . . . . .... .. . . .... . LYOIA l<Rt.MLRS .. . . . ... . . . . .. . Ac.s~.s Ltl'D . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . . I\1At,I)E E. PAlCJIIN . ... ... . . . . . . . .. . Vr·.R01'oo iCA St IIOUWFILFR .. . , .. . . . . ... . . . ALIA G WJIITE .... . . ...... . . . . . . . . . . . EosA C:l!vRCif ..... . . \ ER0"-1< .\ rtFR:-o.I·. Y \IARTIIA Lt E( h. Sl! Ll.A DKh.l R\IA' Rt fit \ 0.\L\B.\ Rt 111 \. Ot.so:-. GRA( I HI ALf'Y. Gt RTRLIX I..:: .\\1\IFRI.R . . . . . . . . . . .

lb2 l

Fountain Cit~ . \\ rs . Adv. Spring Grm·c Elem . Clarkfield. Elcm . .. \\ h1tehall. \\ 1s. 1\dv \\mona ·.... . . . . . . .. . Adv. . E lgin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . i\dv . I Iammond . . . . . . . .... ... . . .. .. . . \dv . :via bel \dv \\ inona Elcm. \\ est Concord .. . . .. .. . .. . .. .. . .. .. . . ... Elem \\ mona . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Elem. Elgrn . . . . . . . . . . Elcm . Sp<trta. \\ is . . . ,,\d\', Preston . Elcm 0\\aWnna . . . Elcm. \\ rno na . . . . . . . . Elcm.


\Venonah To thee. 0 fairest c1ty of the fairThou garden of the gods- 0 nature's crO\\n Of lo' elincss to thee. "hose beauty \ ics \\'ith everJ lovely gem of nature. we In homage. pay our lovel) tribute song. 0 city! thou clast lie. a strand of gold Embraced bet\\ een t\\ o silver water-\\'ays \\ hich, like old '' arders worn from days and nights Of watchfulness. ha\C stretched at length and slept In peaceful dreams too S\\ eet to wake agam Tho these maJ sleep. the great and silent hills, J,., stately he1ght, watch o'er thee. They observe Th~ fairy grandeur in the spring unfold In neher tints of summer's leafy garb. The burning bursts of gorgeous hues- the \\arm Autumnal glow the hush of '' inter snows That robe thee like a bride: a ll t his t hey mark 1n silence. Song and story ne'er could tell The secrets that the~ keep. They knew thee \\hen The '' ig'' am poured its curling smoke, in clouds Of lazy haze IO\\ hanging o'er the plain: \\hen birch canoe cut Iightly thru the \\'a\ e, And \vhen the gentle, plashing paddle dipped The reedy lake beneath a limpid moon \Vhich thre\v across the black and sullen depths A siher path of light.

i

i. I

Once, long ago, Far up the river-valley, in a place They cal led Keoxa, d\\'el t a tribe. the brave Dahcotahs, led by chieftain, \Vapashaw The bravest of the brave. l lis daughter fair A lost beautiful of all the maids, and called Wenonah - loved an English huntsman, tall And strong, '' ho longed to '' ed the Indian maid. The chief forbade the marriage. hence. 'tis said. That ''hile the tribe \\ere feasting on the plain, And ''hen the dance and chant were ''ell begun. \\'enonah scaled a loft) cliff. o'er shrub (o' l



And stone, where hung a jutting rock above The river's rushing wave. And lo! she paused Upon the topmost peak at airy height Her beaded garment waving in the wind Her face turned west as tho to catch the glow Now paling fast. in last farewell - then leaped. And sank beneath the angry river tide. Into the hidden mists. Thou bear'st her name ln memory, 0 City Beautiful! Farewell. Wenonah! Since the flight of Time Decrees it, we must leave thee now. We go To seek a larger world - the g ifts that wait Our coming. and the tasks we must perform. Farewell! We leave thy presence. Fare thee well! IRMA

M.

WHOMES.

To You A man is a curious creature: . A mixture of heaven and hell: If hell is the dominant feature He settles with God in a cell: But whatever his act. and no matter his past. The men of his kind are his friends to the last. The man who has heaven and lives it In spite of his portion of hellWhose Love is the world. and he gives it His life. and his substance as well Has a friend at his elbow wherever he goes : The wind brings him others however it blows. But some can do nothing but struggle; The forces of heaven and hell Are the same- we are fools and must juggle Till death with the heaven and hell: And where is the friend when a man is a fool When this is the life he unwinds from his spool ? K. R. M.

[65


Shadow Philosophy NE night not long ago, the shades of the Immortals adorn ing t he wal ls of the Normal SchooL descended from their lofty pedestals and made their way to the Frances Elmer Room whither Shakespeare had summoned them. The hour was late. and knowing the importance of the work which was before them . they. after brief greetings, quietly gathered around t he table, whereupon Shakespeare asked Abraham Lincoln, the secretary, to call the roll and said, "You who are present may answer with familiar quotations." "Father Phelps"- "Now please get out your music." "John Milton·· - "You may give the gist of chapter six." "Horace Mann"- "Can't you give us your picture of that?" "William Shakespeare" - "Absolutely." "Abraham Lincoln" - " 1 ow can't you be more spee - cine?" "Benjamin Franklin" - "Don't come to class wi thout your pencils properly sharpened.'' "Judge Waterman·· - "You are excused for the second-hour class.·· "And now," said Shakespeare. "we will hear the minutes of our last meeting. " Lincoln read, " Fourscore and seven weeks ago, we assembled in this room to decide whether the authority back of t his institution res ts upon t he R esident Director. the L egislature, t he President, the Board of Trustees. or the tax-payers: we concluded that the government of the President, by the President, and for the President shall not perish from the Normal School." Shakespeare then remarked, "Before we proceed to t he \\'Or k of the evening, I thi nk it would be well for John Milton to read a select ion," a nd Milton responded: "Blessed are the poor in purse: for theirs is not the Colonial, nor Kratz's. Blessed are t hey that ·rag it': for they shall be ejected. B lessed are the meek: for t hey sha ll get in r ight with the high and mighty. Blessed are they t hat do hunger and thirst after hash: for they shall be filled. Blessed are they that rant and tear when a superintendent is below: for they shall Jose their 'reps.· Blessed are they that Aunk: for they may get a chance to try agai n . Blessed are they that borrow and return: for they s ha ll have little competition." The room was quiet for a moment and t hen Father Phelps, in his soldierly way,

O

[66]


said, "J was president of this school during t he Civil War. and of course I am well acquainted with those members of the present faculty who were here then. But who is the woma n that I see every day who has the poise and bearing of a foreign queen, with every hair faultlessly arranged. and whose little shoes are the envy of the Parisian lad ies? And who is the little dark woman with the well-modulated voice and who stands as if her chest were supported by a string fastened to the ceiling? .. Judge Waterman a nswered. "Father Phelps. these models have onl y recently been added to the equ ipment of the school, and undoubtedly through association they soon wil l become more normal." Here Lincoln slowly turned toward Benjamin Franklin and asked. "Has anything of interest occurred in the Assembly Room since our last meeting? .. Franklin hesitated, then sa id , "Frequent ly during the year, I have heard studen ts - and even members of the facu lty - discuss the subject of political equalit y ... Shakespeare interrupted, .. 1n my day women were content to devote their time to the homely arts of spinning. weaving, and cooking. Methinks the women nowadays do engage in most strange and unusual tasks.·· "Those are my sent iments.·· drolled Lincoln. .. 1 see them hour after hour dabbl ing in sticky clay: and t his they call 'the new education.· .. .. , can't see how that sort of training fits a woman to perform 'justly. skillfully and magnanimously' the duties of a home ... remarked Milton. "Since there is much business yet before the meeting, let us allow Benjamin to complete his report ... said Shakespeare. and at this Franklin continued: "The last year's Seniors at their faculty meeting suggested the installment of a psycho-soda-mathematical-fountain. and the question was recently brought up again - this time at Chapel. On this occasion. for some unknown reason. the President laid aside his recently acqui red authority and asked the opinions of certain of the faculty for t he physiological, pedagogical. and psychological effects of such a plan. For the physiological effects. it was stated that usuall y it is considered disast rous to eat between meals but t hat since the present young people seem to be able to endure it, surely food of a light form can do no harm. In spite of the fact that our psychologist stated that the straight road to clear thinking is an empty stomach. he agreed t hat a n important experiment could be made and val uable sta t istics obtained. The students heartily supported the idea. thinking t hat possibly the fourthhour class could be a little more comfortably endured if a lunch-counter \\'ere introduced at which Horlick's Malted Milk. cocoa. and bouillon would be served. T herefore, the psycho-sodo-mathematical-fountain was realized ... Here Lincoln, because of his sympathe t ic nature, called atten tion to judge Waterman. who for some time had been rubbing his eyes. and proposed that the meeting be adjourned. Shakespeare. as he rose, exclaimed. "Well maybe after all you are right. Times and manners change, and we shades can on ly look on and speculate as to the outcome. 1 wish though that they would devote more time to the study of dramatic art. With this parting remark. all shook hands and faded away into the night, and once more silence reigned in the l"ormal School.

[67)


Fog We paused upon the mounta in-top at noon, Surprised, abashed at absence of the sun, And grass, and flo wers. and beauty: fo r a swoon Of all things natural seemed to have begun. The distance d ied. A shifting veil \\'aS run Around our little portion of the wood. And in the charmed circle, one and one. T he giant shapes- a monstrous brotherhood Appeared to sway, and then to vanish where they stood. ]. L. S.

Birds of Passage at Winona So seems this valley like t he life we sha re When all the slopes are green , and ever y hill Is snowed with buds, and sweet with flo wers which spill An ecstacy of fragrance ever ywhere. And are so innocent of grief they wear The tears t he night has shed for jewels: still The birds wing north, and sing. like hopes which fill The heart of youth, of joys wh ich wait them there. But when the sumac wears its heart's blood wrought To grace, and autumn 's lyric sigh is strong And sweet among the t rees, the birds. fa r brought, Wing s ilent southwa rd, voiceless, like the long Mute memories which haunt the heart when years Have m ixed the taste of joy with taste of tears. C. B. C.

[68]


bt Ulltnon\lb EDITORS S. KANDAL JOE. KLAF ABLY ASSISTED

BY

H.K.W &W.F.B.

-

UNDER THE PURE FOOD AND DRUG ACT THIS MAGAZINE IS GUARANTEED TO CONTAIN NOTHING HIIJURIOUS ENTERED AT THE WINONA POST OFFICE AS STRICTLY FIRST CLASS MATTER, AND WE HOPE YOU RECEIVE IT AS SUCH


You should worry about four bits and get your tickets for

''The Stubbornness of Geraldine'' Everybody's Doing It

The Book· Mart Dancing as a Fine Art By Flora Olson

Real Jokes Collected by C. 0. Ruggles

The Complete Letter-Writer By June McKeown

Recitations for Children By Walter Bening

Water Sports By Helen Fie(d

10 Cts. Each or Any Three for Twenty-five Cts.

THE WENONAH SNOOP PUBLISHING CO.


THE

WE. Oi\;AH

ALL ABOARD A short time ago our M r. Risinger consulted a gypsy fortu ne teller. butwell. she pred icted that Gerald was doomed to a li fe of single blessedness; he calls it a life of single cussedness. Only one alterna ti ve was given him . In a South Sea Island he m ay be able to find a bride. so Gerald is hurrying for the Philippines.

S~OOP

bean with a boulder which rendered him insane. The proceedings were frequently interrupted by the violent sobs of the defendant ¡s wife who was overcome with grief. The jury was instructed, and after due deliberation returned the verdict, "Guilty." The con vict is now \\'orking out a sentence of extra study under the scourge of some of the more ferocious of our facuity. while his grief-stricken \\'ife. nee J. Robb, who testified bravely for him in the trial. patiently awaits his pardon.

~~) ijl~~

\. )! ,\ (~ RICHARD

GOING CONVICTED OF MURDER!

A touching scene took place upon the afternoon of Friday, April eleventh. \\'hen Richard Going, a High School l::oy was brought to tria l before the Fortnightly Literary Club, on the charge of murder in the first degree. It was alleged by "ear-witnesses" that in the sma ll hours of the morning. about 2:30 A. M .. he had assassinated our highly esteemed ed itor-in-chief. K ing R. MacDonald , \\'ho was working at his desk. Jealousy a nd revenge were given as the motives of t he dastardly crime. During the course of the trial it was proved by the flexible testimony of certain witnesses. that in his youth. Mr. Going had been bumped on the

THRILLING RESCUE ! Heroic Phoebe Saves Miss Field from a Damp, Watery Grave. On Wednesday evening, April 23. while Miss Helen Field had her friend. Alfred Livingston. out on the lake canoeing, they were suddenly immersed in the dark. cool \\'aters as a result of Mr. Livingston ¡s amateurish attempt to guide the craft under the bridge. [69]


THE

WE ' 0

Cleanser will work wonders. Since you live at Morey Hall perhaps this wil l be d ifficult for you to secure. Whiz may be used as a substitute with practically the same resul ts. Dearest Marguerite:- Is there such a t hing as fatal beauty and how can I acqui re it, W. BENINC. Better not try, Walter, you can"t afford to lose what you now have. Dear Miss Stark :-H ow can I best reduce my weight 50 pounds? LEWELLA PE ' ROD. Mac says.· "Get a job on the Annual. ..

OUR FASHION FORECAST FOR SUMMER 1913 By t he Direct Supervision of Miss Florence L. Richards Immense. Aimsy, flip-l1oppy. faded brown lace collars wil l be worn, loosely attached to horrible. wildly variegated mixtures of strangely beautiful rainbow hued opera cloaks, suitable for street wear. Al l of my '"gentle readers·· who fear sunburning this summer will gratefull y thank Ruby Schaul! for setting us the pleasing fashion of wearing gaily decked. overgrown clothes baskets for hats. Shoes with heels over four inches high are no more in vogue for Physiography ""hikes ...

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Jewelry this summer will be kept presentable in the following manner: Procure a bowl of warm water: some ivory soap: three or four turkish towels: a few packages of cigarette papers and some tooth brushes. With much patience proceed to cleanse your gem. This fashion has been successfu ll y set by Gertrude H anson. Aigrettes will be worn when they can be borrowed or swiped. I hardly know how the public will receive this hint, but Miss M. Quilty has found that a grey flannel shirtwaist is certainly good for unlimited wear. I might a lso add that a cerise tie and baby-blue belt \\·ould be quite striking. An y young ladies having a Persian s ilk that they would like made over are advised to consult with Marie Crouch. Let nothing but last year·s girdles go to waste. Gowns made after absolutely or iginal and eccentric patterns will be much in vogue this season as introduced by M iss Genevieve Abbott. Miss Violet Klein has this season been successful in heading a Sandal Brigade. The style, I am sure will hold for the summer. Something ~ew! Mlle. Richa rdson announces that princess dresses ten (I 0) yards around the bottom and :ren ( 10) inches about the wa ist will be all the rage at Newport this season . Much crockery. wire, bone and cell" uloid will be used in staking down individual strands and locks in a coiffure. For further particulars consult M.iss Irma Whomes. wish herewith to inform Mi·ss Hattie Bartlett that there is more than one way of doing up one"s hair.

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Very loud summer gowns this year will be made from very conspicuous purple and wh ite check materials. Miss L. B. Shanewise has already made the fad popula r at West Lodge. Hall girls who reside upon the ver y apex of socia l life permanentl y cast aside much superfluous hair during Easter vaca tion. In case any are planning on a black velvet gown t his summer, let me advise that you may secure the pattern from M iss Ori lee Hudson if you wa nt the skirt to be bewitchingly short. Dame Fash ion, through her representative, Mlle. Celia M urphy decrees that on cool evenings this summer flashy, sick-brown and faded orange plaid cloaks will be in vogue.

THE FACULTY By t he Janitors \I!R. MAXWELL- VeL vel! D e real fader of de school - lofty and vise! Him von can 't help but obey.

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she not hears, but in dreamla nt has her ears. MR. CaLBY- Aivays beezie, a lvays occupied. 1 o use cleaning his rooms. Dere iss in dem rooms more girls den dust - or at least de girls cofer de dust. MISS GILDEMEISTER- De vice-presitent of de school. She t inks she's boss of everyting - even of de jenitors. MR. SANFORD- Would dat a ll teachers were so economical in using chalk a nd use on ly von blackboard, den no dust vould dere be. M iss SPECKMA. - Alvays someting! Alvays a leedle speck to pick off from de floor. Jenitor here, jen itor dere, all de t ime. M ISS BINZEL-For vo man's rights she alvays cries. Vot about jeni tors' rights? MR. R ucGLES- No vu nder he iss de pet of de school. C hokes and v ise sayings has he more on de tip of his tongue den hairs on his head.

MR. HOLZII'GER- Don¡t mention it! Ach, ach, such desk has he: such rooms! De real woot-shet of de school. M iss SMITH-May all tanks her be given ! She it iss who makes her dear, sveet, lovink people vork and help de jenitors clean de desks fro m music. MR. Mu:-JSON- De kind of ma n ve va nt. Dust and papers, or no d ust and papers - it iss a lvays goat . MR. GAYLORD-He says de rooms ve oughter sveep three t imes: vu nce chust vi tout our minds on de vork: de secant time mit de mental contents: and de tirt time for de meaning dat ve get - from de vork. Ach, not possible - no, no! !viRs. CHORPE. 1':1. e - Ven von talks, [731


THE

WE\10\!AH

MR. STOCKTOr-:- Sour or bitter your mood may be. he alvays viii you into sveetness transform. for his smile iss so powerful. M ISS SHANEW ISE-Ve vas not a bit surprised dat gir ls iss fine of voice and n ice in poise \fen dey her examinations pass. She iss a birt of a voman. I tell ye. MISS GRANT-Vatever you ask her. dat she knows - even many tings about jenitors. MR. SA 'DT- Ve vas chust \'undering ho,,¡ many "lines of peuties" has he in his classes. M rss SAMSON-Before you can tink out vere you are. she alreaty has taught it out for you. MR. HoDGE-Von can never find him ven von vants to speak of de kits clat ver troublesome de day before ven ve vas sveeping. MISS KcEIIN-Ve vas tinking how many miles a day she does make chasing through our halls on de errants. MISS BREESE- Yet a long time viii it take any knowledge about her to obtain. THEMSEL\'ES- If all vould follow our admonitions de school vould be as neat as de pins.

ADVICE TO THE LOVE LORN Personally conducted by Roxa H enderson Dear Miss Henderson :- My father wishes me to marry a wealthy man here in town and my mother wants me to marry this man's younger brother. My sister advises me to marry their father who is a widower. while I prefer their chauffeur : what shall I do, DoROTHY DEWART. Bedeck yourself in your twice-turned. [74]

Sl\OOP

thrice-dyed. made-over party dress. sneak out by the back door. betake yourself with hurried steps toward the lake bridge. proceed with all due caution along the rickety p lanks. then stealtHily steal upon the railing and plunge with a iry grace into the wet. rippling waters. R. H. My dear Miss Henderson :-What is the correct time to go automobiling? I have been in the habit of going any old time. LA URA CHATELAIN. Yes. go. but be careful not to teach Grace Dahlhjelm bad habits: someone else may have a machine. R. H. My dear Miss Henderson : -There is a young man here in town whom I love very much, who returns my sentiments, I am sure. Would you consider it improper for me to climb out the window to see him on study nights 1 R uTH KELLETT. I am sure Miss Richards will agree with me that provided you are engaged to the person. your course of action is \ ery plausible. but don't upset the window boxes. R. H . Dear Roxa :-I want your opinion upon a matter which troubles me greatly. A while ago Miss Kramers was the victim of a mad desire to capture a man. so she had one of the Seniors arrange a meeting between her and a town fellow at Kratz's one night after a play. All the friends and relatives were present at the hanging and standing-room was at a premium. Now. was it right for E llen Crosgrove to tell Bud Baird that he was to be introduced to Florence Steichen ¡s classy cousin , A~Ol'.'YMOCSL y

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\Ve refuse to a nswer anonymous letters; but still we th ink it might ha ve been the beginning of a pretty romance. A self addressed envelope would bring a more detailed answer which might not look well in print. R. H. Dear Roxie :- Now that Gerald is gone, what sha ll 1 do 1 F. ANDERSO .. Black looks swell on a blonde. esspecially when set off by a diamond. R . H. Miss H enderson :- How can I persuade some girlie to love me? G. SCHMOKE. I give it up. Dear Roxie:- What shall I do to hold my man; he's a perfect little dickens? M. THOMPSON. Put a log chain on him. R. H. Dear Miss Henderson:- Would it be in str ict propriety for me .to accept shoes. as a gift from a gentleman here in town \\'h::> has a shoe store 1 M ISS F. R. FLETCHER. Yes. and if the t\\'O of you agree to it. we will donate some old ones. R. H. Dear Roxa :- Is it befitting t hat a prospective schoolmarm be seen on the bridge or at the movies with a High School boy? A. Do, ALDso . . If you don· t care. we don·t. R. H. Miss H enderson:-Would it be in good form for me to ask Miss Fifield to jo in with me in starting a private school of applied arts ? E. KECK. It a ll depends upon what you mean by " private ... R. S. V. P. R. H.

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Dear Roxa :- Do you consider that am too fickle because I go \\'ith A. Stirnaman now that Reg. M. has left town? D. BLANCHARD. Of course not, variety is the spice of life. Gerald. C. Kenney, Reg and Art: you're making a good record. Dot. R. H. Dearest Roxa :-Elmer asks me to walk arou nd the lake with him every Tuesday and Thurdsay and we go to Schuler's for refreshments. Do you consider it proper to do this without a chaperon ? EDITH ERWIN. Yes. s ince it's Elmer. R . H. Dear Miss Henderson:-Do you think it is proper for a young woman who is preparing to teach. to play tennis with jACK PETERSON. a married ma n ? Now see here Jack. if Hazel Whitney will go canoeing a nd al~o p lay tennis wit h King MacDonald, you n eedn' t be so worried about Ruby. R. H.

CLASSIFIED ADS FoR RE T: Cheap. a ticklish grin: fo r t he summer only. W. Bening. \V A• TED by Roxa H enderson. a rea l man. To RENT: Several empty Senior seats in the assembly room. on a n ine month ·s lease . FouND: By a Senior : that there is sti ll something to learn. WANTED: The system of d rawing men that H a rriet Stahman uses. Ellen Crosgrove. \VA 'TED TO RE 'T: An extension phone for Mildred Olson, West Lodge Girls. (75)


THE

WENO

WANTED : Someone to hold my hand when I go to ask Edith Erwin to stroll around the lake with me. E lmer Taintor. To ExcHANGE: Gold fish, for an ything. The fish va r y in size and a re unlimited in num ber. Celia Murphy. W A TED: A kind-hearted girl to be nice to my High School friend next year. Amanda Donaldson. FoR SALE: Cheap, the space in which something was to have been sa id about us. We abhor publicity. Rhoda K nowlton Harris G. Pett ANNOU:--JCEME:-JT: Any hens wishing to get the newest variations in cackles. see Miss C. Foster. specialist. Miss Richards offers a reward of $ I 000 on t he dollar-down-dollar-amonth pla n to anyone who is successful in separa ting 1\:. M iller and ]. Smith for fi ve consecutive minutes. l-oR SALE: Cheap, a perfectly good alarm clock guaranteed to awaken you at 5 A. M. for study. J. Plummer. FoR RENT: My exclusive job of rushing the upper hall water ta nk at all hours. Flora Edwards. A 1NOUNCEMEt-:T: Private lessons given to Juniors in t he dain ty art of bluffing in order that this rare accomplishment may be kept a li ve in the institution. M. f":"arrell.

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Instructions given to wide-awake. trustworthy juniors. in attaining the ability of flopping to the outside door a nd gently slid ing t he bolt into place. F. Hilliard. $5000 reward to t he person who can tell me how to successfull y become tall and willowy. G. Schonhovd.



MR. GA YLORo-"Hello." CE 'TRAL ? ? ?-"Hello, this is central. I would like to test your telephone. \Viii you stand a foot to the right of the phone and say 'Hello'1" And he did. CENTRAL-''Now stand a foot to the left and say 'Hello.路 .. And he did. CENTRAL- .. low stand three feet away and say 'Hello.路 .. And he did. CENTRAL- "Now stand on your head and say 'Hello.路 .. Did he ? DESPOI':DE~T 0 路E- .. I think I 'II take poison. SYMPATHETIC FRrENo- "Take Geography instead. It's surer ...

A girlie \\'ith great social power. Once uttered the tart words, "Oh Sour, .. And now here at school. "Oh sour" is the rule; And "sour .. is the word of the hour. MR. RuccLEs-"Good m or n i n g , Herr Hodge ... MR~ HoocE- "Good morning, hairless Ruggles ... MR. RucCLEs- "\Vell, I never saw very many bald- headed men in asylums." MISS SHA. EWISE, in Reading Class [78J

- "The stomach is the seat of all emotions." Dizzy MoREY HALL GIRL- " . o. ma 'am. it is the seat of all commotion ... THOSE FLIES! Bacteria on the right of them. Bacteria on the left of them, Bacteria all over them. rlies! F lies! Flies! MR. GAYLORD- .. I can remember that when I was about two years old I looked over the edge of m y cradle a nd saw the dish-rag frozen on the oven door; and there was a fire in the stove. But of course this is a case of illusory memory. MR. RuccLEs- "What are the conditions under which a court may convict a man 1" HARRY WHITE-"The jury must be full ... joSEPHI NE PETTIS- "! heard Prof. Quigley say that a person can't learn anything after he is thirty. Do you believe that, Mr. Gaylord?" MR. GAYLORo-"No. I don't ." Miss PETTrs-"I don't either ... TELEGRAM FOR MR. COLBY- "johnnie" has been promoted to the seventh grade, and "Susie" has moved to Anoka. "


• THE

WENOI'AH

T. C. loves me, this I know For the pink-slip tells me so: L ittle suggestions she does sow That surely in my mind will grow. When she comes my class to see, "Awfu ll y dead " she says to me: Wa it until t he term is o'er "Awfull y dead" - she says no more. MISS SHAI"EW ISE. in P ublic Speaking Class- " I want every one of you to be able to give an extemporaneous speech on your feet.·· MR. CA YLORD-"What are memory. imagination. thinking. and so forth, .. Lt,;CY DORIVAL- " Acrobatic stunts of the mind ... MR. GAYLORD- "Miss Berry, have you seen any evidences of real ism since you arrived on the scene of action, .. FRA CES BERR y- " D o you mean since [ got upon my feet?" It was aired about in the Editor's office recently that june McKeown "ished to buy Annuals for half a dozen friends. MR. STOCKTO:-J- " Is it possible for one \Vho has no real knowledge of cooking to intentionally concoct a good dish, .. CLASs- " Yes ... MR. STOClnOI'- "There are dangers in such methods. ··

S~OOP

SvPER INTE, DE ,._· ·can you take dictation easily?" MR. LANCDO:-J- .. Yes. I' m married." "Now you may each s ing alone ... said Miss Smith. It wou ld soon be Mr. Schmoke's turn to wa rb le for the class. He began to be uneasy a nd grew more nervous each minute. M iss Smith. heari ng a slight commotion. looked up in time to see a tall f1gure disappear through the doorway. Mr. Schmoke did not sing that day. STvDE, T TEACHER, trying to develop "hadn't"- "\Vhat would you say if you had been fishing all morning and then you had no fish, .. PuPIL- ''I'd say. Let's go home!" MR. GAYLORD (Hist. of Ed. I !) "Well . how abou t the idiot. Miss Farrell 1" M ISS FARRELL- " I was just thinking about him ... ELLE~ CROSCRO\'E. frantically- "Oh. Mildred . please let me take your pen just two minutes. I have to write a lesson plan!"

SEi':lOR- "\Vhenever I see a man in a dark street. l always run." juNIOR- "J\nd do you e\·er catch him 1"

Love wil l find a way' just for looks Ruby wears no hat. while jack wears a derby. low this is the long and the short of the matter.

MR. CAYLORD- "Miss Fie ld. tell us about Socrates ... HELE:-J. dreamily- " All l know about him is that he is tall and broad-shouldered ...

"Oh. may I help you to alight~ .. A youth it was. who spoke. The lady on the carriage steps Said. "Sir! l do not smoke."

.tvlR. CoLBY- "\Vhat did the people who '' ent to Panama do before they began their work, .. ISABELLE VOELKER-"They died." [79J



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The very a tmosph er e of the stor e breathes a spiri t of readiness and preparedn ess for this season. Every department of this esta blis hm ent is bright and overflowing with n ew merchandise and interesting with the last word of fashion. You know best what special department will be most interesting to you at just this period of the year. It may be the Coat and Suit Department with their veritable host of new ideas in smart fetching Suits, t h e Handsome and Fashionable Coats, graceful hanging Skirts, something in dainty Waists, Muslin Underwear, stylish a nd comfortable Corsets; still you may be particularly desirous of seeing our latest in Foreign and Domestic Dress Goods and Hig h Grade Silks, rich imported Dress Trimmings, the beauties of Exquisite Laces, t h e smart n ess of our Neckwear and G loves, or the quality more than style of our Hosier y and Underwear. Our Big Wash Goods Department has many special attractions this season t hat will s urprise yo u , as well as t h e Art, and Toilet G oods Departments. Wherever you go through this splendidly prepared store you will find the stocks up to the C hoate Sta ndard, and when you see these new and wo nderful ideas in m er ch andise remember that H. Choate & Co. is the store for the people, selling merchandise at prices that people wish to pay.

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H. CHOATE & COMPANY

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We extend a cordial invitation to visit this store when making their Commencement Footwear purchases. .. We have gone the limit in securing the classiest array 0 of Dainty Pumps and Dress Boots for the Normal = School Graduates. ' We find our pleasure in pleasing you. ° _:::_=1=•

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The DREAM The Last Word in Motion Pictures in Winona

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Geo. B. Stager's Jeweler Corner Third and Main Streets

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Harge;h~imer Register ed Pha rm acist. Leading Prescript ion Dr ugg ist. T e lep hon e Calls Pro mp t ly A ttended to Cor . Third a nd C en ter Stree ts. Old Depos it Ba nk Building .

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M R. G AYLORD- "'{ ha ve heard hundreds of women say they never would wear a ho bble skirt and now they all have one ... M1 ss KRAMERs- "'No sir ! never d id."'

On e of the p rofound q uestions discussed in Mr. Stockton's P sych. l l class: "' Why does a co w ru b her head aga inst t he fence? "' ANSWER: "'Fli es ...

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53 West Third Street, Winona, Minn.

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For best results and and printed by

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H eard in Psychology !!.- "Feel ing is something in the experience which cannot be located.·· Mr. Munson- "There wasn"t a frog that was shorter than this blotter ... Miss Kemp - "Oh! Gee!" Mr. Mu nson- " . o. not o, g: f-r-o-g ...

CnLL lNG NIGHT OT l!O~n nnLL [87)


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S ha mpoo Parlors. All kinds of Hai r Work Made t o Order.

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Winona, Minn.

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Transferred To All Parts of Ci ty. S pecial Attention ~ iv e n to Normal Students. Phone 859. 426 W. Belleview.

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breakfast hadn ·r been digested so well, my a limentary cana l would have turned inside out. Ach' mine stomach. it took convulsions, ..

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Two old ladies and a ormal g irl were riding past Morey H all. in a cab. on the way from the M ilwaukee station. when the fo llowing con verstaion was heard. F I RST OLD LADY- .. 1 wonder what those two buildings are ?.. SECOND OLD LADY- ' Tm sure I don't know.·· FIRST OLD LADY- .. \Vhy. I do believe that large building is the Court house a nd the other is the County Jail. ..

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above Departments

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166-168 Center St. Winona, Minn.

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We Carry a Complete Line of

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~ YouDoNot MerelyuBuy ! I ShOeS'' when you come to this store. You are I made as comfortable as can be in this i §

~ commodious, well aired and cheerful store. Fitting your ~ of our ser- ~

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OUR STUDIO

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Photography

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is Headquarters for the ~ Normal School Student, ~ who desires anything in ~

We give you special rates the whole school year and guarantee every piece of work we deliver. Please bear in mind; a portrait made by us was among the 136 which was selected and hung at the P II 0 T 0 G R A P II E R ' S NAT I 0 A L C 0 NV EN T I 0 N held in Philadelphia, 1912.

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N. B.-In our A:VIATEUR FINISHING DEPARTMENT you may have your Six exposure FILM DEVELOP-ED FOR tOe. if you order one print of each good. Developing days Monday, Wednesday, Friday; prints next day. Eastman Kodaks and F1lm rolls and Packs.

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M iss Staples had been tell ing the c h ild ren about Lincoln .

In closing

she told them that there \\·ould be no school the next day beca use it was Li ncol n ·s b irt hda y.

Upon leaving for

home one little boy said. "Good bye. Miss Staples.

hope Lincoln has a

good t ime tomorrow.

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Clothing Trunks,

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Jones & Kroeger Company Printers-Binders-Office Outfitters Winona, Minnesota E GIVE SPECIAL ATTENTION to the requirements of universities, schools and individuals who desire distinctive printed matter of "better than average quality."

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Our equipment and organization enable us to offer the best possible service at a minimum cost. We have facilities for all classes of work. We invite the inquiries of those interested in the issuance of college or school annuals, catalogs, periodicals and other printed matter. A request for information will not obligate you-and it may save you time, trouble and money when placin~ your orders. The 1913 "Wenonah" is a product of our plant.

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Highest Cash Price Paid for all kinds of Live a nd Dressed Stock.

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Manufacturers of High G ra de Sausages a nd Pure Kettle R e ndered Lard. Packers and Cur ers of Select Hams and Bacon.

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KRATZ Candy Shop OPPOSITE POST OFFICE

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Special Noon Day or short order lunches served at all hours Pleasant memories of agreeable companions and refreshing moments are linked with the

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T HE NORMAL ALPHABET A nn ual we issue t his year. B ra ins wh ich we have no t. 't is clea r. Comp. ny who come here to speak. D unces - ·tis wisdom they see k. E mpt y - refers to the head. F lunk wh ich a ll of us dread. G ood things to eat fo r our fa re. H onor. ·tis lovely but ra re. Ink of a hideous reel. J un iors who come in our st ead. K rat z's where ka nd y is bought. L oa fing wh ich here is not ta ught. M oney which now is extinct. N ormal to whic h we are linked. O ffice we seek when we·re late. P ink s lips on which is our fa te. Q uest ion t hat with terror appa lls. R abble wh ich infests the ha lls. S enior so stately a nd gra ve. T ri-S igma where orators rave . U gly face. seek and yo u· ll fmd. Vacant refers to the mind . W inona the blessed o ld to wn. X am of widespread renown . Young women .- majorit y r ule . Z ero - unknown in this schoo l. ['l4)

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Shoes Repaired while you wait Ladies' Rubber Heels .......... 35c Ladies ' Sewed Soles ..... .. ..... 60c

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For Party or Graduation Dresses Visit

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Winona's Specialty Store

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Dr. HOLDEN'S Ii 1 DRUG STORE 1

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Goods at Bottom Prices

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THIRTY DEGREES BELOW ZERO The day \\'aS cold, the drifted snow was deep. The wind was bold and made the treetops leap It was thirty below. The night was worse - A hermit in his bed

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523 HUFF STREET

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Special Attention Paid to Supplies for Normal Students

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Declared a hearse would take him from his shed It was thirty below. His form next day was cold and stiff and stark: His soul was gay in H ade·s warmest park! t was plenty above .

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Spalding, Wright and Ditson Ten- H nis Rackets from V S1 up to SS.

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Ayres, Spalding, V Wright & Ditson Tennis Balls at + 23c, 35c and 45c. + 109-111 E. 3rd St., Winona - Minn.

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STUDENTS of the WINONA STATE NORMAL

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S AN INDUCEMENT to a contin uation of the valued patro n age of studen ts attending the Winon a State Normal School t he I nter State a nnounces a special offer to st udents only.

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After you r retu rn to you r homes we will be glad to send you , prepaid by parcel pos t or express, any goods ordered from o ur ext ensive lin es of m erchandise, in cluding silks, dress materia ls, t ub goods, dress

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linen s, household linens, notions, s ui ts, coats, gowns, m illinery, s hoes, g loves, n eck wear, r ibbons a nd h osiery, etc.

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FREE Delivery of MERCHANDISE to YOUR HOME

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