Wenonah Yearbook - 1926

Page 1





THE

WENONAH I

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THE

WENONAH

f>u/ll/.\hed h th,• ~I

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f'ORE\>VORD

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CC<luse our college has its foundmion and grm' th in men and \\¡omen trying to live life to its fullest and to achic\ c the highest, we belic\T thut its traditions shou ld he prcscn cd. This hook. '' c hope, may help to freshen the hap1~Y memories of this college ~car.


DEDICATION

TO

the Fourth Y car Class, '' hich is this )C<lr hcing graduc1ted frorn the \\'inona St<.Jle Teachers College, the Second Yew路 Class ~.ledicatcs this nineteen t\\enty-six \\'enonah, helie,路ing the 'ipirit \\ hich org<mi:ed it to he \\路orthy lxcnuse the class IS the first and hecau...,e 1t represents 8mhition, progn:"s ntt;tmmcnt.

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Wenonah Staff i\ foRIIL\E \\ \I 1,1. R . . . . . L::d1tor-in-Chicf L!.:.SLII.:.

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Order of Books College Scenic Facuhy Classes CoHcgc Life Organizations Athletics Features Snapshots Literarv Hun1or Advertisements ,/


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lnrcnncuiatc Graue Club ''To clouht ha fatrness tccr~ to uanl an<'\'<' .. OLI \ E CROCI..:ER .

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Jl 'lOR HIGH S< II<>OI <.OL R;,l

\\ enonah PI<J\Cr-< \\ cnonah St ,rff Die nomo ( :luh I lonor l eachcr SeconJ \ e;lr \ 1cc P rc,idcnt. JX)ROI IIY EU<ER I Jt 'JI O R I II CII s< 11001 ( <llll\;,1 Jun ior I ligh School Clu h. \\ \ \ "\o tlu ng heannes her ill ...

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Int ermediate Gr<Jdc Club. · Calmnt!ss is a ~:real udt•wtta~:e." ....._ \I ll\ 'IEL FRYER .Jl 'iOR 111{;1 I ;,<.11001 UlUR;,L

l lonor Teacher; \\'enonah St<rff: \\'cnonah Players 0 1e-no-mo C lub. :-..Ju E.p,rJon ;-...:u ·· ClW\' generation has !Is 1 !Iaury Cenitts<'.\. \at 101 on his u·ay ... . '-'tnckton

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ALl< E FILL \lORE Jl 'lOR IIlLI I ',( IJ<l<ll I< ll 1\SI

Jumor I lq.(h ~chool Cluh Y \\ C \ . ( .ahJ\rt Club. Du:-no-mo Club. \\ o.:nonah m:t '-tafl ""Siw .\ a 111111/.lll'rs dail~nter but \.,,,,".f [,,. surJ>rt.~<·d•··

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f·LORL·M I PI · I FRSON . jl 1\.IOR IIlLI I SC 11001 <Ill RSI

Y '" < ' ""It IS bella

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Junior I il 1~h Schcx>l Cluh ""Stlenre ts more doquenl than zu>r,/.\

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Football Capt 2: ""\\ ·· C:luh. I n.:as Du:-no-mo ( lub ' \, t.'r\ (t.'U' jt.'!lt>u·s J!t>lng to ""T C .. are .f<>rtunatc t.'n<>uJih to hare a · Carr .. I'IIYSIC \L IIH I \1 Ill'-.

jun1or I IJgh

Ph,sical l:.ducat1on Club ~hml ( lub \\ \. \ RL II I STOLl Z

Plaim it.:\\

Jl '-.lOR !IlLII SC IIOOL C:OL R'>l

.Junior lligh School Club: Y \\ ( \ ""The mildest manner tnth the brart.>st mllld. · IILRBER I ZIERD"I Jl '-lOR Ill< ,JI SLII!lOL

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\1, FpsJlon Nu. 'I rc<l'.. Jumor I l1gh Sch<x>l Club · ""ltk<' Clarence Durrc>ll'. he can argue l'ttha .111le <>fa questi,m ..

II \:EL < ROFOOT IS. 11 R\11 Dl \II·. (.1<..\D£ ( < ll

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Stockton R~l,

( .rrl Scout"· ··I lh'l't'r an1 alone.' ·

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lntumt·Jt;llL Cradc ( :luh . .. \ hufll>y )!.O lutk\' J!,lfl1s she.

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lntl'rnll'Ji,n c Cr<~Jc C' luh · R.mgl' Cluh . l'rt111<11'\ C luh , Cirl Scout-. ,\h, II flh'lh II c/1 ... .. ... . . ~~ Paul Jl '-lOR IIIC;II ' ' 11<><11 <<>l 1\'-.1

)untor I ligh '>chool ( luh ' I\\ m Cn' ( .luh Y \\ ( \ \\ enonah Stall. l )ic·-no 111<> ( luh ".\he hus 13<>urn,; hc:r /r,>llhl<'s 11 /1/t,>l// "'Ill f1/wn l ..

<,I· R \I [) I IL S 10~ .. JLJt'-.101\ ll l (o ll '>( 111101 {.()( 1\'-.1

\\ ~: n<>nah P lu\t:r' . Bil>h~:thall ··,\1\' G,>.\h \ll>.:rt. that cun't be nf!,ht'' · I ~\

l l Y'-.. I ~IIR I S\ f \"> \\ 111011;1 Jl '-101\II IC.II :-.< 11<1111 lOlll'-.1 .Junior I hgh Schoo l C luh "S,ml•' tlunk the 11 ' " " ' 1.1 nw.le l<>r jw1 un,/ frolt c, and so do I "

CL \DYS SC I II.El 'TER

. \\' inona

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I mcrmcJi,Hl' Cradc C:luh "/Ia .\ells<' •'f duty />tlf,\(/('.1 Ita

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l YDI \ 1..\RSO'-.. Jl',IOR lll t.ll .....< 111101 !.<ll ll'-.1

,Jun1or I ltgh xhool Cluh Scoll(' "She ;., ·~·cr f>r•'<~-'<'

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.. Fountain C ll\

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(,radc Club. \\ \ \. C1rl

Scouts "c\he has the {>cop/~ "

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Pl!YLLIS £1!· '-. 10"-.

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l'lll\f \RY COL

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Primary ( luh !\ kndd"ohn ( luh .. Wllh Phylh.\ <'Ill'<' u friend ult1·avs u lnend ..

El \1YR \ .SI:\10'-. I'll! \1 \ ll)

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"'lOR 111(,11 ~<11001 COl R~l Junior l ltgh School Club; Y \\ .( \ Jl

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what u·,• udmirl' 111•'·'1

tn

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Jumor l ltgh Schcx>l ( luh · /Ia nwdnt1 '·' u «lll<ll<' t.• ha mcrll ..

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Ph,,ical I·.Jucallon ( ' luh. Pn 'ldL nt 2. Girl Scout~. \\ . \ .,\ \\ cnonah .Sr.1ff . B.~,. kctball. Captain I 2 Dic-no-mo ( Juh ·,\ good athll'lc. u g<'''" student uhat rould b.· better · PALLI'..,L· BRY\'-.

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IN II RMI.DI \If C.R \DI

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Twm C1tv ( luh. (.athohc Stulklll' Cluh "OJ all1nstrwnents. the l•anJ<' "'Ill\' fun•t it e...

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Priman Club ) \\ I.

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C.\ : ( :athulic

(_amhcrt< >11 .Jl I',IOH IIIC.I I -.,, 11001 (.Ill R'> l

\\ cnonah Plmcrs. Fcx>t h;dl. \ lu f· psdon- "-u . .. Yoll net I am Olll for " S!JII<II"<' ,teal .. . \\ inuna I ~R cou r <.1 <.< H It"' \\ 1nunan ~taff. Edit<w-m-d1Kf : Dlc-nomo ( luh \\ \ -\ . · l lockn I. 2 She .1a~-.~ mcc thtnl!s tnth ha en·., ...

E 1·1 \ L)<X I"

\L·\f'..l_l\1

IR.\1'-JI:--..c.

f7oothall . "\\"' Cluh 'Gtt'<' me that ,,!.[ /oot/>all and C!.>wl a[,me · · ·

cw1 beat St

\{, "-'-~ \ "-DRE \.SO"-

. Owatonna Ll\ \IH l <>l R-..1 lntcrmcui;nc CraJL C:luh. C1rl

1'- If· R\.ti'DI \11

\\ \ \ ~I>U[S

· \~n.:s half, ftke her '"-'fl<'.lilt<>n , '" nen•r wml>lcd .. Jl'"-lllR 1111.11 -.,( I IIlO!

(Ill RS I

)u111or I l1~h Ssh<x>l ( luh 1\ hhon !\ lus1<.: Uuh . ( .athohc Studmts Uuh. . I !J,., tn 11 !l'iw itl!tf.',h ...

l ' uc:J

<L\R.\ S.\"-DERS .Jl '-lllR IIIC.II -.,, lllllll <Ill

1\-,L

_)un1ur I hgh Sch<x>l Cluh. Y \\ C. ,\ · lk Ifill' It> the truth that 1.1 111 vou ...

'I I 10\ I \S C I LSDORF

\\ ahasha

Jl I', lOR IIH .I I S< ll lllll I Ill R-,1

.Jun!<>r I ligh ~htx>l ( luh \ lul ::pstlon -:---..u ".t\ man ,~( my 111!{1<'ftutll<' nm t />e /1,,/haed tnlh men tnmtcn

I OIS RO\\ FDER ..

Planl\ ic\\

.Jl'"-1111\ 111<.11 -.,, 1100! l IH R-..1

)un1or I l1gh Schcx>l Cluh. 'I \\' ( \ · She jJosses.\cs more tlwn her share ~~l J:oud nalure .. t-... 1 \RY (,R.\11 \'\I

\\a,crlv l.lll < \ llll'f>(wsl<.:<li LJucallon Cluh \\ \ \ (,,r( ~outs Catholic ~tudcnts ' ( luh \larv .,,,., wil:es 111 ,,tha tlunJ:s b''-"""·' · Pln·-t-:d' ·· I'IIY-,IC \1

30-


I I:SLII .J<ll 1'\:SO'-: Jl "Of( /II( ,If

\I'C>GI ~~

/1001 I Ol

1(~1

.Junior r ligh ·"chool ( :ruh. \\ cnonah l)l<lltT,, Dtt no-mo ( :ruh \\ rnonan ~taH. \\ <:nonah .St;tff. \lu J-'p,ifon '\:u. On:hc,tra '/11.1 munU/!1111! 1.1 .sucu·.~-~ful 111 manv /1/le,\."

\ 1YR II I· lc:'\C,H~. I'

11·1\~11

Dl\ II

(,1\,\Dl C.Ol

1\~l

lnt<.Tmt·c.llatc· Cr;~c.Jc (.Jub '"1/wuJ!h .l<'flous she sure can />lay tlwt piano' 1 ~\l

I Y' \\ LR:'\f:R

\\ rnnna l\\11 Dl \I I (,1\ \J)f C Ill 1\~[, lntumcdiatc Crnc.lc Uuh . .., \ gO<Jd dejinllll>n of Erclyn 1.1, a .1coul u.\ J!c>t>.! as tlwy muk, them .. ''II

1,.1 ORl '\( r: \ \ "-LI' . . '-.c11

R~c:hmonc.l. \\ iJt "01\ 111<.11 <,( 11001 < Ol 1\.._1 Junior lltgh !->ch<x>l Cluh: \\ .1\ \ : C1tholic Swdcnh ( .luh. "Oh• for u sense •'.l humor hkc /:Iorence·., ,"

OP. \I JOI 1:'\.SO:'\

\ ltnncapoJi,

I'R"1 \I\ Y C Oli\~L

Priman Club I 11 in Cit 1 Club •· \{1• name 1.1 Opu/, Stlf<' and I am a ./<'U·c•l of

a ./c>hnson ..

\ 111 DRI ·I) \\1 II.! I \l\ 1S l'IIY~IC

\1

.St Paul

f'lll 'C.A 110,

Ph1 ' ical l:c.luc:ll ion ( :Jub , .Sc.:c ·1 and I rc"' · 2 \lc.:nc.ltiw>hn Club. \\ .\ \: Junior lltgh School Cluh. I 11in ( 1t1 Cluh · Sun• I'm a J>/ty !~d. S!'<' my !!,old fc>c>t/>all and ba.\k<'lbull "

\\!Y .\! \R IE'\S I'IIY~IC

\1

I· f)U \II<''

Junror lltgh Sch(J()I Cltlb. \\'. \ . \ . " \ ftcr knmnn \my, u <' all l1'1.1h bcm Ph) l':d.1 ...

\ IC: J'()R I \ \ t \'-. \CCJ 11.0

II'<'

had

Olc11<:in, lo11a

1.... II 1\\11 Ill \1 I· !.1\,\DI C.Ol R-,1

lntcrzm:c.l1atc (;rac.lc Club.\\ .\ \ . , C1tholtc ( lub. "The• h/c of \f,>rev I fall \'ttj{ sat.!

~tudcnr, ·

C \ROL \\'OODI L I t-; l I

R~!l

DJ\ II ( ,J\ \Ill, COl

Canton I\~ I

l ntcrmcc.l!<ltC Cnrc.lc Club . Cirl Scout ~. CountrY L ifL Club "I lct m.v consr~t·nrc />e 111\' ~tlld<' ·

II \:--:\: \II \ \'\GLR

Fmihault

\R I COl 1\SL

\rt Club. \icc Prc,ic.lc:nt 2. \\ monan .St;dL \\ <:nonah Swff (:athol"; .Stuc.l~:nr- ( :Juh , \\ \ \ Junoor I lo ~h School ( luh

-31-


--

/-~================~======~

l I )Y II II· I· R \ '-.(

I~

.. \wx:a

R\ R \I ,

( ount r~ l.ik ( luh. ' " /1!,• mrl./,•.11 manna,, an,{ lh<'

I Rl '-.I

l~RO\\

f.UJI{t'.l/

'-

h,·ar/ '

\\ rnona

Ml SH

Sl'l I I \1

Pnmnn ( .luh. Cmholic ~tuucnts' ( :Juh. \ ht'<>n 1\.lustc Club . .. \111.\l<' hath rt's charms ·'•' has I rene. "

I.FO'-.OIU \\'I LSO'-.

\\'mona

hi'DI RI •.\R I I ' I<H !lSI

l'inu,rgant·n Cluh 'l \\ .C: \ . "H,• .\llf<' n>t~ ' re n ~ht then J!•' uhcud " 1:\1\1.\ L RICh:so:--..

St<>ekton

.}\ I t'>. I OR Ill( .11 S< 11001

CO L ll"l

Juntor llr 1~h Schcx>l Cluh. \\ \ \. " I ~<:(. F:nck.\<lll mud!' lti.ll<>r\' Emma .\lr~<lres II

\ I :1~ I II" S. \ II II R «

1'1"-'ll ll<, \Ill I '

H lt-,1

l'mJcrg.trtLn ( . luh. " I lore n<>l m\'.1/ay th>r ,f<,td•t.

I IFLC \ Rl E . . <.01 I.H,J

<.Ol lt._,l

Juntor I ltgh Schrx>l ( :luh 'l \\ ( · \I\' h)ok.,·

I·R

\~(

url'

tn\'

\

n 1nl/ld/lhlfl.'i

I·S < IRI.Sl PRI\t \ft) c <H H..... l

l'ltll l;Jt \ ( luh ( .atholll Studcnh· ( luh. (,ul S<.:our- . \\ \ \ " I 11/lc C;,{ brJ: aml>llt•""'

t,l \D'I S I I()LX ;[)()'-.

\\

111<>11<~

I'IIR\II.!ll\11· (, ll \ l l l <<ll !lSI

lntnrm:Jiate Cradc· Cluh. " Sauw and calm .,h,• u·o~<f., thr,>ul!,h ltte "

DOROIIIYSIR.\'-.lX)l l"il

'l >rkshirc.lo\\·a

Itt It \t

Count r\' Lif c Cluh. "I lot'<' \ly.\l<'fy."

I I \ '-. '\. \1 I \\ Ll S\ I.\'-. I'IIYSIC \1. I Ill '< \I I l l '

Plwsic<d ~c

[ ~ducauon

( lub

\\ \ \

( :Juh.

· ' ' / ,/enwnd <lltl<'ll "

32

Gtrl

>Lits , I wrn C.it\ ( luh Juntor llrgh '-ch<x>l


hl'-lll IH. \1{ II'-< <>l H"l

l'mJu·g;lflc-r1 ( luh. Prt·,tcknt 2, ~ knJds" •hn C.luh "ll<'f wrnnillJ: f'a·'<'tWilly muk,•., ha mwn .frll'Jhf,."

\1. \1~ II · '-,1 · 1)\ 01

I)

I'- II H \II Ill\ II <.1{ \[)I

)

\\

<.Cll R.._l

(

.\I \R 't JO I tot

1~1· R I \ll !-.I<

~ '"'"11 !\ Ju,,c <.luh \ i<:nJel'"'hn Club: I>nman ( 'Juh. "/j /1111.\ll' b,• th,• It•,,,/ •'.! h>n', />lu.\ <'11

.\I \RC \Rt=: I 1110\t \S I'IIY"IC \1

I Dl I \ TIO'-

Ph\\K',ti I :Juc.HJ< •11 Cluh c.rt Scout': B ...... kl'lhall I I 1 ) \\ C. \ . Cahint:l I. 2 . .Junt"r I ligh :Xhc ->1 ( luh. ' ' \\ ho1 .,h, i s ar,>ltnd th,· res/ <'.! 11s .'ltf(a b\

''"ll

((1/)/((l,\( H

.1.

.\ tt:RI F nl Rt,t I \RD I

l.ong l .. tkc

I' I{ 1\1 \R Y I Ol

Prim;~n <

R~l

luh. I "111 Cn' Cluh.

"fhcr,· ,., ll<>thrng hal( so swcd "·' lot•,:." "' (//))

.

1-..; II l<\11 I> I \ II C. I{ \Ill

,\'<'1111):

I c >ll{'>l .

:tuh. II ht> '"'<'S ha <'II 11 thinkiiiJ: "

ltll<T111t'dtdlt' ( <l 'dtk (

'

\ [!. Iff

l.l FLL \ \ '-DFRSO'I'RI\1\R' <<>LR"I

Pnman ( luh ) \\ <.. \ " I'll 1~11.<., ·II ,,,, an\'<'11<' ~I \R.JORII~

/>111

m\·s,·l(,"

'-'U SO'-.:

Pq'c'lonc

1'- II R\11 fll \II <,I(. \Ill I Ol 1{.._1

" /),, th\'

11

>rk

then rc.\1 ·

I <H I !->I : "-I< I 101 \~

I " k:or

Jl '-l<lR IIlLI I '>< 11001 CJil 1\SI )Ullllll' I ligh c.;ch<K>I ( .luh Y \\ <... \ , (.<I hi i1t't I J R;mgc: ( .lub ~ knJc:k,ohn <.luh : (,trl Scout' ·,\he ha.1 mll.il I<> .\a) and .HI\'.\ 11 , tllll<·h l<l

tfc> <111tf c/t>t'S II •

ll.ll'lland Jl '-l<ll\ IIlLI I Sl ll<lOI I Ill R.._l

)untor I ligh '-ch< >I ( luh I \\ C. \ : ·1lon"r I c.u: htr ( ;,rt !->cout.., • l lfl< It'll <\' '·' her nudcl/,· tlum,·."

-33-


\,\LOIS 01

:t ~l.L ..

Jl 'l<lH llll.tl '>< 11<)(>1

(Ill lt-,1

Jumnr I hgh School ( luh. ( olrl ~-.out"· < lrclll·,tra. \\ \.\ . \\ \'tlllll, h 1'1.1\n,, \\~no n •• h ~til If. \\ in<>nan ~t .. rf " ' \ t.\ t(:<' ••Ill\· idta 111 tho tdf•lwf..-t tiJCll .1/1<• kiWil'.\

1 ~ 1.1:. \131'

Ill 1,1-.1 \II R

R,d \\

111:

PRI\1\R) f nl H'l

!),,

Pnmal"\ Cluh no Ill<> ( luh. lntcrme chatc (;radc ( .luh. <.,..:trct&\ 2. \\ \ \ . llonor Tc:u.:h<.:r , l~:i,kdh.dl I. 2. "(;n·C! n11: j,>,>d J,>r tlwu~ht

1 ~1.1: \[3["TI

I CROSS\ 1 \ '-' c nt

Pitt \I \10

Pnm.ll"\ ( .luh: l ),c ( luh. · '",\[\

\/,>tt.>

t<· .1hark.< •

I

~II

ll:.R

\ lmnt 'I' •h il"l

I" II\

m•> ( "luh

11<1

[,u{e '[

"IJ'

,>/1<11 lllrtl aut I<>

in•: l .rc,, c

~· ROS 1 ~I'' Jl 'I<IR 111<.11 S< llllOI < <ll lt~l

Jumor I SIJ<• s

l1 ~h <1

( ll \

Schcx>l ( luh . Y \\ < \

/!,Ifill

he•

.f,,,., h,·r •'1111

1 ~ 1 R'IU ~ ~\11111 Jl '-Jtm. lfl(,lf

.S( lltHll

t/uni,lll

C tH lt"l

Jumor I hgh S~h<X>i Uub '" I hal'<' o heart ll'llh r<>c>m f••l rt:erv bll.\' ·

t•'''

C'l'<'l\'

Whl

131,111, \\

PI IYl 1.1 S J OI 1'\S~)'

I

c .J{\111 <<>I 1"1

1'-1 11<\11 Ill \II

lnt cnm:Jidtl" (,r,JLk ( luh. Y.\\ (' \ · Sh,• '·' iwthlul IIIli•• til<' tnd t .1 \D'\ <., '

\R \ ·1

so:-...

1'-11 lt\11·111\ II

:-.,,rm•: l <,It \Ill

,,..,'<

< Cll ltSI

l ntermcdiat..: (,rad..: ( .lub ( olrl <.,LotH. "Sh, kc:,·l'·' her llllcllll ght t>Jl !>urtung lu;.h Pill \1 \1() l I >I R'-1

Primiln ( .lub: I lon.>r I cnd1'"r. \\ \ \ "\\ ,>rk, tlwn a n.\1/ll/1.1 ''

JOY 13EI.U: QL 1\ m'l Jl 'lOll lltC;It

Cll/' c>j (

~~

li<l!ll <Ill

<

l<cl

><:hr.lllc

Junt or I lt gh ~ch"ol Uuh: \\ . \ \ ( \ , \rt C:luh R c,cr\1:' Ctrl :-.cout .. ,\he 11'<1,\ II ~ht/\' 11<1/H"/ "

) \\

ntklo~ll'

\l\R\l "L\\1 : 1.1) 1'11\'~1<

\\ I '

1(~1

\1

I Ill< \ 11<"-

PI1\ ''cal Educ:~t 1011 Club. )lllliCll I lt•!h Sdi<x>l CJub . Cirl Scout' · · \\, ·,\/urrd' at !1,•1 uhli1t) I<>'\\,·/.!' }11 nd~

- 34-


\I \R Y PI R:--0'-: ll

~

F.urrll< >r1t

I'- I H \II Ill\ II < R \PI

I <>l HS!

I•Htrrmdttll <or tJc < luh \\ \ \ ' It I I''"''"' ht•n,•r I I.>.~< Ill\ <;II I II I I '\. I 'l '.t I I

\\ illllil,J \h

I )J,'

luh \I luh < ttiH>k

ill" <

11<

lll:tl'\ (

'I'

.~on \ lu'il ( 'luh ~tudcnt "<'luh

,\/:c .•h•'"'' ha "''''•'fl<llll\'

hen she /alb."

11

s

I ' II II I :\I\< ,'\.l

\\ inona

11 I (,1

t I

H..~l

t <ll

'l \\ ( \ I loc u I cam "\I\ \1,••1,> 1.1 .\en I<•'

,,,

lncnds

::t ,c):"\.<

\I \R 'l

Pn -

( ,tl!'-nt

l l ' I I >I< It ILl I ~~ 11001 I lll H~l

Rm

luh \\ <11' n. h Pl. \Crs )un .,,. llogh b \\ \ \ . ( atholll ::-wJc:nt s

,l (

~ch< K•l < 1

<tub · I u o ar,• I dl<r th(ln

\11

2.

< 'uh

<'II<'

\I,,. ,, rr· \1'1'<· !~., htb.tl! I 2. h11tthall I. 2

I ),c n•111 "c l11h hu.1 1~,.,1 (or an •e

'1//rn.'l (

,,

\[~

:\lOR II I

\\, hal'<' · \\ ·,., _

\\ \1 I,FR ( I 'I

I I < .t

I )ll· no n•o ( luh

\\ 111<>11<1

It ll R"l

Y \\ (

\ : \\ \, \ : \\ i-

llll/1.,11 "''"II l·dn,.r \\ ulon .. h St<~l'f \\ U1< nth l'll\.CI'' II•>CKC\ lcalll

/l,·r abd11\

all tlung.,

111

1~

l ~d' t"r

llll<'T:<<'II£'d · hi ·holm

II "- \ <,l :--1 \l·"'tl"f'l(l\1 \H \ < Ill H'>l·

l'rrn• :X •u-

( • •• h l{ .m ,c ( luh \\ \ \ ( olrl \\ mon.m " 1lf. 'II I co11d I skat, I<• .!!ISS<< I d rut.r [>, /at£'

1~1

1'\

R II I \ I ~I \( I\. 11'.11 l'\111'1 \ ' I lnltn1'Lch ttL< .r

.H.t tlta I~I'R

Is

< '\Ill <Ill IL'-1

tdc < l.th

thl' ,J/

II

IJ,, ul/1 g<'

\'(JU '''"'

bdl<'l • •

Rd

II I\ I :\:

\\in!~

I'ILI\1 \ll\ 1<11 RSI

\\' \ \ Pnm:tr\ ( .luh. Rc·d \\ 1111~ ( :luh ·I 11111\' /wr.· r,·.! hwr bur lh'l <'l'<'f\'lhu1;: thai <'t'S 111/h II " Fanb;~ldt

\'\.l ,J·I 1'.1. :--\IIIII Jl ' I '

II{

Ill I .II "''I ll)\ ll

\\ \ \, · 'l .\\ .(

(I)\

H.:-,1

\ . jun1or lligh ~chc><>l

< luh "\lilt,/\ D th,• '/'U: ,>/ \IIJ:Il' ••l fll<•''


,

'

m:R '\; ICI.:.

J \ "\.~1- "\.

R<.:J \\'mg

l'lti\1\Rl I.<H R!-.1

Pnman c:luh. Pn:,1cknt 2.11on<•r ll,~hlr. \\ .\ \ . ~~en: tan nnd IITd'urcr 2 ) \\ . ( \ . Cah1m·t Di~ no-mo ( :lllh, \ olt;q.:c. \\ inonan 5r,Jff. \\ <.:nonnh ~tnff '"f'ht be.11 there 1.1 zn the ntc<'.,l u·a\' " i\ 1 \RY \ lORI \RITY Jl ' lOR 111<,11 S<ll<l<ll COl ltSI

jun1or I lrgh ~chool Club· Y \\ ( \ "She has many rare t·trlllt'.\. · "\.!"\. \ R \"\.1-\: Jl "OR HIC ,If '-< I lOili I <H lt!-.1

jun1or I l1gh ~hool ( :luh. "/Ia think1n~ i.\ a _ivy Ia all h'uhcas ·

J \"\.L

Sll \\\

I ltllc Fall' COLI U,J !Ill R.,l

ll holrc ~tud<.:nt ·~ Club; Oit'-llO·Illll Cluh. y \\ ( \

(

\1\' 13onni<' l11:.<

t>tW in /;wn.llt>tl. •

l \ \ Jl S I L S ...

I lowarJ I .1kl'

I'RI~t\Rl

UllR<.L

Pnmnn Cluh .. \\ <'can tu ril< half <'noll~h It> do her· /e.\lu.,·

I '\, \ \\' l :~

I'\ I

\'-. l'RI~ I.\RY

COl RSI,

Pnnwr\' Cluh: R ange ( luh; (;trl

~<.:mil';

\\ ( \. "I u•tsh the\' ll'tJII!d mm·e the .fejfa."''l S,)w,•l )

to lc.Ju·n. ·'

\ Ill DR I D \\'ILHEL\1

( ',Jkdon1a

I'RI\1.\RY < Ot RSI

Pnman Cluh. "/)nnk I<• nl<' t>nly tulh tlurll' i'\'<'s."

\ I\ 1,\"\.

<.. \RLSO'-. 1"- II

R~ll

\\ mt hrop Dl \II . COl ltSJ·

lntlTim:diat<.: Grade \.luh "( can talk ab.>W un\llun• Coko~to

\('I IS.\ 1-\:\ .\\1 . . Jl "()R 11 1(,11 S< ll <lOL <.Ill ItS I

Juntor I ligh S<.:hool Cluh. " J::.wmtnalrt>n.\ are the lea.11 t>/

111\'

trouhlc.,,"

1'[)"\. \ '-LLSO:".:. I ' II R\11 Dl\ I h (,H \DI I Ol RSI

lnt<.:nm:uwt<.: Cruuo.: Cluh. \\ \ \ , I lockl·\: ( .irl 'cout'.

- 3o-


--

IX)R \'-I \R:

- - -

:urnhrotot 1'1(1~1

\HI I Ol H'>l·

Pnrnan Uuh . lnt.:rmttllal L (,raul.' Club> . Y \\ ( \ ., \rt ( luh Rc,tn c'->. \fy Stur: · {,>,>k ut th,• work I hurt' I<> "'' · •

i\I.L["""\.1· \ll "(,I R

\\ mon;t

llli"IOH I IlLII '->C 11001 COl H'->1

}untor lltgh Sch<x>l Cluh; Y \\ ( \ ; (,trl :SCouh . .. femha.1 ll'<>lldlll I ~<'I -~'' u·ettr\' t/ the\' ull 11 crt• ltke \IIell<'.' I I ELf::\. 0

<,OR:---.1 \"

i ' II H\11 I l l \ II

C.R \1>1 I <H R'>l

R<·d \\ tng Cluh lmcrmctlt<tll' Crade ( luh. C.itholtc StuJLnt-· Lluh .. f);d .1'<'11 t'l't'r lrl' l>u \'till! hat r nt'/.1 at /, re.,~..-.~ ? "

:\III.DRI I) lnR I SCI I. IHR.\1

( ,tlmore

lR\1'1'<·

"/fa kudltn g ul>tlll\'

<"UilllO/

!>t dt>u/>t,·,/ ·

Rl II I \\ I I I

\\ inona

Jl 'lOR IIIC.II

~

11001 I Ol R'->1 ·

Jumor lltgh .School Club. \\' . \ . \ "f.\n ' t m \' nttme .lllj/in en/ .1 •

FIWIIII

RYDI · I' 'J . .

\\ 1ntlom

Jl 'lOR IIlLI I !>< IIOOL <Ill RSI

Junrm ll1gh School Uuh: \\ \ \ 'She hu.\ It>] /\' 1dn1ls Ill spilt' <>} ha st u "

\I \RJOR ll~ D<) I 'l

\\ ln011<l

ll 'I<IR 1111.11 '-< ll<)(ll . C.Ol 1\SI

Juni o r I ltgh ~hcx1l ( lub \ kntlel"ohn ( :luh Y \\ ( \ Ctrl Scout,. \ tlu \ufd(., /)oubl~.

DELORL·'-> Ill ISl.- R\1 \"\.

Red \Vmg

I'HI\1 \R\ C.Ol R'->1

Priman ( .luh \ kndl.'l"ohn Cluh : RcJ \\ mg ( :1uh. /)t>n I lr\' it> k1d th<' I n.1h •

hi:O..IJI RL \1\1 I ' Ull R:-.1

l'mdt-r•~<trtu1 ( ' luh \ lc:nd.:l"ohn ( luh

""1/dm \\ 111.1 1 l.c•c•l< <1111 lc•r hae <W>l<'S \ ,.{/,,· /~,,{/, ns. ·

\ 'OIIr

\1 \R Y I 1.1 l "\. POl I I Y . . .

luurds \\' mona

Jl ' l l l l \ IIi C. II '-< 11001 < Ol H"l

\\"c:nonah PI, I\ u·,, Sc:crclan ·I r<.:.t'Llrn . I )>c'"\.o.:---.lo ( :tuh. "If.-, .-/,>tho n/>r<'·'·' ha indtn.lrwltl\', ..

- Ji -

I

-


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111

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Our Pr~.ud.:nt at Shej,ard and u line <'n<' l<>t>."

C L\R.\ l\1LCKE'\:IIIR"-. PRIM.\In COl

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Pnmun Cluh. !\,Jason \ Ju,ic C'luh, Cat hnhc Stulknh' Club . .. \ .\1!1</l!tll with etfll!rtl!fl<'<'

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Junior lligh Schtx>l ( luh. I" 1n ( 11' ( lu h. "\\ e't•t• ulu·a\'S /ward thut a 'f3urd naa 'Pauls ...

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1\ knucl""hn Club. Prc,iucm. l'rnucrg;rnt·n ( luh I rca,trrt-r. Y \\ C:.,\ . I n:a,urcr · · I mf'uhle fuss 1m.1 sh,• ·

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J>nnlar\ ( lub \ lcndcJ~,ohn Club: \\ \ \ "\\ orkr,/ hard plan·,/ hurd. had a J!U<>d lim< .JOI 1'-' .J \~( I II'E

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U>l ltSI

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<col 1<'>1

lntnmcdi<IIL CraJL C luh. \ Kl' f>n·"dcnt. \ fu,ic ( :luh. Prc"cknl ~ l1 ndcl''' >1111 < 'luh: D11.:-ntH11o Cluh " \II ll<>rk and no />Ia\' tl'l'll!.l mak,• Ill<' a .11111 r.irl ·

1\ '"'"11

~I

W TI

II ~

\"\DI::R~O:---..

..

< <ll H"l

PHI\1\HY

Pnman ( luh. Ran·~c ( luh ·· /here urt. rnan_\' \nt!t'fSPil,'i but

fltlflt" "·' ,!.t..h,.. l

a.\ I:.IYthe ·

\IILDRED .Sl llll·.RI. \'...[) Jl 'lOR Ill C. II '-(II<)( ll < nl 11'1 Junior l ligh ~h<~>l C:luh, RL·J \\in·~ ( luh. '\' \\ L \. \llth, attribull's •/a 1:•'•'•/ll'a<hcr."

1,.\ I l l \R I"\1- El .STI.S PIIY'I< \I I Dl I \ ll<l'-

flhl'lC<d I.Ju<.:<lllon ('luh :C ,ii·I.Scouh 'I \\ (' \ \\ \ \: Junior I I P~h ~d1<x>l ( luh , I \ \1 11 ( .1t1 C:luh~ "\ot only a Cirl Sco111 hw a ·c,,,,,.l S«•llt." Jl 'lOR 111(.11 'LIIIl<ll tIll R'-1 Jun1or I ligh ~cht,.>l Club. \\ \ \ 'I \\ C: \ . Cubinct '"f'h<'·'" ktwu 111g /),•lw, />rt 1 /ll 1>1 ha I 1 i lid.\ Ill, .

\1 \'I

m·t.u:

h'J~.

. l )oau

\\II R

H"i Pr11nan ( luh. I lonor I <.:ad1c r · f),,,•s 11 hat <'t'l'f .\he's .lltf'/'•'S£'<1 I'R"I\R) tnt

,,h,· .\lr.>u!./ .

1!>. 11ft, 11 1

\ I \BEL BIRR

·r

. \\'1non 1

Jl '-lOR lilt .II "t 11<101, I <ll HSI

Junl< >r lltgh .Schuol ( luh. Y. \\ ( . \

Clara 1s a lrll<' H1rr.' her

ha (nm.ls

C:i\ROLI">E I~R.\">">L"> 1'-TI R\11111\11

.\ll<k lc>

·

. \\' 111011.1

I.R\111 «>l'R'l

Intermediate CmJe ( lub. D1c no mo ( luh. C:nthol1c Student' ( luh .. I'll smrlc (or you il \'Oil ll<>n't ti,l<ll' Ill< "

\ I \Rc,

\R I ~

I CYBRIL·'( . PIIY"-11 \1

I Ill'< \ 11<1'-

Ph\ 'ical Education ( luh. \\ \ \., \\ Lllnn.rh P la\lT' Cirl .Scout': C;~thohc :--t\ILknt-.' Club, Junior lligh ~~h<x>l Club "I hare u qul'.lfi,m I 11 w11 l<t as/, "'"· · - 4l) -


t 1RI'II

\ I 0\ 1·.

On om i lie

II 'IIIR Ill< .I[ !>< ll<lOL (.()( R~l

)un t<>r llt;.:h ~h·~•l Cluh. \icc Pn"tdcnt : \\ \ \ \ tn• Prl''llknt . ~ \\ ( \ . ( :aht11<1 l~., , k,·th.tll . Ord1l''ll'd \\ cnonah ~lafl . (,,d ~cr •tll s. ~knJ..:I"ohn C:luh. ' It/,,. \rlu.\, .,It,• lor,·., r,, f>,•,u rlw u-etght ,,,-the 11 ,,, 1.1 11/'•'11 h,·r .lht>llldas " I' \R \DI \ L1 'DI R I 1'1\1\1\1\ )

Pr~tn•ll·\ :O.u•tll ~

( luh

On om ti lt: f <ll RSI

Y \\ (' \ . Ctrl

\\ \ \

l~.,,k,·th<tll

' />t 11/ll/tt>l ~

}1111 .itlt'S IWt bt'J;Itl Wl/lf t/tc ftJ.!/tt.\

tlfl• t 1 1ll

,ll :O.IOR 111<.11 ' ' IIOOL < Ol 1\Sf.

)untor I ltgh

~hoo l

~ IICU!.,.\(u/.

· (Jtl\'/ "

Cluh. 11 hutaa .\ho:

<f,,,·.s •• .St Charlt:'

)I 'lOR II If .11 '>I .11001. (:01 R~l

.Juntnr lltgh St.:htK>I Cluh. Cmholtc .Student,· c:luh ··1 t (~,_· is f,,c• .\llltr/ /tl /ltYOf111..' ~,_•xcilct!. " I II I I \ '\ Pl R I )l I ~ . I I ' " * lllf.t l Sf 11<10!

rot

L-hn•n RSI

huw" I li.~h School Cluh. \\ \ \ ",\h<'

ll'hut .1/to: thutk.s. ·

.\(1_\-'

.Jl I I \ ( .1 \'-,Rl D

Srn ng Crm l'

II '1111\ I IlLII S< 11001 COl RST

.Juntnr I ltgh .St.hool Club. Y \\ C: \ · r Inc ~rnll mut.! pit!<'., _r,,, an<1tha I\\ II \ I \ 1,1 Fl'-:

Cochr,tnl \\ ''

)I 'IIIR 1111.11 'I 11001

(.Ol 1\SI

)tutt >I' I ltgh St.:ll<~>l C:lub. Cu·l '-,cnut-. \\ \ \

1 .\1' nl R"-1 I I

St Paul

h"lll 1!<.\IU E;o.; COl Rst ,

htndcq:o~ncn Cluh. I win Ctt\ Club. (.at holt..: St Ulknt' ( :luh ".\',, /'l'ltt.' ·"' neal 11 ilh mannas so .\!l'<'cl

II 0 :1\1\11 R\1 \"-

Bro11 nton

II 'Hll\ Ill< .I Is< IIIIC\1 COl RSI

.Juntnr I ltgh ~chon! C:lu h .\h<' lltl.l' /tl b.: J!:<l<>.f. ita ~I l l

DR I

SIS/a IS

I·R \1\C 1·

I)

her,• .. bot<t

''"Ill 1\(, \1\ II ' l O l 1\SI

l'-tndng;11tu1 Uuh \\ l'l1111l.th J'l;l\ Cr\tt

ufft-t/ll' IIU/t'

'I \\ .C: .. \.

ttUtllf<'

111t/t

Q

th!l1t:t ; llll!l.f

/tl

u<lu c. ;.'" ··

.J7


~IF!

BFI~\1

L\

R c (1ll~~l

Pl{l\t\R)

Pnman ( .luh Y \\'.(. \ .. Sklla 1.1 a true · f3,·,n·r .

Jl '-lOR IIICII

~<

11001 <Ol

R~l

\~u l ::p,iJon Nll.

P IT'Itknt. rrack.l ..t~lth;,J I .. \1 hy hurry u•hen tomorrow·., "" tlw rcuv. ·

CR \(I. D.\\

I~Y .

\\ c komt·

Plt l \1 \R) LOt R'ol

Pnrnan Cluh Y \\ C.,\ . '" /fer '"''!;hi ,foe.\ m>l /mul ha um/>llh>/1.1 ."" I.IU.I ,\~

. l: k(ll

IIOSKI"-G

Jl ;-..lOR HIC,JI

~<

lll><ll <.Ol lt'ol

.Junior I ligh School C:luh . Range ( luh. .St·:.:rcto~n anti rn:ct,urcr : Gu·l .Scout' ; \\ .

\ \ y \\ ( \ . ·I d/wn has .\uddenlv henmH" hft-hundcd.""

131 R "- ICE Bl:RD \"Jl ' l OR lll<,H 'oC 11001 COl lt ." l

.Juntor I ltgh School ( .luh. Y \\ C \ .. l<nmcfe,/J!.!' 1.1 /><>tca ·

I II· "-R Y SCI IROEDFR ~IA-..;L:.\1

\ lmmt:u n l.11kc

llt\1'-{-..;<,

.Junior I ligh Sch<x>l ( luh. \ <>l/11 11)! SllCCC<'J\ {, k!! -'II«<'.\.\ .

El \ I· R. \ .JOI 1"-S8'-. . . . . . . . . \\' rnt hn 'i' {-..;II 1n11 Ill\ T1 <.R \Dr• < ot lt~l lntcrm<:dialc.. c;radc (.luh. "It t .l/1 .1 mv f ault. - m\· !!_\'<'·' un• bcll'll< hing."

B l <.;<.,W CI.II·TORD Jl '-!Oit 111(.1{ "'110<>1 <.<>l H'ol

Juntor I hgh School ( luh Ran~~<· ( luh Stron)!. 111 h,•r n>IH'H li<>ns."

\ I \Ril Sl

"-Df~l:. R(,

\ppkton

{-..;II It \II Dl \II

<.H .\DI <.Ol H"l

lnt<.:nm:diill<.: Cr·adc ( luh. C trl Y.\\' .C: \

Scout':

. s ..rene in her l<nc>wln/J!,,. < t::< '1-1 I \ t-Il EL Ll:R Jl '-!OH 111<.11

'o(

\thl Ill

IIIlO!

< Ol lt"l

jun1or I l1gh School Club> . C:.1t holic ~llltknt .: ( luh . .. Sure ll> "'' u hat .1he kn<JII'.I 11 rr ~:ht ."'


\ 1<.1 OR I \ Ol.l '-.[) \1l

. . . . . ( .;unhndgc

~IC

~1'1

< 1.\1

:'\ J.,.,on :'\Ju,•c C:luh. \ kndcl""hn ( luh. Pr1111.1n ( luh. Y \\ ( \. •• \111.\IC 1.1 tit,· (,>llrih need of the .1mtl ••

I·R .\'-.( FS 0 IJYR'-.1.:.

\lhLrt l.cu

I'RI\1 \RY < Oll\>.1

\n <.luh Rc,tnT. Sccr<.:tar\. C:atho:ic Students' ( luh . Priman C:Iuh . .. f>ref>os.\eSsi0/1 uvrth f>o.\s,·s.li Ill! ·

I ll: l.l ::-..: 01 '-.0'-. Jl 'I<>R 111<.11 ' ' 11<>01 C <>l 1\"-1

\\ \ \ . Red \\ in•~ Cluh. JuniOr I lt gh ~chml C lub. Y.\\ .C \ . .. ) ',,u lltllnt>l />, St>ba tnlh Iiden ant>lll .

Cl. \D) <., LOL [))

Cmnon Fall' R~l .

I ' II 1\\tl.lll \II (,1\ \DI· LOL

lntnmcdt.tlc Cradc Cluh. "/j c;tu.l.\.\ means glud..\he ;., ll·dl

dU l

ntm~t•d

PI· \RC:I: ...

. .. l: h

Jl 'J IOI\ IIIC.tl '>C 11001 LOt R',l

Junt<>r lligh Sch<KJI Cluh. Rangl' Cluh , <.trl Scout' .. \ Hun)!.a

and a G1rl ,\rout.

,..,, nton·.,··

ll

ha wut.lu·i.,h

\1.\1· < l RR \'-. Jl 'lOR 111<.11

\\ mona '>< 11<><>1 <<>!

R',l

(dt holtc Stu<..knts ( luh. Junior I ligh ( luh . "'/her<' ,,,. tJt,,,,,• tlwt are b,•rn to

:>.I \R 10:-..: \

~chool

1<'<1<

It ..

JOI I~ '-.0'-.

I'd I R\IH)l \11

(,1\.\l>£ C.OL 1\Sl

lntumedtatc Crude Uuh Y \\ ( .. \ . .. \ qu1cl lillie mat.! tnllt the ,Jc tl 111 Ita ,.,, .. Dc:\tCJ I'IU \1 \R Y c Ill

1\~1

J>runan < luh. I nt crmcd!ittc l.raJ,• Cltth \\ \ \ Y \\ .C:. \ ., l~'"kctba l l. ' //u l'i is the sort \'ou hn·,• Ia knou ·

1.1 '-.OR \ 1.01 1\ WYI cR

Red\\ tng

Jl 'l<m IIIC.II !>C I IOOL UHR!-.1

.Juntot I lt t(h Sch<K>I ( luh. Red \\'tng ( luh \ ./''·' to wty i<'acha '

I. II.LII· 1·'-.CII P I IY;,I< \1 I Ill'< \ 110' \.01 R;,t P ht -l·d . ( lui'>, \\ \ \ JuniOr I ht,:h Sch<x>l <.luh. " \ .,fwrk u/ Wl.\ll'<'rint. u qw:

- .j') -


--~~----~==~--

·-...

<.11\RI.ES Pl·l liS II< 1\:l'R. \1\'-l \I IIUI'-1'-t• i\ lu L:p,don "'-u. ~<:rgcanl-<ll· \rn1'

I )lc·

110-lllO

"Ciwrh<' is !!<'In,(!

to ur!le th<' .a;r,•ut \m,.,, "'' '\\ a.\'S of \\..inning \\'om<.'n',"

~YL\

I\ 1'"-- \l SS

\lorrr,ton C.I\.\DI <<>l H~l lntcnm:dial<: Cradc ( luh. Prinwrv (.Juh '"The .lll'<'l'l<'st di.l/'•'-'iUon /{11<111 n ." 1'- II R\fl D1 \II

J l '\"'- \I< IE\"'-... ... ..:--linnLilf'<>li~ "-II R\fl· Dl \fie C.R \DI· I I lliR"I lntcnm:diatc (,rad<: Cluh Y \\ C \ • I\\ 111 Cit) Club. " )',,, ma\ ,/,·p,·n,/ tt/'•'11 ,lean."

EL\ ER,\ \I

\"'-DI.::.RSO~

.\ lml1'-"l"•lt ~

II I ,R \I >I U >l H-,1. I ntu-mcd1atc (,ra:.lc C:luh. Y \\ <: \ .• <.it' ( luh the }ammt.\. \n.la.~<•n \ld.,·an "-II R\11· Dl\

·o,,.. ,,;

r" in

·r,,.:·

\ IYR II .E Sli\ 10"-. . .. \\ 111<>11.0 "-II R\11 Dl \I I r,H \DI I <>l 11;,1 lntnmcdiatc (,r<Jdc Club. ( .atholt<: ~lll· dcm,· Cluh. · Pleasure und tcori< mu\' I><' <<>mbincd I I'<' tned '

.

I IILD.\ 1,_\\IP\IF.ILR . hok1o Jl '-!OR II IC.II ;,c 1111111 I lllJH"I jun1or I hgh Schrx>l ( luh, (, ld Scout-s .. \1/en.llltJ! to busin<Is., an.! lwf>/>Y 111 ha ll'l>ri< ..

\'IRCI:'\1 \ \IL I C\I.f' ..

\ hnnL':CI'<>ho;

(,f"-DI·RI •. \1\11 '-I ot

11;,1

Kindngart<.n Cluh. " \lintt.•af>,>lls and I uke Cit\· ur,· b,•th t•I<IL ,•,1 in 11 luch to hr-.· '

fill<'

\III.DRI:D \Dll·.R I'IU \1 \1\) I Ol 11;,1 Primal'\ Cluh Red \\ mg ( luh. J>rC'-IU<:nt; I lonor I cach<:r '"flw Irish rntal'.\1 m<' nwn: tlwn f>C',I<'f.<>f.\', .\tlHJt'lllnc.'s

\I \R y \II U· \ '

\ 111111Cilj'<>li-1\'>1 \\ ( \ : 1\"n

l '-'I LR \If Dl \ l ie 1,1\.\DI I <ll

lntt·rnll'dratc Cradc Club. Cit\ Cluh.

"I·,,,

~

rn(or mat/<111 cvn,·.:rrun~ l~·'f'l'I'Wll<> , in·

qwrc,if \larv ...

Lc\\ 1<ton 11001 < Ol R;,l .Junior I ligh S<:h<x>l ( lub. \\ .• \ \ ~ \\ ( :. \ . ", \lu ay., rcatl\' to lmd u han I Jl '1<>1\ IIIC.II "'

50

-

----~--

- -

__,.._..

-


:-..11:-..\.'lt-.. 1 11m.1~1 lnll Ill\ II C.H \1)1 Ull R'-,1 Cr.,ck Cluh. C1rl ~<.:out,, ( ,Jlhollc ~luc.Jcnt, · ( luh I ' II

lnlnmc·dio~l<

• f>rlll< '(}/•'·' (,>f ,·,lr~<alit~n) ant! 'me" .IIITcl\· Uf,ft.'t'

}01 1'-. 0 I I

\\'tn<lllil

lOIII (.I < ()(11(~1

\luI p,flon '-.u. D1c-no-mo. Chl'cr Lc<JJu·.

"It "''''·'"

I {'"-'' In J!.<'l

nu/,•,/. su_\'S .f,•lmllle. ·

I I ORI '\( I Rl 1'-. \R I' I( I\! \I( y

I~ (()I

\\ inona 1\>.1.

Prun;rn ( luh . (.athohc ~tud<:nt-' Cluh.

• \\"it_,· rid,·

ll'lh'll 11'<'

can ll'alk , ..

Rc·J \\ 111:,: I ' II I\\ II Dl\ II

I 1\ \I> I· COl 1\'-l

lmcmwd1.1lc ( ;r.tdc ( luh. \\ \ \ . p,.,. . ,_ dmt. B .. ,hth.. ll 'I \\ C \ .. \\ cnon;rh ~l.tfl

\1 \RIO" < \1 \ 1:-.. ... ..

\\ inon"

I'R I \1 \1() I nt lt'-1

Pmll.JI\ ( .luh <.:~1 hoh<.: ~ludcnt < C:luh. "\\ ltn1 h11n \'Ill!: /t,>/11<'

1<• 111nd1 m ,. stnd,· ,_,

!11·,· kl'l it'lll' ..

I II I I \ '-. I 'I R I< I I fl

""1\

'-.cw l lm

IIIC.II '-1 11001 Ill! lt~l

)lm1or I il :~h Scho"l Cluh. Ctrl

\\ . \ \

•I

'I \\ (

~cour-·

\

•'1

wn I' ., \' '''''"

11111.\ll

a/ f><'•>/>lc...

. \ irgmr.t l'- II Jt\11 fl.\ I II

.:-.1 \R 11 : \

<,I\ \Ill· I Ill 1\ 'I

J< )I 1'\SO'- . . . . .

I· I()~<., II ' I ORRF'..,S. . . . 1'1\1\1

I~OSSI I\RD

II'! Jl

RcJ \\'mg

" I I I\\ II 1>1.\ II <,f( \DI < Ill R._,l

lnl<rrll(:dt;llc (;t.llk ( luh.Calhoilc l.,luJ..:rll ~ · < luh: R.m~c Club.

1~1

.

\1()'

(.I)['Jt!--1

. . . \\'tnor1;r

\ 1mm:apolis

"'* 111(,11 '-' IIOOL COl R~l ­

\\ cnon;rh Plii~crs. D1~:-no-mo.

"Sit,·

from a l.:.fl);lc.\h Class."

cw1 1111111<1);<' an\'lhlllJ!

Slt,m '''an

1\ IR<.,. I I \ZI .I R,\ \lSI· Y. .

\lcnsird

\IU

~I'H.I\1,

. . . \ lmncapuil' Jl :o-.1< >R I IlLII :-.< IIOOL COl

R~E

.\ ll S IC "PH I \ L

- 5I -

. . \\':~lLTI illc


Knii\\£-IH R

\\ HJC'.I

Fourth Year Class .JOI I'-. I. 'I '-.C I I 1

\1\.JOR

PI!)

\\ 111011<1 l·ll

\1\'

II\

1'1 '"''"1111'

Prt''ldt.:nt of f·ourth ) t.:<Jr ( :i<J" Prt''ldt.:nt of I hu·d 'I <.:<II' ( '"" \\ t·nonah Pia\ u-' I . Prt.:"cknt 2 3 ·t '\\ ( .luh. 11. kn\ Club Fcx>thall I, 2 3 -1 L~a k~.:th.Jil I 2. 3. -1 !'rack I. 2: " ~\\tiller )..Jan. ·

\1\j<lR , lll..,lt>Jt) , 1'111

• •• \\ il1<!11d

Ill .

Jun1or lligh :-.c:h<~>l Cluh . ' \\ · ( luh : 'I r:ock , Carlc.:ton ( olk!,\e i'1J<ll<l21 . \ ICl'· Prt'' IJult of Fourth 'I <.:ar C ia".

\kn·, <.iuh

DORO Ill 'I ROI 1\\

FDI ~ R

\1 \ JOR

\\ IJl()Jl;j

I II ,._ I <>R)

['n·n, , of Fourth 'lt·.Jr C.la" \\' ,\ \ . l )..1. Jl12J -1<12.J.

\I

\1~1

1·. I· II· II· J.D ... \1.\.JOI\

\1\1.., \'ll l'lll "11\1 \1

:-.ccrctar\ of Founh Yc;~r (Iii" .

of

\\ mona \RI.,


Fourth Year Class IRST in the history of the Winona State Teachers College, and of the Teachers Colleges in the State. four members of the fourth year course received their Bachelor of Education degrees. It was a moment for congratulations. for it showed the rapid progress that our College has made in regard to highe r learning and artistic training for teachers.

F

The first Pourth Year Class has been '"orthy of such a recognition. All of its members have been alumni, returning home to take advantage of their Alma Muter's generous offering. Her recogn ition of their faith and allegiance was in the presentation of the degrees at a cap and gown baccalaureate held at College I Ja il. The four year cu rricu lum has not been fina lly determined. The making of a suitable cu rriculum is still in the hands of several prominent educators. When completed. its scope shall be the result of a survey of general educational needs. llowever the Fourth Year Class have not studied in a desultory manner. The t emporary curriculum has given Lhem all the benefits that they hoped LO derive from the course. A firm foundation has been laid for a four year course. With eager anticipation. we look fo r ward to the time'' hen only degrees wi ll be given on such occasions as the one that assisted in opening a new path of learning at College Hall.

-53 -


.. , ....

r1tl 'lo\lll

Third Year Class President Vice-President . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer

HERMAN TIEDEMA:--1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . MICHAEL 13AMBENEK . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ...

A R:--IOLD

DONA TII . . . . . . . . . . . . .

year marks the second anniversary of the organization of a three T illyearS course at the Winona State Teachers College. During Lhe first yea r, forty-six members were graduated. the course.

This year seventy-four members are taking

The enrollment obviously shows t he gro\\'ing interest that students and those out teaching have for this course. Many, who have been out teaching. have returned to take advantage of this !me opportunity. By taking up this work, the students are helping to raise the standards of the teaching p rofession. The college has keenly felt the presence of this class. The abilit ies and good fellowship of its members have been manifested in dramatics, art. music. and ath letics. It is hoped that all t he present members will be t he nucleus for next year¡s rourth Year Class.

- 54 -


FA~ I IY

N ISSEN

£30RTI I

Second Year Class Officers I{ E N)J ETH l'\ISSE)J .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... .. .. .

Pres ident

EL'N ICE BoRTH .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vi ce-Pres ident 1\RTHt.: R

r ARLEY ... .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . Secretary - Treasurer

I<ATHAR I N E E uST IS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ,\/em ber

of Athletic B oa rd Me mber of Fi nance Committee l\ l o R IL Li\ E \V ALK E R .. . . . . . . . . . . . . ,\/em ber of Lecture Committee BERI':I C E j ANS£)1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . M ember of S ocial Committee MR . FRE)JCH .. . ... ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . .. . . . Faculty A dvisor I R VI N G E R E C K E ... . . ... .. .. . . . . .

-55-


S MJ LAN I CI I

VOORJII· I ·.S

FIRST YE!\R CLASS OPF ICERS President Vice President CLAUDE CLARK . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . . . . . Secretary- Treasurer L YLE GARLOCK .. . . . . . . . ... . .. . . .. .. Member of Athletic Roard HOWARD DA:-.JIELS . . . . . . . . . • . . ... Member of Finan ce Committee JULIA . I £VI L LE . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . Member of Lecture Committee HELE. PEAKE .. . . . • . . . . . . . ... • .. . Member of Social Committee MR. jEDERMAN . . . . . . . . . . . • . .. . .. . . . . . . . . . . Faculty Advisor JOSEPH VoORHEES . ... .. . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . MITCHELL Srvt iLA:-.l! CH .. .. .. .. . ... •. . . •.. . . . . . .


COLLEGE LIFE O rganizations Athletics


Organizations To striv~. to try, to gain, and win. To earn the right to wear the pin . To cherish, know. and love thee true Ideals and friendships bo rn anew. Thou tiny brush with pallette chained. Means skill and art and knowledge gained. The dagger and the masque portray The love of drama and the play. The cleft and note of music lore Depict the lays of terpsicore. Pins of service, study, play Fraternalize our school today.

II

¡-

Oh thou my pins, designed symbolic Sweet memories throng of work and frolic.


.ORG\NJlATIONS


?Up Row-"1 UST, l\kCH.EJ\DY. Hu:-.ro~. L. )Otlr..SON. NtSSE~. VOOHIII?I·;S, lltJBER I. su~DE. r ~u. YER. BAMiiEt-..I·K. Ro~EJ'..: Seco11d /{ow-HALl., \VAtt(r:.R, Scl t\11 DT, O'BH.t£:-..r, BoRTH, C11A~t 11.. r"RANCF. E3URNS. ZcoN<:. t\(uU.Lf'R, l< tNC:. 13oltom Rom - P t::.AKI·.. Rl t:tliEit. AIWNI), l l t\VCIU.AND. \VA ·tT~. l)r::zt ·.t L, I .Y"'l'CII, PoLLt:::Y, Nt·\'111 r::, l~ttiOtt, \Vu.;;r:.. 1\nderson.

Wenonah Players JoHN LYNCH . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President VALOIS DEZELL . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . MARY ELLEN PoLLEY.

Vice-President

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

MiSS WATTS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

"The rtay's the thing." -

T

Faculty Advisor

HA:\ILE.T.

HIS quotation is glorified when spoken in regard to the Wenonah Players. The members of the club have proved that t hey have a strong instinct fo r the drama. Devotedly they have worked. produced plays. and given entertainments all relevant to culture, and the art in which they are so interested. This year brought out a program obviously designed for growth in the drama. and its place in the community. This form of literature, universal and fundamentaL has been studied from varied aspects mainly: Irish plays, English p lays. American and Russian Dramatists, and p rominent actors and actresses of the contemporary stage. College H a ll may well feel proud of the Wenonah P layers. Their success in producing plays is due to the untiring and determined efforts of Miss Ruth Beth Watts, for she really is the pivot around '' hich the club rotates. H ere's to the future success of the Wenonah P layers. May it uo as well in the future as it has in the past. -60 -


_ _..._ :: . " ~-=--==='-----==--=--

Plays G iven by the Wenonah Players

1925-1926 "OVE R TONES" H a rr iet , a societ y woma n .

. .. . ...... . . . .... .. ... .. . .... . . . Eun ice Bort h

Hetty. he r p rimi t ive self .... . . . .... ...... . ........... { Q B etty !3oAsshdard u1rene n erson M argaret, a society woman .......................... . .. .. . Viola Richter Maggie, her prim itive self .. ..... ...... ....... ....... .. . . . M orillae Walker

"THE WOl' D ER H AT" Punchinello ..................... .......... ................. J ohn Lynch Colum b ine ............................................ Q u irene Anderson Margot ................................................. M ildred France P ierrot. ......................................... . . .. .. Lesl ie H ave rland H a rlequin ... . . ... . ... . ............. . ................ M ichael Bambenek

" T H E WORST ED M AN" Patience W illoughby .. . . . ...... ......... .................... Edith K ing Maria nna J ones .......................... . ............ M a ry Ellen Polley Janet Barrington .. . ...................... . ........ . ... Margaret O'Brien P riscill a Midd leton ........ . ...... . .. .. ................ . . Ma rcella Bhend Suzanna Da rrow ............................................ Erna Weise Ethelinda De W itt .................................... \l!a ry Lois C ha pell Prudence And re\\'S. . ................. ..... ................. H elen E lliot Babette H awkins ..................................... . ... . Viola Richter 1\ !r. \Vol ley ................... ..... .... . ...... . .......... Julian I eville

" WHY TH IZ CH IM ES RANG" H olger. a peasant boy ..... . . . ......... . . . ...... . ... . .. .. . Lucile Mueller St een, h is younge r b rother .............. . . ..... . ...... . ..... . Helen Peake Berte!. their uncle .. . . . . . ...... . ........ ... ....... ..... .J oseph Voorhees J\n O ld Woman . . . .. .. .... . .... . .......... . ... . ......... Elvera Schmidt A P riest . ............. .. . . ......... .. ... .. . ........... . Nathaniel Fryer An Angel .............. . .... . ........................ M ary Lois Charell Lords and Lad ies .... ¡¡ ........... J ohn Lynch. Julian Neville, Abner Sunde Leslie J ohnson, Valois Dezell , {v1a rgaret 0' Brien. -6 1 -


. .'

Top Rour-11Au.. BuR''· C\ssmv. PILLMOt<E, Wioutc. Bottom

How-COCIIRA'JE, CuRTIS. VA'<,E- R. \/kutOY. !;WIFT. Gtn. I:.X.

Art Club M JLDRED MoLLOY _ .. .. . . . . . .... . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . President H ANKAH V A:--JGER . . . . . . . ... ... .... • . . . . . . . . . . . Vice-President GE RA LDIN E SWIFT ... •.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . . . . . . . . . Secretary CARL GERLICHER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Treasurer Advisor

M Rs. CASSIDY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .... . . . .... . . .. . Fawlty

"H E

•'

WHO works with his hands only is a mechanic: he who works with his head and hands is a n artisan: he who works with his hands. head, and heart is an artist," says Ruskin. To encourage creative art. and to develop an appreciation of beauty. are a ims of the /\rt Club. Its members assist with decorating fo r school parties. supply t he "Wenonah" with staff artists. and have a part in the p roduction of the second yea r class play. The Art Club sponsors a Reserve division who ha ve occasional joint meetings with Art Clubbers. .Members are Cornelia Malmberg, Dora Starz, I lans Hagen. F rances O'Byrne. Elna Rydman, Selma Olson. Viola Richter, and Joybel le Quimby. Miss Starz is Chairman and M iss O'Byrne is SecretaryTreasu rer. Miss Vanger, Vice-President of the Art Club acts as Reserve Advisor. Social events of the year include the annua l All-School pa rty in January. and frequent work meetings. An info rmal open-house st udio tea was held t his sp ring, at which Art C lub wo rk was ex hihited.

-62)

~=.:==----.

,______;____;;,;--..;::---~-"


Top Rou- Love. fk"DJ'<. J •\NSE"· 01 " ""· C IIAPLU. £Jouom nou_--t(I CIIOLAS, TII0\11\S, RA..,:"oll "!)~&r.;. Rrcr·..

FlLL..M O RI.:.

Young Women's Christian Association GENEV I EVE RASMUSSEN ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . P resident

Vice-P resident Treasurer MARGARET THOMAS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary ALICE FIL LI\tORE .. .... . • . • . . . . . . . . . Chairman Poster Committee MILDRED FRA:-.JCE .. . . . . . . . . . . . . Chairman Rest Room Committee BERI\:ICE J ANSEN .. .•... . . . . . Chairman S ocial Service Committee VICTORIA Ou; •o . . . . .. Cl:airman Mu sic and Program Committee 0RPJ !A LovE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Chairman Social Committee DELIA BE ·o1x . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Chairman Bible Study Committee Lo uiSE · ICHOLAS .. ... . . . . . . ... Chairman Financial Committee 1\ fAR Y LOIS CHAPPELL . . . . . . . . . . . Under Graduate Representative GENEVA SMA BY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . ..

VERNICE R ICE . . . . . . . . . . ... .•... ... ... ... . . . . . . . . . .

··1 want to be a friend of yours M -hm. and a little bit more."

N

~L:.D

a big s ister t o help you out? Need a fr iend' Like to sell or buy some books' The Y.W. will help you out. T he Y.W. girls foster t he L3ig Sister Movement. meet t he new girls at the t rain and help them get acqua inted. give us a few new thoughts on friends hip on Friendsh ip Day, keep a hookstore for our use, and keep up a rest room for women students. The Y. W.C.A. aims to promote fellowship , to give service, and to keep high the ideals of our school.

-63-


...... .

Top

L . )Olli" ~ON,

WII.Ul:.~

WEDGE. VooRHEES. 1-AUSCJJ. H ouG HTELA". CoRCORA"·

T"''''·

R.ou•-&11\\'ACER. 8 ARO, SAr-.:O.SNES!-1, TIEDEMA N, J l u nCRT , L UN D , tv10hN, N ISSEN. su~DE.

GRUBE. \VRlGHT.

Mtddlc

Row-13oHI'E>~. )ASCHKE. KI"lZI,

Movt,J<,

K U JATH

Bouom

H ow -

KAROW. DoNATH. RosEl'.. SELLe . P'ARI LY, NYLIEN. Zu::.RoT , jEDER"fA".

T usT. )

<>I ILl"~. \V t::.sn :.RLU:-..10.

Mu Epsilon Nu BEN:-.JETT ~YLlNE . . . . . .. . . . . .. . . .. .

. ... President . . Vice-President . .. . Sec retary . . . . . . . .. Treasurer

ARTHUR FARLEY ... . . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . LYLE GARLOCK ... . . . . . . HER BERT ZIERDT ... . . . . . . . .. .. .. ... . . . . .

MMR.

!

R.

JSEDERMAN } . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. ELLE

Faculty Advisors

Mu Epsilon ' u is the men's organization of the college. Their aim is T HE to promote professional advancements. and to foster the growth of social activities and good fellowship among the men of the school. Any young man of the college may become a mem ber by perform ing t he " merito rious service ... as directed by t he High Tribunal. a nd by attend ing the meetings regularly. Soon after the large winter term initia t ions. attention was centered about a Scout Leaders Training Course. The club took up this work under the direction of M r. George Whitney. scout executive of the Gamehaven Area. The club has continued the merit system, w·hich was introduced last year. The names of five men. whom the club thinks representative of t he men present at the college are submitted to faculty and student bod ies at a general election. The two men receiving the largest number of votes a re considered as representative of the men. The M en's C lub t his yea r has given each representative a shield. bearing an insignia of the club.

- 64 -


Top

/{ow-

MA-...: OCCHI:.O , RUTHERFOftO. BRADY, Dt)~AVOY...:. KRAEMER. h t. WIN . Ft.t-:. :'\lr:Y. O'BR I EY...:, GALVI,..., VlARrtN,

c,,,IIMAN, )- BEA10N , F . O'BYI<NI!, M. O'BYRN~.. LF BRI I. \,1, LY"CII, D . :--.J J-.L~O" /l.liddle Rou- Zc or-.<-. CALVtr..:, ScHOI!.NH;, R £ JN.\In!'., Putii.MAN , VAN<. r R. fvh;t..I!Et-..:HE.RN. l3ROWN. RY0.\11\N. t-!RYAl'-.". t\ fuRIAR.Il Y. PEScH. C:RONE:-..;, GRAHAM .~ l uEL LE.R. $1\fO~. I(LARNEY. Bl'RNI TT(i,

IJottom /{ou ~Cm. a-:.~1·:, B. NFLSON, O' L EARY. MAII..OY. S H AW. CoRCOHAN. SALLE R. RllDOY. Cl.lR RAN . 1\'\l rH.::;.R~ON, PoPO\' t rut .

E. I.YNCH.

RYAN,

\V BnAT0:\1, McCLt:.A t~Y. \V11 1 H~.

Catholic Students Club President \lice-President WiLB U R BEATON . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . _ ... _Secretary R osEMARY WHITE . . . _ .. . _ .. . . .. .. _ . _ ... _ _ .. . . ____ Trea surer E 1LEEN LYNCH _ __ . _ . . • _ .. ___ . _ . ___ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

SuE McCLEAR Y_ . . . . . . . . _ . . . . . . ____ _ . . . . . . . . .

N~~sss f1~~~~-~zy }

---

- - .. - .... . - - - . . ............. Advisors

T

HI S organ ization is the onl y one of its kind in the coll ege. H ere a group is held together by bonds of a common faith. friendship. and good fellowship. The clu b has no defin ite program of acti vities. The bus iness meetings alte rnate with recreationa l meetings. At these meetings the aim is to create and promote good fello\\'ship. This has met \\' ith the approval of all. for t he meetings held in the Social Room of Shepard H all have proved very successful and popular. The most importan t social event of the club yea r is t he annual party which was gi,·en in April. The society owes much to its board of facu lty adv isors. who have always extended a helping hand.

-65-


Top Rou>-OLSON. L1NDBI.£R<;. LoH~H YER.)ANSr~. joNES. I I. 0Lso"r· KLEMER. Bollom l<ow-O' G oRMAN , HEISERMAN, )ONto~. ADLER. GRANNIS. S. O L SON, CRANDALL,

JC:,.,z.

Red Wing CRulb MI LDRED ADLER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . .

President

MARIA. JONES . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary STELLA OLSON . . . . . . . ... . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. ..

MisS

Treasurer Advisor

G RAN!\ IS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Fawlty

E Red W ing C lub was organ ized four yea rs ago for social a nd educaT Htional purposes. Only student s whose homes are in Red Wing are eligible to membership. Supper meetings a re held b i-monthly at which delicious "'eats" are served. The latest books are read a nd reported on by various members, and everyone has a good time. T his yea r was begun wit h a waffle supper served at the social rooms of Shepard Hall. Every member hopes tha t futu re R ed W ingites will continue the spirit of t he club.

-66 -


'

'lop Row-\Vll.LJ,\\tS, PncRso". CROCKeR. 'vi<.LEAN. WciS"A". \lrddlc Rou.l-SEMU:.Y, LAUCIII I N, Got, l ·z. ~<.:LEAN. ANDER:-.0!'-J, Eusrts. /Jollom Row-SEN~CIIALL. \VRICHT, ivfLECIIO, I'OIII:.R. Ctt ..\PCLL.. PI~TERWN. CoRCORAN. CROSSMAN.

T he T win Cit y Club P resident Vice-President V ICTORIA P oTTER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary- Treasurer M ISS COLWEL L . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Faculty Advisor

O LI VE C ROCKER ... ..... .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . .

M AR Y L O IS C HA PELL ... . . . . .. . ... .. . . . . . .. .. . .

H E T win C ity C lub is composed of students from M inneapolis, Saint Pau l, and their immediate v ic inities. T he club purpose is to create by social contacts a spirit of fellowship. An annual spring banquet crowns the yea rs acitvities. E DI ToR's ·oTE: We are glad t o sec that these students from the two riva l c it ies have buried t h e h atchet and that here an a tmosphere of harmony p revai ls. The cred it for th is goes LO the club.

T

-67-


Top

Row---ANL> •. R,ON. H 111 •. SEGAL. LJNDBI CK. W

FIL,..TON. VooRHEES.

NIZLSO".

MAH•''-Y. SwE"- IIY.

/{orV"-"\.iOsN f K, LA.IITI , LA!'\ ALA, II{W I I', Kl{\I:.M£1\, ~!Jt,.;RRAY. \VcsTMAN. KAUPPJC. Pr E I\CC.

J

8LATO'I

S.

O I .SON. G l '~­

Bottom /{ou-cLJFI-ORo, Por•()\"JT<.:.H.l\.-h:CLEAitY. \.1oRTl::.R, REED. Z< ..O"iC. H o:-.K I NG, Hn.;<-~ATO~. ToMs. H1

AI R. LA\t\~Os

\fiddlr

TA FASON.

T he Range Club M ARY ZGONC . __ . _ . _ .. .. . . .. _ .. _ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President H E LE N MART I NS . . . . . . . . . . .. __ _ _ • . _ .. .. _ . . .. .

Vi ce-President

LILLIA N H OSKI NG . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . __ . . . . . . S ecretary - Treasurer

M R.

A

o M Rs .

R EED . . . . . . . . . . ..... . .... .. . . Faculty

A dviso rs

H E name Ra ngers suggests t he ranches. the west . the south, and cowboys.

T but in t his particular case it means t hat peppy group of st udents from t he north, the range. And are they sophisticat ed? You never can satisfy t hem with anyth ing. no mat ter how great . They can always tell of som ething bet ter. Forgiving t hem fo r t his fa ult due to t heir up-b ringing we find them an interest ing group. In rega rd to their accomplishments. t he clu b has hel d very prof•table meet ings. B esides t he reg ular business meetings. novel programs we re conducted T he t ransportation at vacation t imes was handled ve ry well. and "a good time was had by a ll. .. If you don't believe it, ask one of them .

-68-


Top

E.

How-SIEBENALt R.

S TEE!'-1 ,

STEPIU:::NSON, TRYGSTAD.

Second

R.ow -

KRAM ER ,

R uonY.

I3oE. ENGEBRETSON,

13oJtom Row-I C. G.

liLLIARD.

M.

E. i\.

I IANSON, \VILLIAMS, joHNSOI"!,

HULTQUI ST. LANZ,

DAIJL,

M. I I ANSON,

PATI ENT, LlNEM, S<JRW...t, TuM.,.1PON,

STEIT N. SwE NSON, jACOBSON.

LOUMB.

C. C.

PETERSON. ScttOMER,

NrE D. SPM<E.

ENIUS, WINKLETTo RsT.

RosEoooM.

P ETERso:-.s. I •' R ANCIS, ULOER<:. C IJIU STENSEN,

0.

I IANsON. BARTSCir. N1 1.ssoN, f' E .SLER.

PETERSON, RY AN. DANIEL SON.

CountJry Life Club OSCAR HANSO:--J. CLARA

G.

. ....... . ...... .. ....... . . . President V ice President . . . . ... . . . . . . . . Secretary- Treasurer

P E TERSON . . . . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

L ouiSE NESLER . . . . M ISS NILSSON } M rss CHR ISTENSEN

· · · · · · · · · · · ·

F

· · · · · · · · ""'acuity

d

A visors

H E Country Life Club is an organization primarily for the students in

T Rural Education. but they welcome as members any other students int erested . This year there is a total membership of about seventy. The activ ities of t he club are both social and instruct ive. The programs are of a nature that would eas ily be adapted to rural communities. Instructions an d p lans for rural community gatherings are disc ussed at the meetings giv ing the prospective teachers practical material. Another activ ity of the club is to furnish numbers for amusement, at meetings in the W.S.T.C. associated schools . The good fe llowship developed among t he students will long be remembered by the m embers of the C. L. C.

- 69-


SECO:-.JD YEAR Mf:.\!113ER L, Coc"' 1.1 L, l<u IN, LOH\IFYER, WtTT, S. Ou;o,.,, RA,\111S~II'<, s""' "'"· ''''A\1, I I Ot ""'

Top Row-Rv£, SANDER~. ::VIo"<;O". Dczu BERDAN, MALMIII-RC., CRO<.Kio.R,

Seconcl Ro•t-TUR,ER, L;\1 ''"· 13. !>~liTH, NILIIOLAS. GJ.A~RUD, jA~HKC. l\'YLJNE, l l uru~Rf. L. HoSKINC. ZcoNc. Eus1·rs. f3r:,...Dix, tvliLoc. O'BR l L~

Third Row-

GRAHAM. VA'IEK.

I<AMP\I t'll R. MAR\'tN, Lov10, FARLFY, BRUNNER.

\\'EDGL,

JottN')().,,

I lOti"':-.:.

LARSON, QutwtY.

L.

I<RAEMER. \VELD, PETERSOI".

&uom Row-I~YftiCH,

Cut·FORD. ScNE~CIIAI SUTIIERLA 'lD, MORIARITY.

r., 0011'\1, PLJRDUI·:, B I RR, N l uNCER, RAt.l{, A. s~lf l ll, M. J<RAH1.1I·rt,

J unior High School Cluh ARTH u R FARLEY . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . _ .. __ _ ... . . . .. .. ... President 0R PHA LOVE. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

. ..

Vice-President

CLARENCE WEDGE . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . _ . Secretary- Treasurer

!i ss B R uN ER ?vlrss GRA . .1s

}

r-

l

· · ·- · ·- · · · ·.- ..... . .... . .. . racu ty

-70-

Advtso1s · .


nRST YEAR \-IEt-.IBERS Top

l~ou•-jo:-.:r·.~. I<Ar~ow. I:Auscrr. SUNDE, jorri'\SON. Gor :~K£. 1\'-lDDtso~. S<.r-tREI BI·.R.

;\ /uldle R.oU'

Bottom Row

1;)1-.RSTAI>, GlMRD. 1-1.\U . 1-ADJ'\; I -01.!'\0N. 1-\;Lu

u... \Vn .... E.

n.. _\,...ULRTnN,

Pltn MAN,

0RAUY. I .u rtM-\"

E.r•ro-rT ,

Bc.Rc,l lc:-.zr,.,;<.

Crm t, tl A'-Is<H,.., (,rtAN"l~. Fr·LNEY. R rcint~R. Pr-DI-RSI·:-.1. PAOr>OCK,

l31tENO.

Junior High School Club H TY-F i VE students stri ving to furth er the Junior H igh School moveE IGment. enable its members to more fu lly understand t he problems of the j unior h igh school teacher. and assist in building up the j unior high school curriculum . s uch is the make-up of the club. The "Homecoming Party." one of the big social events of the year g iven for t he entire college is an annual club act ivity. The club has. through its faculty adviso rs and meetings. succeeded in b ringi ng into closer fellowship the students of t his course.

-71-


T<Jp Row---\V1u

lAMS, CAL\

I"'.

t\.h.J(':KENtiiRN, Ku:.MH(, PAI\iCR. Ru-...t'.RTS, RoYLA;:-..;, \VF ITJEs, I<AI "ss. BFAH>N.

Swt:-.MBY, Wt:.~TMAN, i\Nut~RSO"-. BRA"IliiOR~I. CLI\PPH:. Il., IICRMA:'\1, SA'"D~N .

s~cc>lld Rou-

)OIINS0:'\1, BuRKIIEARr. OL\CK. "1·$(.111, IIE.l'l<l. 0<.>:"-~AIIl. E . DLNNUM. l(I~C.. RYI>\IA,, LYt-.:C.II, BLA\'Cit,

JE~TIS, LINDCRT. Tlurd Row--SI MO,...,

K:-.iAUS.S, \VHII I

\VIBFRG, CuR.TI$, ADLI·R, STANTOS. GACl:.., jA!'-~EN, Sn...IMh-RS. rvh r-.:AR.D, I1R.<JWN,

I In L. Du<>M,

O'BRYNE.

llcttom /~ore·

HusERMAN. CRO'SSMA~.

\VuJir-LM, """'>Htso:-..:, PoPO\' I TDt. GuSIAFSO~. Hot BE.R t . l(t-:ARNt Y, CIRr:~t ·.

Vt\TIIIN(.;, RYAN.

Primall."y

Club

BERKICE j ANSEN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President

First Vice-President Vice-President l'vlrLO R ED ADLER.. . . ... ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary SELMA H ILL. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Treasurer MRs. SIMME RS . . . . • . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . Club Mother

MARGA RET CvRT JS....

I RENE BROWN. . . .

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

. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Second

1\frss GAGE ) MisS Mr:--.JARD ~ . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . M ISS STANTO:--.l

J

-72-

Fawlty Advisors


-,

I l

FIRST YEAR MEMBERS Top

1{(111'

Ll"-Ql I ST. tvfuNW~. CRA!'-;OALL.. L.\\1(;£:.". c,\\II'UC:.Ll... Stll LA:"\10,

tIt C.\'OU>, HuBERT. G

NELSO:-..:, s .\LLER,

SI\IPSON, C'A>RCORAN, 14ATVAL.,\.

,\/,ddlr Huu

OL~O'I. RomN!)(>i'..

\\'os. RALPH. i\:--coTr. SwiFT. Pa ll·.R.so;-..;,

T t LLJst:rt. T~..NESDAtt.. \VA L Ktr-.;<:Jo:"..,

LAlli I.

Prim.ary Club ilE Primary Club was organized \\' ith a two-fold purpose to promote educational interests of t he Primary grades and to encourage friendship and good fellowship. Its program of activit ies has been va ried t his year. The first ""get-together"" was a p icnic held ea rl y in September. This started things moving and in October all the members gathered together for a ""K id Party ... At the annual Christmas party a \'Cry interesting talk was gi,·en by i'vliss Gildemeister on .. The Origin of the Christmas Tree... The Februa ry meeting took the form of a costume pa rty. The costumes were many and Yaried the first prize going to i'vliss Gage dressed as a Dutch girl and the second to Misses Hagen and . elson as the gold dust twins. Mrs. Simmers entertained the club with stories and >v"liss l 1'\\ in with interpreti\'e dancing. The col lege was entertained in March at a Dutch party. Miss L angmaid gave a ve ry interesLing account of Visiting Teacher work at the April meeting. The busy yea r of the club closed with a p icnic breakfast on the b luffs in May. The club has grown and has hccome one of the live organizations of the school due to the good \\'ill and splendid co-operation of all its members.

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Top Hou•·

BLACK. l"ELSO!'.'. SwEMUY, STARK, SANDERS. \Voom .E. ZIMMERMAN. )OHI\:"SON. PcRSO"IlJS, LINDDERC.,

NEI.M)N, RAFORTH, ENGER. BAAii, H AGER.

Seco11d

How-

O'GoRMAN. WALI .NI·R. OLESON, BRANDHORsT. KIRKBY. TEE'!"· HERMANN, l<r-:ARNF. Y, HOI)(; DEN. Jo••r-.-

SON, !<.NAUSS, SUNDEI3EH.G. FJETLA:"--D, SIMON, £3ENDICKS0)'..

Third How- SrARZ. PuRDY,

CARLSON,

O'Goi\MAN.

KALAss. KAVANAti<:IJ, 1<AaSER, DAv rnsoN, I{LcM(;.R,

8vE..

SCI I LUE-

TER, GOERGEN, MONACCHEO. l1Fl $E, LEBREE.

Holtorn /~•>w-NAH.VE...<>ON. CLARK, THURBER. Ga::RAUGHTY. BRANNE:-.1, 1\~mL,J IL. Dur-.:cuN. EvtNRU I ID. OLESON, ANDtu·:ASON, 130RNJ'IZ, jOH""SON.

Intermediate Grade Club President Vice-President . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary- Treasurer

MARGARET DAVIDSON .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . i\ucE KArSER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ELIZABETH KLEMER . . . . . . . ..

M ISS ]K AVANAUGH} . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Advisors M R S. EDERMAN

Grade Cl ub owes its success t his year to the enthusiasm T ofHEitsntermediate members. Organized to promote better teach ing in the interJ

m ed iate grades, t he club has centered its activities around work clone in these grades. This year the club has studied dramatizations su itab le for intermed iate grade children. The plays being taken from books for children. Some of the presentations \.vere: "Peter and Wendy," Thanksgiv ing scene from "Little Men, .. and "Treasu re Islancl... Members of the club presented the plays at the regular m eetings. The club was host to the students, facu lty, and alumn i at a St. Valenti ne's pa rty in the Coll ege Ha ll gymnasium on February 13. The conglomera tion of hearts used fo r decorations, was a bit of ingenu ity t hat will be long remembered by all. Everyone had a happy heart to carry home. The club may well feel that their permanency is established. We feel that it is a valuable place in our college life. and hope that the earnest work of this year's group may conscientiously be carried on by next year's group. -74-

....

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';

Top

l~ou 1

TIIO\tA.S, )OHNsO=--t, 1\:eTt.. \VJLSO:", Ht 'EDTc.:·r. IC\lJPPI, J.. K.\NCF, S\\.A'\1, RoiiLLT NS, L AU(...E:-..1', 8JC.IIAM.

(htREM, KmHE, Scorr. P£T ER:;ON.

St."C:ond

Rou-

Ln,ot::.NBLRC, LAUGIII IN, BvR,&TTE. (jcu 1z . HA....,SO, , jOitNso:-..:. C:ARICR. V . ;..JELS0'-1. fo"uu I·.R .

SE< ..\1

.

n. :-.JELSO". ThuJ

/~ou·

WESTER, SATHER. jOHNSO"', 1\lu:o--'<>N Yt.JGr ·:-..u. RYA:-.;, Orr. Oa.~N. Pr:Rt.U!-.Of'\., llt)L, Sell\\ \nu~. SuTtlrRLA,o,

1--h<;LER, ~1tTCAt F. B u~u·~t

I<TNDSCttY. SANDt.RS, E:--:<a:-..:, Nlu .u~R .

J:louom N,m·

\.1LECIIO, WRIGHT.

Roc£.

!\IAZh, WA1~KI, POTTL K,

So· \11

'"G. RIIORER.

Kindergarten C!ub I IELEN

President First Vice-President VICTORIA PoTTER . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . Second Vice-President EvELYN SEMLI:--.JG . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary VERNICE RI CE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Treasurer LEE WATZKE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

W. MARY MAzE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

M rss SuTHE RLAND M ISS SCIIWABLE MISS 1-! UI I:-.J

f

f ..... . ...... . . .. . .. . . . . . Faculty

Advisors

J

HI S is our page. and these arc our pictures. and we are drawn together by our common interest in kinde rgarten work. This year we are proud to have become one of the many units comprising the International Kindergarten Union. The Kindergarten Scholarship Fun:.:l is steadily growing. We earn money for this and other activities by supplying our friends and patrom with attractive Christmas cards. Some of our interests this year have been: a GetAcquainted Party. a H allowe'en Party. and a Christmas Party where we made stockings. fllled them with candy. and gave them to a Christmas Fairy who delive red them to the Kindergarten children at their Christmas party. While we dislike to think of losing the many clu b members who will be graduated in June, we arc happy to know that they will soon become teachers of whom the l<indergarten Club will be proud.

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Rou'-CALKINS. B~Y'IQN, BEA10N. I(AI KnR.f:Nf'o.;~ll.. Nr~~EN. LAuCt-fLJ'-:, f-'RY E.R.

Mttldle /{ow-MU ELIIoR. LINDBERG. WALDO. DEZEII. )A'-~CN. 13oRTII. :--.lELSO". LovE, WIBeRG Bollom Rou· PEAKE, r-n L\tORE. SwifT, I IAVI::.KI A'l>. \\'ALKER. FAN.ll Y, VAKCER. PErERSON HAll

Wenonah Staff MoRILLAE WALKER ... ........ . .......................... Editor-in-Chief LESLIE jOHNSON ....... ...... ....... ... ..... ... ......... Ass istant Editor LESLIE HA VERLAND....... ... ............ .... ... ....... Business Manager \VILB UR BEATON ............ ...... . .......... Assistant Business Manager 0RPHA LovE ............. ....... .... ..... ..... Assistant Business Manag"c r H A NAH VA1 GER ................. . .......................... A rt Editor HELE:--.1 WIBERG ................................... . . Assistant Art Editor GERALDINE Swi FT ....... ....... . .... . . ........ ...... Assistan t Art Editor A LFRED KALK BRE. 'ER ... ..... . . . ........ ..... . ..... Assistant Art Editor ALICE F ILLMORE .................. . ......... . ... . . .. Assistant Art Editor RAy LAUGHLIN .... ... .... ......................... . Assistant A rt Ed itor EvAN BEYJ o . . . ... ........................... . . ... . .......... Cartoons EsTHER HALL .. .... .. ...... ... . ...... . ................... P ictu re Editor EsTHER P ETERS01 . ..... . ... ... ................. . Assistant P ictu re Editor DoROTHY LINDBERG . .......... . ........ . ........ Assistant Picture Editor VA LOIS DEzELL ... .. ................ . . .' ......... ......... Litera ry Editor EuN ICE B oRTH ..................... . ........... Assistant Literary Editor 1 ATIIANIEL f" RYER ................... . .... . . .... Assista nt Literary Editor L uC ILLE MuELLER ..... . ..... . ........... . . . .. .. Assistant L itera ry Edito r KENNETH NISSEN .... ..................... . ............. 1\tfen's Athletics MILDRED WALDO ............. .. . ................. . . . . Women's Athletics HA ZEL NELSON ............................... .... .. . .. . . Feature Edito r J ESSIE BEATON .................................. Assistant Feature Editor BERNICE JANSEN ... ........................ ............ Characterizations R ALPH CALKI NS ...................................... . Cha racterizations H ELE PEAKE ...... ...................................... Junior Ed itor -76-

--,.\

·--


Top Row- DEZELL. NISSE:'-!. )ANSEN, j OIINSON , CARTER. Bottom Row- RI CHTER. RYDEEN. VANGER. BocKLER, GusT AFSON. l- IAU.

The Winonan . ... Editor-i n-Chief ETTA Boc KLER . . .. .. ..... . . . . . .. . ..... Assistant Editor VALOIS DEZELL. LESLIE JOHNSON . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . Business Manager KENNETH NISSEN .. ... . ..... . . . . . ... . .. . . ...... Sport Edi tor EsTHER HALL. . .... .... ... . . ... ... .... . Features HANNAH V ANGER . ............ ... . . Organizat ions BERNICE JAN SEN. . .............. . . Reporter CATHERINE CARTER .. . . .. . . . . . . . . .. .. .. . ........ R eporter VroLA RI CHTE R. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Rep roter EDYTHE R YDEEN .. .. .......... .. . ....... . . . ..... . E xchanges TENA GUSTAFSON. . .... . .. . ..... . . . .. . ........ .... . TYP IST

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Top /~em·

jott'lsor-.;. NELS0:--.1, ZCOl'C. S\fllt t .

CLAPPtER, \\'ALDO. ~I·.<;AL.

J<u

tN. \VtTT. GAL VIN. L.l< lt.AL--\IER..

CRoCKLR.

01-<.0N. ;\1,\RTI'-. E. 1'1 1'-ON. Wr·r n. I(LE\I ER. :VI ANO<:c::rrr o. EN<,. J\ f lddle Hm1' VAN ll<. H eiSE. Rl, r t t l:.RFORD. \ VAt.KER. 1 fo:"">t<JNG. Etr~ tt :-t. 1\-...:oR J-,.'\!->ON. I3RAI)Y. MoRt \Rtr v \VEt SMAN, F t ·u t·R. P ETF H.~ON. T R YI>AL, M. I·( R ALMER . GRA I rAM, 0'13Rtt·:N, B E J".!D I X, ERI CK SO)'.;. Hottom R..uw· -J\NDERSON. I': ELSON, PuRDL u . 1-kx:KLER. C uu-~sE. Ll:.WJ~. L ovE . Lt~OB£RG. JAN~ l:.:-.1, f' At.B<> t . joHt-.:SON. I ) A{oi\N, 5ATI--I 13R, Si:.f'.. E SC,I JALI ,

J JtUR I)E.I\, MlLI)JZ,

Women's Athletic Associat ion P resident . . ........ Vice-Presiden t 8ERI'< I C E JA>JSEN . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Secretary- T reasurer M ISS L EWIS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . Fawlty Advisor D o ROTI-IY L IN DBERG . . . . . . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . . . .. .. 0RPHA L OV E . . . . . . . . . .

"Play is at leas£ one-quarter of life."

A A. believes Dr. Cahot's st at emen t is true and have orga ni zed so t hat eve ry girl in school may have a chance to participa Lc in wholesom e, joyous play. If a girl can't p lay hockey. perhaps she can sw im o r hi ke or show her skill as a T erpsichore in t he making. and thereby earn points . I liking a nd skating have been especially popular. and many girls will have m emories of long ram bles O\'er t he hills or glorious hours on the ice when they look at the pu rple or go ld " W's" they have won. One hundred points win a p urple "W " a nd two h und red points a gold "W. "

W

o

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Top Row- ln.v.r!">.",

R u lltCRFORD. 13RADY.

\VrrLo.

MARTI!\.", FALK. H oR\fA"'. GALV IN, MAHONY.

O'Bu.IE"'.

I (RALMEI{ ,

VA,... IK .

/VIlddlc Row

r-uu. Ht. GRAliAM, PETJ:.ItSON. \VEtSMAN. Eusns.)o11:--~SON, ETT£:.1\, O'L3YRN E , TRYL>AL . Mt LI>h. THO\IAS.

Holl01n l~o,v-

IIAHC~Sl lhiM~R. Rrc11n: R. AllrZ. Lc.wrs. \Vn~ LIAM S, \VAl- DO, NLLSON. T1\LOOT. ANDEU.:o,ON . MARTI:-.:,

Mllt;LLII\

Physical Education Club MILDRED WALDO ...... ... .... . . . . . . . . . .. ... . ... . . . President BEATRICE 1 ELSON . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Vice-President

MILDRED ·wiLLIAMS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. Secretary- Treasurer Miss LEWIS . . . . . . . . . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Faculty

"H

Advisor

ONOR the game thou playest. for he who playeth the game straight and

hard wins even when he loses... This ideal of sportsmanship. no matter what the game. is expressed practically in the bel ief of the club as follows: "We believe in the intelligent control of the life of the body t ha t it may be the obedient servant of the mind. and in particular we believe in physical exercise adequate in kind and amount to maintain health. develop physical and mental vigor. prolong life. and increase happiness ... The program of the club includes discussion of problems connected with physical education. business meetings. hikes. social affai rs of other t ypes. and of particular joy to the Phi. Ed. girl- the trip to Camp Taskatepee on Prai rie Island.

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Tot>

/{o~<-:-.IAR\'IN. Hu,llt..

H

NELSON. Kt I' IN. ]011'1'-<l'-. C:KOFOOT. Ht·.(;\'OLD. ()"!3Rt EN. I.AHKI 1. . /\.><:HI R.

Qt. I \I BY

;\l~tl.dle Raw-SJ:l'o.:r.SCI-IALL. HI·.:-..'JH~. TIIL'RBl.R. Tu.vnAI., \\ ALLNll~. I<AMP\fEILH., PFDERSOI', ruu.Ht.. THOMA !\.

L.

l<t<ABIER. 0L!'<lN. GREE"· Sc;NDBfRC. Ptcll R~N. KtNI"t.IIY. EYRICH.

/-3(,,uom /{ouo-l"oRDIE. Jour-.:soN. LovE

Gu..\111\\i,

CROCh.E..R, l::u~ll:-i, 1\RTZ. BRADY, DoTY, LI "DH~:r, \\'AtOO, \V11 n.

1\r-..;OREASON, LARS0:-..1

White B:iJrch TJroop Girl Scout organization was begun in the college in the spring of 1925 T HbyE Miss Elsa Becker. the national organizer. T he enthusiasm which \\'aS present during that week when almost one hundred girls received t heir tenderfoot pins has been maintained throughout the year. Some jolly times have been had by t he girls at the regu lar meetings as well as on the hikes w ith the troop. In the fall. troop songs were sung around t he cherry camp-fires across the lake. Several hours of library service have been given. and severa l of the more experienced Scouts have taken troops in town. Among other things of which they have been in charge arc the ushering during S.E.M.E.A .. and the sale of the toboggan buttons. Scouting is growing. "Be prepared!"

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COURT Of' HO:-.JOR Top Row- -

Gu.A.IIA\t, LI N D ER.,. jOIIN.:)0""-1, DoTY. \VAl

llottom Row -\V~1 . n. Eusns. AR 1z. C RoCKER,

no.

LovE.

l3RADY.

Girl Scouts TROOP OFFICERS . .. . Captain EusTI S .............. ...... ..... . First Lieutenant ADELL E BRADY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . .. .. . . . . . . Second Lieutenant Ou VE CROC KER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Third Lieutenant 0RPH A LovE ..................... . .................. Scribe MAR VEL WELD . . . . . . ... .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Secreta ry MAR ION V. jOHNSO"' . . . . . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Treasurer ADA LYNE ARTZ.............................

KATH ARI"JE

M 1ss Aor:LYNE ARTZ

-8 1 -


,

T

..

TotJ Rou.,-HEJSC.R\IAN. \\ JL LJAMS. 13us•u·:, HlSI'.""fON. lhLKEit, D . NESLER. RoLui\.S , AR~STROI'\:(;, I<Jf';<;. Middle /~ow-1-'uRDY. SAil FR. SANo£N, I<AUPPI, B u RNS. :v!ILLCR . Love. DoTY, :vtcCowAN, SEMLI "G. Bottom How-SHOLER. 1-loL O!ZR T, VAn liNG , R1c~;, Cl<l\1\f, OLUND, CARLSON, WATSKt. \Vt.1~1-..

Mendelssohn Club VERN ICE

R i cE ......... . ............... . . ........ . Presidenl

Vice-Presidenl . . . . . . . . . . Librarian

VICTOR I A OLUND .. _ . . . . . • . . _ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. MARGARET CARLSON . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . •

T

.l

H E Mendelssohn Club is the name given to the women's glee club of the school. It consists of twenty-four regular members and a group of reserves. The organization is under the direction of Mr. G rimm and is accompanied by Miss Muriel Meyer. For twenty-five years it has furnished the college with the best in music and has a ided much in developing a better appreciation of the art of singing. The club sang at the commencements. the R otary C lu b. the S.E. M.E./\. Convention. the Central Methodist Church, and gave a p lay at Christmas. The Cantata .. The Lady of Shalott, ·· a modern work by Charles Bennett. was the featu re of t he ann ual concert this year. In Memoriam: Miss Grace Williamson former club president.

r I

I

!•

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To/> Row- LYI"CH, SToRK, MEYL!.R, Oa...or-.;D, i\RMsTR.O'I'r., MOND ALG. N l uCKE:'-.IIIR:".'. Alidcllt Rou·- Mr:ti:.R. D U NCA:-..:, To~tS. DoNO\"A'l . A:-.tOERSON. l3H.OWN. CARLSO'". SALLI;:.R . IJollortt Rou:-ZEu t-.R. S1-1o•~ER, GRtMM. LA1 rar-.:. I<AI ~ER. O ' C.tORMAN. I< JNTZIE. Hu.,\NOl. H oLuJ ... Rl

Mason Music Club /\LICE KA ISE R ..... . . . . . . . . • . .... .. . . ... . .... ..... President

Vice-President . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Faculty Advisor

GENEVA LATTIN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . FRANCES \!lcGowAN . . . . . . . . . .

MR.

GRIMM . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . ..

HE Mason Music Club is an o rgan ization composed of studen ts who a re T specia lizing in music. The meetings are held twice a month. The purpose of the club is to stud y those phases of mus ic not included in the regular mus ic curriculum. The club is named in honor of Lowell Mason. who lived in the eighteenth century a nd was a n efficient composer a nd teacher of music. The \\'Ork done by the club this yea r included a study of t he symphony orchestra and lessons in conducting.

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/~ow

£3EATON. FRYhR, BuscH. NISSEN. P FEI LSTICKER, LYNCII,

VOORHEES. GARLOCK. M U RRAY, s~U LA'-!ICII.

HAVERI,I\ND.

Second

/~ow

Mou.. ov, NlCIIOI.t'\S, BRANNl::..-..:. 1\MBUHL. 0AviL>SON, Got:.RCEN, jOHNSON,

LYNCI I ,

TOMS, E 1. 1.1SON,

CORCORAN. I(AI SER., RICIIII:.I\, S IIAW, LAUGJIUN.

Thtrd How·

l (m»E. Co<:tiRA"E. f-"Rt ...NCH. R..1-:E o, GtLDI:.MEISTUR, BuRN S. CALKINS, NEVILL!~. jAN:>UN . SELLE, Jt·.DER-

MAN. CROSSMAN, MLRI'HY.

Bottom

Mil

I ~R. l30RTH .

/~ ow-K LE..\.iER , BossJ IAHI>. B OCKII · R. VATIIII'C,

Eusns.

\VAIOO. IJEA 'I O~. PE-IhRSON.

Cuu.n s.

Fn.L./I.·tORE

\ VALKCR. CARR. PARSON, , ANDC:R~Oi'.

T he Die-No-Mo RALFE CALKINS. . . . . . ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . BERNICE jANSEN......... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..

l

. . High

Voltage

. . . . . . Voltage

ELIZABETH BuRNS . . . . . . . . .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

J ULJAN

Brush

NEVILLE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Spark

MR. FRENCH MR. REED MISS GiLDEMEISTER M R. SELLE Mrc jED ERMAN )

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

lnsttlators

il E Die-. o- lo is an organization made up of representative members of the student body and facuity . It was organized in January, I926. for the purpose of furthering an active interest in all worthy collegiate acti vities. The club started to practice its preached aims soon after its birth. A m instrel show was put on ea rl y in Apr il. t he proceeds being used to send a male qua rtet t h rough Southern Minnesota, to act as a recruiting comm ittee for new students. 1 o small part of t he club's work is to activel y encourage a I 00% a t tendance at games. lectures. concerts, and the like. T he Die-1 o-Mo is young. but it is willing to g row in service and loyalty to our Alma Mater.

T

I~

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ToJ> /~ow-Lovb. CoLW!,;LL. L jOHNSON. WRJ<:IIr.lvl joHNSO". &11om Row-BlHtKHAROT. C ti RIS11¡.NSEN, G RIMM, \ V H SE, LATTJN .

CoHege Orchestra LESLIE JOH NSON . ... . . . . . . . ... . . .. . . . . . . . . . .... .. . Presdient EWALD KINTZ! .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . . . . . . . Librarian-Treasurer MR. G RIMM ...... . . . .. . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . .

Director

Coll ege Orchestra. though organized late in the year has done much T HtoEfurther t he purposes fo r which it was origina lly orga nized two yea rs ago namely: " To g ive students who play instruments an opportuni ty fo r experience in concerted work: to aid by its presence at concerts, plays and chapel exercises: and to familiarize its m embers with worthy mus ic of a grade su itable for junior a nd senior high schools." Practices have been regular and t horough thus ena bling t he mem bers to render t he best poss ible music at chapel, commencements. and other college functions. Much of t his success is owed to Mr. Crimm who has given a great d ea l of time and effort to t he d irection of the orchestra.

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'¡

T he Class Play

''THEIm porta nce of Being Ea rnest." a satire on t he Engl ish a ristocracy. was presented by t he Second Year Class. as t heir class play. T his soph isticated d ra ma from t he pen of Osca r Wilde was one of t he best dramatic presentations ever given by the "Winona Teachers." The performance. certainly enjoyed by an enthusiastic audience. was one of unusual fineness. Osca r Wil de is one of ou r foremost contempora ry playwrights. H is plays a re ultra-modern: and Wilde is at his best in this play, that the play committee selected. "The Importance of Being Earnest " is not a difficu lt play - we laugh and chuckle at its fa rcical situations and humor, for which Oscar Wi lde is famous. T he bright lines and the epigrams give the audience pure entertainment from curtain to curtain. T he players, all members of the Second Year Class. were chosen by .Miss Watts after several try-outs. Each player had an under s t udy. and the entire group worked as an individual until t he smallest detail was mastered. T he play. which is a fa rce. played a fu ll evening Mr. Jack Worthing. as a means of escaping from h is usua l socia l su rround ings. has invented a b rother. Ea rnes t. a yout h of reputed wildness. whom he is obliged from time to t ime to aid a nd succor. His \Va rd, Ceci ly. has formed a strong romantic at tachment for t his hypot hetical chap. so t ha t when Algernon. Worthing's friend. introduces himself to her in the character of the wayward Earnest. complications of a very amus ing sort are started with t he result of a very laughable situation. The following is the cast: J o hn Worth ing. J. P ..... . .. .... . .. .. . .. .. ........ . .. Alfred Kal kbrenne r Algernon Moncrief( ......... . ... .. . ... .. .. .. . . . . . ...... . Leslie Ha veri and Rev. Canon Chasuble. D .O. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . athaniel F ryer Lady B racknell .......... . . . .......... . ........ . . .. ... :VIrs . Ellen Feeney l-Ion. Gwendolen f-"ai rfax ......... . ......................... E unice Borth Ceci ly Cardew. a ward of John Wo rthing .. . .. . ..... . .. . ........ Ruth Bohn Miss Prism. Governess ............ . . ........ . . . .. . ........ Bernice Jansen Lane. M anservant ... . ....... . ...... . ...... . .... . ..... . . Thomas Gilsdorf Merriman, B utle r .... . . . . . .. . . . .. ... . . . . ...... . . . . . . . . . .. Les lie J ohnson

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ArHLETICS


·'


,

.. -

Coach Ray Habermann HABERMANN. after going through the g rades, graduated from C OACH t he r!orence Wisconsin H igh School in 1914, whereupon he attended t he University of Wisconsin. At the Sp ringfield Y.M.C.A. College, where ou r Coach wen t next, he was a va rsity letter man. In the fall of 1917, Mr. H abermann coached football at the 1 ew York Military Academy, located at Cornwall on the Hudson, l ew York. At t he end of t he football season he enlisted in the U. S. navy at Charleston, South Carolina to do his bit for his country in the great world conflict. While there Nlr. H abermann made an Ensign's commission. after which he ''as sent to the U. S. naval academy where he was graduated from a s hort course. As he left t he 'ava l Academy he was sent to Charleston. South Carolina where he was detailed to subma rine chasing duty for two months and later to mine sweeping duty for six months. Coach H abermann was at this work when the armist ice was signed in 1918. After a year's study for his degree Mr. Habermann went to Carroll College. Wahasha. Wisconsin, to d irect athletics. While here he had a very s uccessfu l season , loosing but one conference game in footba ll . and fi nished in second place for conference basketba ll. After spendi ng some t ime in the insura nce business, the Coach could not resist coaching so he went to Western State T eachers Coll ege at Ma lcalm, Ill inois where a nother successful year of coaching was done. The follow ing year he went to Knox college as director of Physical Education and !lead Baseball Coach . Then i'vlr. Habermann came to \\'inona State Teachers College to ent er in coaching activities in the three major sports: foo t ball. basketball and track and to take charge of men's physical education. Coach H abe rmann has done more fo r athletics in W.S.T.C. than any other man. It is due to the Coach's splend id knowledge of football and his kno\ving how to coach it that Winona h as been defeated b ut once in that sport s ince he has been here. She has held the southern division championsh ip for three consecutive years and co-champions of the state for two yea rs. It is the coach's loya lty to the school, his untiring work, his fr iendsh ip with the men, and his popularity with t he student body, tha t have given Winona championship t ea ms .

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...


Top /{ow-H AV ERLAND, M c..:CAr:r:n.r:v, lJANil:;l~!'>. Pr::TERSON . I IAB ERMA:"l'N. Second Row-1'\I CH OL S . M cCREADY, TusT.]OHN60N. GAU(_,ER. Thtrd Row - )O H ANNSON. S "-tll.AN IO I ' ¡ l(AU<HI~ENN I~R. TALUS, Sci -I WACER. Holtom R..ow - BEATON , LAUGHLIN, BUSCI I , VOORH EE S, GARLOCK.

FootbaH ITH the end of the football season of 1925 Winona duplica t ed its feat of 1924 by hold ing. with H ibbing Jun ior College, t he State Champ ionW sh ip honors of the J unior College Conference. Winona held an undispu t ed claim fo r the Champ ionship in the Southern d ivision of the conference. Winona claims the State Championship honors as H ibbing lost one game. The fine spirit and cooperation of the team and squ ad, t he cooperation of the faculty and st udent body, a nd t he untiring efforts of Coach H abe rman n, a ll wen t to make the season a complete success. To Manager Lesl ie H averland an::i Assist ant Coach John Lynch goes t he ~red it of loyal and capa ble a id to Coach H abermann in making this season a championsh ip season. R ecognition is clue to Wilbur Beaton. Ralph Pet erson. Evan Beynon, Geo rge Rowan, J oe Vo rhees, W . E . Hubert, Bennett Nyline, Otto Talus, L eavitt Burdoin, Clarence Wedge, Arnold Don a th, Edward Nelton, Charles Pfeilsticker, and Arnold l<ujoth who, by t heir fa it hful work. have h elpd to make poss ible a champ ionship team . Winona opened its 1925 football season on Sep tember 26th by defeating the Wa ldorf L utheran t eam by a 35 to 0 score. The game was played on a wet field. which made it a game of st raight football. " Wee Gee" Kalkbrenner made some spectacular tackles and did some fine open fi eld running for Winona. -90-


T he victory showed that Winona was out for another c hampionsh ip and meant to do its best to get it. On October 3rd, the heavy Stout team from Menomonie motored to Winona and offered some real competition. Winona won th is extremely hard fough t game by a 7 to 6 score. Winona played as one team of eleven men. there were no sta rs. The line proved to be a stone wa ll against the weighty opponents. Coach Habermann's d ril l in fundamentals proved its value in this contest. The third game of the schedule with Phalen Luther of St. Paul on October I Oth was not played as the Lutherans fai led to arrive because of motor trouble. Therefore Winona won a fo rfeited game by a 1 to 0 score. The following week. October 17th, t he fast Fort Snel ling team came to Winona to take a 13 to 6 defeat by the Purple and White "eleven man" team. Rollie scored two drop-kicks and k icked goal v ia the drop-kick route with his trusty t oe to score seven of the thirteen points. \Vinona's passing and the Sold ier's end runs featu red this game. This p roved to be an excellent pract ise game for the three succeeding conference games. Mankato was the fi rst conference game for the Habermann gridders. Thru superior strength the Purple and Wh ite eleven to re thru the Western eleven for 32 to 0 victory on October 23rd. Winona's line proved a tower of strength and was able to analyze the Mankat o plays. which spelled defeat for Mankato . On October 31st Winona m ade its fi rst t rip. This was t o St. Cloud and W inona did the unexpected by defeating the St. Cloud t eam who had al l the odds, by a 6 to 0 score. Winona cou ld feel sure of a championship after having defeat ed t he h ighly touted St. Cloud eleven. ¡¡wee Gee" Kalkbrenner ran 50 yards fo r the winn ing counter of t he game. W.S.T.C. was at the peak of its p laying in this game. The closing game of the 1925 football season for the college was with the Rocheste r Junior College. there. on Arm istice Day. A large number of students and faculty members motored to Rochester to witness t his contest. With the l 0 to 0 victory over the Queen City t eam t he Purple and White overcame the rema ining obstacle in her way to the championship title. This was a slow game and t he team was not in the great form as it had been in the game with St. Cloud. Rochester did it s best to overcome W inona 's lead. but to no avail. W inona left Rochester v ictors and undefeated for the second consecuti ve season . The spirit and cooperation of the students during the football season was better than any year in the W.S.T.C. footba ll history. The pep meetings before the games d id much to a rouse t he feeling " t o win" in the team. and no doubt helped to win the games. The attendance at the games was very fine. At the Mankato game t he attendance was large and the cheering better than in any previous game. !-rom th is game on the cheering was excellent and insti lled victory possibilities for another championship. The footbal l season was closed by the D ie-No-Mo club, an organizat ion of boosters in the school. giving a banquet to the State Footba ll Champions in the Social Room of Shepard H all. The banquet was ably served by the girls of the Die-No-Mo. A very fitting p rogram was carried out to close the mos t successful football season of Winona State Teachers College.

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Regional Cham

19


Football


Top

Row-VcxmltEES.

Bouom

I3£vNor-.·. GE~ttH.t tF R, Lv,cH. Ki\LKI:iiU·~i'~ER,

liABERMAf'..'i'.

/~ow--:v1cC;\f i·LU.Y, B\\JIOl:::NE.I<.)OIIl..l:s.1u~T. HU!:tiON. GERECKE,jOI IN'SOS,

Basketball APTJ\lN Rollie Tust. Carl Gerlicher. I rvin Gerecke. Michael Bambenek, Alfred "Wee Gee" Kalkbrenner, John Lynch. Gera ld I luston. Everett C Johnson, were the "old men" around whom Coach H abermann bu ilt the \V.S.T.C basketball team. Much new material reported to t he coach of which Leo McCaffery, Evan Beynon, and Walter J ohlfes made the sguad. Although the team made a mediocre start. through the guidance of the coach. it ended it s season in fine and wonderful style. Manager Joe Voorhees contributed much to the success of the team. The Winona cagers showed a smooth and brill iant offensive attack in its first game of the season by trimming Stout Institute of Menomonie, there. to the tune of 23 to 12 on Friday. December 4th. The Purple and White five p layed a steady, defensive game in the second half. The team played as one un it throughout the entire game. The next night, D ecember 5th. Winona playd the powerful Eau Cla ire five who downed Winona by a 34 to I-t score. Winona was outplayed, but fought gam ely throughout the entire game. This can be att ri buted to the h ard game of the night before whic h with the travel. had tired t he Habermann quintet. The Winona quintet lost a non-conference basket ball tilt with the p rofessiona l Denver T igers by a 28 to I9 score. December 12t h. The T igers at times. showed some flashy basketball. Their greatest asset was their remarkable shooting. Rollie led the Winona scoring by three times dribbling through the Tiger defense for fteld goals: he also made a free throw. -94-


The strong Augsbu rg cagers invaded the Pu rple and White territory December 18th. for a 29 to 16 victory. The upstate team had a powerfu l defense whic h was nearly impregnable. H owever. Winona showed an improvement ove r the game of t he previous week. On January I 5th Winona resumed basketbal l activities after the Christmas holidays with a loss to the Rochester Jun ior College team. here. by a 30 to 25 score. A weak defense was the undoing of Winona as t he teams played on equal terms in t he ot her departments of t he game. ~ i cholso n of Rochester was the leading scorer of t he game with 14 points. Winona invaded Mankato on january 22nd and walloped t hem for a 21 to 15 conference victory. Ou r boys tal lied J l points before the Mankato players started to score. With a 13 tO 5 lead at the half Winona kept the lead to the end of the game. Winona lost a heartbreaker in the closing minutes of play with Phalen Luther. here. on January 30th. Our players had amassed seven points before t he v isitors had located the basket. Winona led most of the game only to lose it in t he last minutes of play. Winona showed real style in defeat ing the Rochester Junior College in a return game there on Friday. February 5t h. Winona invaded Rochester in a mind to win and tie for first place in the conference standings. Winona did just this thing in a fine game of basket ball. Thus the Purple and White team routed the Queen City quintet from first place in the Southern Division of the Little Ten Conference. Saint Cloud invaded the Habermann camp on f'ebruary 12th to defeat our cagers and thus to prevent them from going into first place. Win on a lost by a sma ll margin of fou r points. the score being 23 to 19. The qu intet from the W.S.T.C. finished their home schedule in fine style by conquering the Mankato Teachers to the tune of 30 to 22 on february 19th. This gave W inona a chance to tie the Conference stand ings if Rochester lost to St. Cloud- but she d idn't. The final game of the season with St. Cloud there. was a brilliant victory for the Winona boys. The cagers won gloriously by a 31 to 17 score. Winona did not win the championship but it d id not lose its spirit after a few defeats. Sp irit increased unti l we won the last games with real Winona style. This year the home games were given an added treat by the stunts between halves. D ifferent organizations of t he school were responsible for t hese stunts wh ich were varied and attractive. One of the stunts was a men's quartette who sang several songs and the audience was certainly appreciative. Another st unt was a ¡¡charleston skit" by six girls of the school. The dancing \\as very clever and t he costumes. which were typical of the farm. d id much to make the stunt attractive. Morey H all and Shepard Hall each contributed stunts between halves. Songs were the main feature of these entertainments. W ith Capta in Leo McCaffery. Evan Beynon. Walter J ohlfes. and Everett J ohnson back next year Coach H abermann will have a good start for the 19261927 basket ball team. Every yea r there are more men coming to the coll ege. so with the prospective new material and the veterans of '25-"26 W.S.T.C. shou ld look to an equally successful season next year.

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-. . --


¡rop Row-McLEoD. Tu!<i 1. OLSON. HABCRMA"'"~¡ I IAvERt_AI\"D, D o:-..rATt t. BAMtlE.:"CK. 13ollom l?..ow- SOVA. R H UNKE. M cCn.EA DY . 0~ 1 RUM, \VEUGE. N YLINE. NELSO:O..'.

Traclk OACH H ABERMAI"N'S call for track mate ria l in 1925 was answered by Captain Mike Bambenek. Clarence Wedge. Arnold Donath. Edward R uhnke, and E dward Ch inski of the 192-l sq uad. Other men wi th track experience who came out fo r track were: Leslie H averland , Joe Ma rtin, John L y nch, Alfred Kalk b ren ner, Howard Olson , F loyd elson, J ohn Sova, George Syll ing. Hans Wein, Bennett . yli ne, Kennet h McCready, Ra lmond Tust, and I !anson . f-'rom t hese two groups of men Coach H abermann was a ble to develop a championship track team. W inona entered three t eams a t the H amline Relay Carnival; sponso red the Southern D ivis ion of t he Jun ior College Conference meet; held a dua l meet, here, w it h the La C rosse Nor maL and sponsored the Southeastern High School trac k meet. f-or the second time in t he hi story of the schooL t eams were sen t to the ll amline Relays. on M ay 2, 1925. The relay team composed of Capt a in Bambenek, H oward Olson , Arnold Dona th, a nd C larence Wedge won the mil e relay . The time was 3 min utes a nd 45 3- 10 seconds. Emil Ostrom replaced Wedge in the medley and h alf-mi le relay. In th ese two races Winona placed th ird. On the same day of the H aml ine R elays t he W.S.T. C. sponsored the best Sout heastern track meet in its history. Due t o the excellent management of the events, fine cooperation of t he schools entered, capable wor k of the judges, ami agreeable weather conditions m any records were broken and the meet th e most successful in the history of the Southeastern meets.

C

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Winona State Teachers College added a second championship to t his year¡s successes in athletics when Rochester and Mankato were taken into camp on May 16th. The score after the day"s work was W inona 52>{ poin ts. Rochester 37 points. and Mankato 32;.{ points. Seven of the thirteen possible firsts were taken by Winona. Ostrom took first in the low hurdles, Bambenek in t he 440 yard dash, Donath in the 880 ya rd run, McC ready in t he pole vault. Ruhnke in the d iscus throw, Tust in the javelin throw, and Nyline in the runn ing high jump. few records were made by Ostrom in the 220 ya rd low hurdles by 28.7 seconds time and by l'-.'yline in t he running high jumps by a jump of 5 feet, 2 inches. The final event of the season was the dual meet with the La C rosse ormal. here, on M ay 23rcl. The score was largely in favor of La Crosse. But Winona d id remarkably well against the crack La Crosse outfit. Bambenek took third in the I 00 yard clash and first in the 440. Ostrom second in the 220, Donath second in the 880, Sova second in t he mile, Nelson going over the high sticks for third place. Ostrom third in the low hurdles, ly line third in the running high jump: in the running broad jump Bambenek tied for second and third, 1vicCready took second and Tust tied for th ird in t he pole vault. Ruhnke heaved the discus for second place, Ostrom was third in the shot-put, and Tust placed second in the javelin throw. Despite defeat to us the meet was a success and t he season throughiy successful. As the Wenonah goes to press the 1926 track season is sta rting out wit h a snap and boom. The coach called fi rst practise on Monday. Ma rch 22nd. There were a large number of men out for t he first practise including Captain Donath, Mike Bambenek, Nyline. Wedge. H averland. of the 1925 track season. There is a wealth of new material which poi nts to just as successfu l season as last year. As last yea r the W.S.T.C. will open its track season by send ing teams to the H am lin e Relay Ca rnival on May 8th. This will be a test for the Winona men as each year th is class becomes more competitive a nd t herefore the winning of a place is more to be proud of. Two teams are to be sent to this meet. The following week. May 16th. the Purple and Whit e tracksters will journey to La C rosse for a dual meet with the down river 1 ormal school. [n '25 La Crosse with it's crack track team scored heavily over Winona: but this year Winona will endea\'or to make the margin less wide and perhaps pull a surprise to win the meet. The last scheduled meet is the Southern Division Conference meet at Rochester on May 22nd. Rochester Junior College, Mankato Teachers. and Winona will be the entrants. Winona will do its best to repeat the victory of last year and hold the track championship for a second year. Again, the W.S.T.C. will sponser the Southeastern H igh School track meet. It w ill be held on May 8th, the same day of the Hamline Relays. As the annual goes to press prospects show keener competition in both class A and 8 as never before. Thus the 1926 track prospects seem just as favorable as last year and we can expect a better and thoroughly successful season again th is yea r.

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Athletic A wards L ETTER ME FOOTBALL WALl f路-R B usc:JI (CapL.)

L YLic GARLOCK

R AY LoUGIILIN

EvERE., r j o lll'SON (Capt. elect)

R ussr'L Nrci iOLS

LEo M cCA r- f'E R Y

RAL:vtO!':D Tus r

l<EN!':ETII McC:Rr;ADY

HowARD DANIELS

FRieD SCI IWACER

1\LFREO I<ALKBRENNER

Mn cr IEL S W LA 'JICII

Bl;NHARD r j OHANSON

RmH路.RT GAuGER

LESLIE HAVERLAKD (M g r .)

B i \ S I< E TSA LL RALMOr-.D T usT (Capt .)

CARL CERLICI II; R

j OH N LYN01

L Eo \lcCAFFREY (Capt. elect)

I itvi N C I路:RECKE

GERALD H uSTO=-<

1\LFRED I<ALKBREKNER

MJCI I AEL BAM UENEK

j o E VooRIIEES

(Mgr.)

TRACK M1 c HAI' L 1:3AM13ENEJ< (Ca pt .)

EM IL O s m o M

KENI"ETH McCRI , AD Y

A RNOL D D ONATH (Ca pt. elect)

1 l owi\RD

CLARh f'.,CE WEDCF.

BEN'JL.TT N YI.Il路NE

jOI IN SovA

Cr, ARENCE M cLEoD

R ALMOND Tusr

FLOYD NEL SON (Mgr.)

0LSOK

Eow ARD

R u iiNJ<E

UMERAL MEr FOOTBALL

\\'11 BUR BEATO:-!

\V. E. 1 IUUERI

OTTO TALUS

LEA\ ITT B uRDOI N

j o~. VoORIIEES

EvAN BEYNO:-J

RALPI I P iiTERSON

.... I3AS I <~TBALL E VEREI r j OIINS0:-1

EVAN BEYNON

TRACK LESL i h H A\'LRLI\N D

- 98-

\VALTER

j OU IF ES


Rah~

Rah~

Rah!

A. you imagine what an athletic game would he like without cheering? There has never been such a game except at an institution fo r deafm utes. In some schools, howeve r, the cheering is not well organized, the result being violent shrieks at t he time of spectacular plays and dead silence at a ll othe r times. Frequently t hese unorgan ized outbursts occu r at exactly the \\ rong momen t for the sake of t he fa,路ored team, and the spiritless qu iet t hat intervenes may be exceedingly depressing. Most schools. t herefore. organize their cheering and singing so that t hey 11路ill be systematic. unified. properly t imed - and hence effective. T he cheer and song leaders ought Lo be considered as importan t factors in t he winning of a game as are the members of t he team themselves, for without intelligent. vigorous hanuling of the rooters, the mora le of the team will be lower than it ought to be. So we are pleased to honor in the 1926 WE~ONAI I t hose who have so well served their coll ege in this capacity du ring th is yea r : John Ott, J essie Beaton. Levi McK eever and Julian Nev ill e. Ott has had h is hand - and his voice -- in this business for three years. In addition to being a good leader. he has been an excellent balance wheel at mass meetings and at games. never being carried away by clamor or excitement. ne,路er encouraging "freak" or unsportsmanlike yells and juven ile antics, but always sho11 ing t he best of good judgment . .J essie Beaton is also a veteran in th is Iinc-up. M iss Beaton can lead t h e cheering and the singing equall y welL but has devoted her energies t his yea r to song leadership. H er fine spi rit and enthusiasm are contagious. She has never missed a mass meet'ng or a game. and has alv\'a)S done more than her share, cheerfully and well. McKeever and Neville we re ne\1 recruits at the begin ning of t he year, although bot h had been rooter kings in h igh school. McKeever has always been faithfully on hand to call the signals and to bark t he directions for t he yells and to lead them with h is wagging fore-fmge r. And , eville, whether he has taken his regula r place at the piano. or has occasionally helped with the cheering, has never failed to th rill the assembled multitude with his a rt istic work . 路ow all toget her. Let's give 'em n ine rahs.

C

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--

Basketball HE sport slogan in the Winona St aLe Teachers College is .. athl etics for all. .. Basketball is one of t he major sports in which girls may participate. The object of the game is to develop an all-around player \\ ith a spirit of fairness and cooperation.

T

T he tournament game this season between the Junior and Senior teams was of the best and cleanest. It was exceeding ly interesting from start to fin ish. with evenly matched teams and fine team-work.

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=


Top Rov•-LO\'E, Ll NL>ER T . WALDO. \VJ'u>. LI,..,DBHH . /Jottom Row -S~NESCI-IJ\.11., \V r LLIAM~. ZcoNC, II lOMAS

"J hJ SOl".

The Tournament HE Sen iors start ed the scoring and until the last quarter were in the lead with the Jun iors treading on their heels. In the last minutes of play. however. the latte r showed an extra spurt of basket shooting and the fin al score was 2 1-21. Because of the new ruling. the tie was not played off. so t he cup was given to both teams.

T

The success of the season was heightened by the enthus iasm and friendly rivalry of the rooters.

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-~-

--·,--=

--------


0RPHA Lom

LILLIAN EYriCH

CECIL MADOEN

1\.t.,RY GRAH."t.M

FR.\'-<~C~S CtPJ.~;E

Eu!\A

MILDRED WALOO

l\.fORif.I.Afo. \\'Al.KF.:P

I\.1.'\RY ZGONC.

1. ·EI.SO...,

BERNICE ) ANSE~

LnRRAlNh KPAEMf!R

OLIVE CROCK&R

MAI\.CAl<E'f 'TfiOMAS

M.IPChAET O'BRI!i><

St::LMA

ELIZABETH 1\:u:.Mt:.R

KATHt:RINE. Eusn5

DnKOl HY L•NOt-\EnG

TINA Gus1 ,wso!'-:

Err,\

I-I~ZEL HACI<N

!v1AR VEL \\:'Et,D

Vt::KNe M1Lor

fl<X'KLek

AE.t\ TR.ICE NEl$f)N

- 102-

Ou-><>N

LILLIAN Ho~KINC


70p Row-\\.o'A LKP R. ÂŁ30CKI ER. CROCKCR. MA(;"LiS. iJollom Row-HARGESHE IM ER. ZIMM.t:::.RMAN, LtNDBER<~.

NELSON, Tt tOMAS.

Hockey is one of the major sports of college women which has recentl y H OCKEY become ve ry popular in America. As in any team game, hockey p romotes and requires mental alertness and physical fltness. As well as keen ly enj oying t he game. the players derive many benefits from it physically and mentally. 13ecause of poor weather condit ions t his past season, t he hockey tournament could not be played. Consequently t he J unior anJ Senior championship was not determ ined and the cup was not awa rded. The first team consisted of: Muell er, Bockler, Crocker, H argesheimer. Lind berg. Kelme r, Nelson, Magnus, Stoltz, Walker, Zimmerman. The second team consisted of: Berg. Black. Borth, Cochran. Etter. Gra ham, Nelson, Ncscth. Rohweder, R ydeen, Weismann.

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--

Y. \\ . C A Pooo

Swimm.ing introduction of sw imming into our athletic activities this yea r p roved T aHEgreat success. Frequent splash pa rties were held at the Y.W.C./\. swimming pool when many girls turned OLit and a great deal of pep and enthusiasm were shown. Besides the keen enjoyment which the girls deri ve from this sport it develops muscle. co-ordination, grace, and physique. Swimming is one of t he greatest all-around developing activities we have and is rapidly being recognized as a major athletic sport in schools and coll eges throughout the country. This winter twenty of our college girls bought tickets so that the Y.\V.C.A. pool might be kept open du ring the winter months. This is only one other point to show the popu larity of t his sport.

'•

Swimm ing is a very valuable add ition to ou r sports and we hope its increasing popularity ,,¡ill help to make sw imming a major sport in Winona in a ve ry few yea rs.

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\V!N! Hl. ri¡.RM I NITIAl I ON

W . A. A. Initiation IS year marks the first time in t he h istor y of t he W.A.A. that the ne\\ T Hmembers have been initi ated. To be eligible for membership a girl must have a t least thirty points in sports. The initia tion consisted of two pa rts . The first part was the fo rmal signing of the constitut ion of t he club which t hey had previously read, followed by a word of welcome from the pres ident. The second part was informal and taken charge of by the chairman of t he committee. Some of the features of this pa rt were a flve-minute talk by M iss H azel Nelson on. "How I Became a Dum bell," and one by Miss J essie Senescall on. "What Sour Kraut Means to W .A.A . members " . H elen Olson spoke to us in Ge rm an . Th ree people gave an extemporaneous pl ay in one act which was very cleverly \\'Orked out. Following th e stunts and as a "parting lick," the new members were "put through the mill," by the o ld members as a final initiating feature. Everyone thoroughly enjoyed a good time and initiation will be an establis hed part of the W.A.A. program in the future.

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Features A bit of fun . a laugh. a smile, A bit of someth ing more worth while A little rhy me, a joke, a pun. A clever sketch and snap s hot fun A gem of talent good or wo rse In story. essay. theme or verse People, places. scenes and fads Poems, humor, couples. ads. A glimpse of genius more or less A gl impse of effort a nd success


FEATURES Snap.. ยง hots Literary Hu1nor Advertisements

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-Most Representative Students

Dou.o·rrrY LI NDBERG ALMA MATE!{

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MICHA~.L BM.IHENEK

) Ol iN LYNCH

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THE NEW SociAL ROO\!

Leading Events of the Y eai' SEPTEMBER ET-ACQUAINTED." was the slogan of the month and was made viLa l through the efforts of th e churcnes. dormitories, Winona Chamber of Commerce. Y .W .C.A., a nd the various groups in the college itself. September eleventh. the Girl Scouts were hostesses to a "Stunt Night" fo r the whole college in the gymnasium. Everyone entered into the fun. enjoyed the Eskimo P ie, and went home wi th a more cord ial feel ing for everyone and a special gratitude fo r the good Scouts. Just a week later the entire college was entertained at t h e annual Facu lty Reception. Students were welcomed by the facuity in the .l'(ew Social Room. Woodsy boughs and autumn leaves decked the gymnasium where dancing was enjoyed to the fascinating music of the orchestra. "G

OCTOBER The S.E.M.E.A. b rought with it to us on the eighth, ninth. and tenth man y events not soon to be forgot ten, notably: t he Devereaux P laye rs of ;..Jew Yo rk in "Barber of Sevil le" and "The Romance rs," "G reat Pictures and Why T hey are G reat," by Dud ly C rafts Watson of t he Art Institute of Ch icago. and a lecture by R ay mond Robins on "Leadership the Crux of Democratic Societ y." T he J unior H igh School Club gave t he annua l Homecoming festiva l for the st udents, guests, facul ty, and alumni. T he program was a unique one. wel l planned and carried out. and fo llowed by especially delicious refreshments. On the twenty-eighth t he auditorium was opened to the public at the second annual appearance of t he Minneapol is Symphony Orchestra in this city. The concert was received with enthusiasm and responsive atten t ion. - 118-


N OVE M BER T he social even t of the month was the H a rvest party given in t he gymnasium wi th t he second yea r class as h ost. Football was the mai n sport of the evening with dancing a nd eating also receiving the ir shares of attention . On t he even ing of !';ovember t wenty-fourth. twenty four students rece ived their d iplomas. T h e commencem ent ad d ress. "The Necessit y of Considering t he C hild's P oint of View." was g iven by Or. L. J . 13rueckner. a professor from t he Uni versity of Minnesot a . D E CEMBER On December ninet eenth, the W enona h P layers were hosts t o the college and guest s for the an nua l Christmas ente rtainment which included a play. " W hy the Ch imes R a ng.路路 and a party after ward . T he play was one of most elabora te and successful u ndertaki ngs in the club history a nd was d isti nguished by its s imple elegance and "imp ressionistic touch... A gra nd march and distr ibu tion of g ifts by Santa concluded the p rogram of ca rols. E ve ry-one left feeling t hey had a part in the true Christmas spirit. J ANUAR Y J anuary twelfth, the college was open to the pub Iic a t a concert by Isabel Ric hardson M olter. soprano. a nd G il bert Ross. v iol inist. The concert was wel l attended a nd a pprec iated t o the u tmost . Saturday evening. th e sixteenth. f acuity. st udents. and guests enjoyed a delightful even ing as guests at a J ac k Frost P a rty . the "annual frolic" of the Ar t Cl ub. R efreshments and the very im pressiv e d ecora tions were suggestive of the icy out-of-doors. T h e at mosphere created by t h e decorations and assist ed by the moon light da nces will rem a in fo r t hose presen t among some of their fl n est mem ories. FEBRUARY Febru a ry first saw t he ded ication of the M emoria l Pipe Organ by P a lme r C h rist ian of the Uni versi t y of M ich igan at aft ernoon and even ing programs. A real izat ion seemed to awaken in t he st udent body especially of how much t h is " Vision R ealized" m eans a nd w ill continue to m ean to t he college. A uniq ue entertai nment was offered the col lege, Wedn esday t he ten th . by Tony Sarg's Ma rionet tes in two perfo rmances, " Treasure Isla nd ." a nd t he ' 路Pi ed P iper of H a mel in ... The parts were exceptionally wel l taken a nd interest in t hese li tt le c rea t ions. so intricately d irected. neve r wave red fo r one m in ut e. Saturday. the thirteent h, the gy mnas ium was the scene of the Intermedi a t e G rade C lu b Pa rty. an elaborat e Va lentine a ffa ir. H earts, h earts \vcre everywhe re an d even wo rn boldly on sleeves 1 The whole de lightfu l occasion \\ as m ost heart ily enj oyed . MAR CH T he P rima ry C lu b was enter tainer for the college March n ineteenth, at a gen ui ne H oll a nd Pa rty . T he D utc h scheme was car ried out in deco rations. program and even in those who served refreshments. The first " natio nal" pa rty of t he yea r was a huge success. APR IL The W enona h P laye rs sponsored the appea rance of Mrs. I licks. rea de r, on t he fift eent h. Sha\\ 路s "':vfaj or Ba rbara" was read admirably a nd the a ud ience was intensely pleased wit h every detail of the read ing and t he persona lity of t he reader. Apri l sixteenth was the dat e of the Die-No-M o's clever M instrel S how. This \\'as a very pleasing a nd amu sing en terta inm en t, a rranged a nd st aged by the D ie- ' o-Jv lo memhers t hemselves. -I 19-


)ACI< FltO~I

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A~t¡l C:LUii PARTY

April the twenty-second, Lazzari and Bou rskaya. bass and mezzo-soprano respectively. rendered a concert for the college a nd t heir gues ts. T he ent ra ncing numbers were made s till m ore so by the fme singing of t hese artists. The f1rst yea r class was host to the entire college at a party in the gymnas ium. the twenty-fou rth. Decorations, program. dancing, and refreshmen ts a ll lent themselves to ma!<.ing the occasion t he g lor ious affair that it was. MAY May firs t , the enti re col lege entered into t he fu n of the May Fete sponsored hy the K indergarten Department on the campus east of the library bu ilding. T he atmosp here of spring and del ight permeated al l thought and action. It \\'aS indeed .. royal." A publ ic demonstration of the work of the P hysical Education department was given in the gy mnasium . May fifteenth. Drills. dances. and the like displayed t he true worth a nd spirit of the work of t hat department. May twenty-ni nth, the l'v !endelssohn Club concert was given in the auditor ium to a very attentive and responsive audience. The "Lady of Sha lott" a cantata was the m ain feature of the concert. May twenty-first, Class Day exercises were ca rried out in the auditorium. Memo ries of the year's activities were cleverly brought back a nd made stil l more indelibl e in the stu dent mind. T he second yea r Class P ia y, "The Tmportance of Being E rnest. " coac hed by Miss Ruth Beth W atts, was enacted befo re a crowded house. The characters we re especially well adapted to the pa rts and the whole play was one of wh ich the col lege may well be p roud. JUNE June fi rst. Com mencement Exerc ises were held in the main auditorium. The commencement add ress \\as delivered by Governor Christianson. - 120 -


The Island Kingdom AWN had not come. R oseate. the copper orb sent its rays to pierce the vaulted s ilvergray of morning. "To-day will be the beginning: perhaps t he end. Destiny sways all. "" she r epeated. as her eyes began to pauern the flowers of the wall-paper . ""Fate is the Supreme Jvlaster. I shall arise at seven o'clock."" Harriet F romm. A st rong incentive. t he same impetus that sent her from the small . narrow world. where ever y move. ever y sound was an orgasm- t hrilled her. To-day she would meet u ll : an ostentatious display was not necessar y. She would win them calml y. lovingly. k indly: she would h elp. relieve. subm it. Who calls day-dreaming a s ign of low mentality. a show of ~l oven l incss. decadence. destruction ? D oes not the architect see the bui lding before it rises from the piles of steel. cement. and stone? Dusk . Foundation. pillar of to-morrow. "School is wonderful. Gt路eater t han I had ever expect ed it to be. Oh f It is wonderful."" rejoiced H arriet as sh e rocked het路self to the tune of cool breezes. " Yes."" sang Mrs. R oe. ""to bui ld a good substantial house one must first build a firm foun d ation. For ten years I haYe been rooming Teachers College girls. a nd it never fai ls that the one. who from the first begins to like school is always a success. Be sure that all the materiul you u~e is of the same qua lity."" ""Everything is beauti ful. 1 have no fear. Never shall I have to extend my right cheek. Admiration. sincer ity. faith can t ire a monster... A s mile began t o p lay on the happy li ps. like r ipples on a placid water it spread: the heart-smile had enchanted the now rosy. now ca lm cheeks: the hazel eye had been en tranced. Part happy li ps. swell di vine bosom. H arriet Fromm. 1\utumn . Winter. Vacation. What was it? Why had s he been thrust from the deviou s rut of life? Cowards. Traitors. A moment of con templat ion: a moment of passiveness: and you wou ld have seen a heart b leeding. a flower drooping. a wind dying: and you preaching individual differences. What was it ? H er nicet y of life: the primness of dress: the reliabi lit y. the determination of character ? Ah! the mechan ical. artificia l. sanctimonious teach ing of you. who are moulding those. who s hall mould. Calm yourselves: look inwardly. Cul ture and refinemen t: sacrif1ce and love: H arr iet F romm. Beauti fu l. awakening Spring. Again, exqu isite Harriet had come. She had come. Was it Cod that ca lled her. as he called and guided his northward going winged children 1 It "was God."' she lamented. as th e cries of t he w ild blue heron fe ll from above to cheer t he victim of man's ingmtitude. One more term. but it would be different. She would be away from those that had tor ment ed her : those that had been so uncongen ial : those that had n ever felt for others. ""Oh r." she wai led. she who never thought of herself in relation to others.

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11. The two-room country school was the rendezvous for the dis trict. H ere the district assembled for social contact. The ch ildren, under the disguise of knowledge: the purents under the d isguise of meetings: and the elder brothers and s isters under the disguise of seeing the little ones act or play. Such was her world. T o such was her adjustment. T he buttoning of a ch ild 's coat. wh ich brought forth the rich reward . a child's hear t-smile was a treasure-chest fot路 Harriet F romm. To th em, she was a ll. H elping, teaching. guiding, nursi ng. To some, she had a great disappointment: to others it was her nature: bu t to her it was the refl ection of un institution where humanit y flowed cool. placid. unconcerned. "What a prett y dress. Isn't it n ice t o wear such a beautiful d ress to school?" .. To! I don't like it." H arriet Fromm. such were her relations to children. To her the liule nod meant con fidence, love. devot ion. "Why don't you like your dress?" " [ don't t h ink t he black tt路imming looks good wi th the b lue and orange ... whispered the chi ld.

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"But . .\lfargic, .. beamed the teacher, ''the black is there to make the blue and orange stand out more prettily. If it weren't there. the blue and orange wouldn't look nice at all. Do you like the blue and orange thread?" "Yes. I do. but black is dirty like mud."' 'Oh ! 0:o! The b lack thread on you r dress is clear and smooth; mud is b lotchy a nd dirty looking ." "Why didn't they put some other color t here instead of black?" "Dearie. many, man y people worked on your dress. T he person who plann ed the trimmings. worked very h urd and long to make the prcuicst design for your dress. The colors that he used arc the best he could find that would match the goods of your dress." The chi ld's eyes twinkled, they reflected meditation. thought. The child moved closer to the teacher, who a imed to mould enjoyment and happiness into her p laslic material. l larriet Fromm. mounting- soaring. Ill. "Harriet. happiness is at the college. as it is here, .. lovingly spoke the supervisor. H er firm. broad. erect brow was swell ing. In her the characteristics of a race. that for seven centuries of strife and disorder had held a people tOgether; a unit exact from a conquering horde. rose and fell like the waves that beat on all ~ ide s of her island homeland. " H arriet, who was the cause of your unhappiness; you or they?" Softly. calmly. serenely. "It was I. Yet how could I forgh¡e? H ow could !love. when they should have known better?" "So it is. Go to them. Go to them. offer your services; offer your acquaintance; speak to them as they understand and all is yours. T he world has a lways stoned and steeled. In the eyes of the public. we have always been bought and bargained: appraised and d isputed. Harriet would you usc what God has given you to instruct. to destroy? Harriet Fromm you are not with t he world. Leave your fictitious heroes. that have suffered and improved according to a man's plan. Go to the world in a manner. in an att itude of their universal experiences. You have been in a laboratory; you ha' e been victorious. No characteristics of yours have been crushed or stampcd out, but it has grown. developed, lldju~tcd itself to the en viron ment. Conti nue in the same ran k. To be a member of a d ecorating committee for a societ y party is what- what?" J\'.

"But grades in teaching arc due this morning ... "But that isn't a life or deat h matter. Whom shall I recommend. as a good rural teach er?" The report card. the characterization card of I larriet f-'romm rested inexplicably on the ~uperv i sor's desk. "Harriet Fromm." said the supcr\'isor. as she handed the inquirer the two cards. Jlarrict Fromm pcrsonified. T he inquirer read. became truculent. The ~u pre,¡isor saw dejection. provocation. effrontery ari ~ in g.

"That -?" "That! settles the matter," and the woman. who always struck at the shoulder. aimed carefull y. "th is degradation of those who do not fit into your mould for a personality. is a mauer for you. not for the world. What have you done to aid. to inspire this girl. who had given all. in order to render the world service. You saw her not because s he did not fit into your chi ldhood. You ~aw her not. b ecause she came with a determination that placed h er above the rest. Go forward! Look beyond the present of those who come here to be guid ed in order to guide. Sh e has been guided , her class can tell you that. Obviously. it startles. it casts a halo around that which others have tried too make qualmish. abortive. mendacious. Why? Did you ever make an attempt. an cffort to know the noble. deter mined. sou l that you and they have been condemning? Why? It has been done; it a lways will be done. H arriet Fromm- I recommend her as an excellent. artistic rural teacher." T h e inquirer read again, noL truculent!). The Super visor saw dejection. provocation, cff rontcry. going. going, going.- f'.:A 1111\"'IEI A 1 u ;r- FRYER. - 122-

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The Adventures of T wo Irishmen ERRY O'D1\ Y a young man. of about thirty years. was ~eated upon the floor of a porch which fronted a small three room cottage located on the edge of a west ern :v'linncsol.<l village. H e was busily occupied in greasing a pair of leather (ield boots. Scattered about h im on the floor were two or th,·ee guns. a couple of hunting coats badly worn. and a case of shells. The only other living being in sight was a la 1·ge. dark red Irish Setter bird dog, who was watching with much interest the labors of his master . The beautiful dog finally walked over. smelled of t he guns. and looked a t j erry with appea ling eyes which seemed to say; "Come on partner let's go out in the fie lds and get a few birds before dark ... " No usc in getting excited Pat ... said j erry. " The chicken season d ocs not open for a mc.mth yet . As j er r) made this statement a ta ll angular. bald-headed man of abou t fifty years. turned in at the cottage gate. 1\t h is heels sedately walked a magnificent b lack and white English Setter dog. jerry did not notice their approach until P at gave for th a joyous bark of welcome to greet his master's huntin g partner. and h is own chum and r unn ing mate. Tip the English Setter. "Welcome Lou ... greeted jer ry, "Sit down. make yourself comfortable and for heavens sake don\ spit tobacco juice a ll over my (]ower bed." Lou did as requested by his host. T h en the two pals star ted on the old arguments of dogs. guns. habits of game b irds and many oth er topics loved and held in common by all sportsmen and lovers of the "out of doors ... After an hour of much argumen t. Lou changed the subject by asking j erry wh y j ennie. jerry's elderly housekeeper. referred to h im and Pat as the "Adventurous Irishmen ... "That? Oh. I suppose it is because he and I arc always having some crazy experience. We have been chums for seven years and he~ve done a bit of traveling. \Ve have had so many exper ien ces and thrills it would take me a ll night to rele~te them. "Would you like to h ear e~bout a couple of our experiences in t he water line? Then make yourself useful by sorting out t hat case of shells righ t by your elbow. Put the '\Vinchestcrs· in one pile and the 'Super x· in another. .. After a moments s ilence J erry continued. "One season. I decided that a duck hunt in a strange territory would be a good di,·ersion. so I packed my gun s. rent. grub and other requisites in the rear of the "Red Dog Specia l," strapped the collapsable duck boat onto the running board. put Pat in the front with me. stepped on the gas and e~way we rattled. arri ving at Lake T raverse just in time to make camp before dusk. I was dead tired from the d r ive so wen t to bed immediately after making grub. It seemed e~s though I had no m o,·e than fallen asleep when Pat waked me by pu lling the blankets from off m y cot. H ere it was day break e~nd I had over s lept. A n ice thin g for a seasoned hun ter like me to do. Well. I swa llowed a hast y breakfast and went down to the s hore. After thinking e~nd observing. a moment. I came to the conclusion that I would launch my litt le duck boat and paddle over to a little island which seemed to be right in the path of the flight. Pe~t was somewhat dubious about getting into so fre~il a craft as the little ce~nvas boat seemed to be. bu t e~fter a litt le coaxing he got in. A few minutes paddling and we brushed safel y on the shore of the island. I was soon hidden in some 1·ushes. a nd t here. MA~' the ducks! They came in by twos and b y dozens. I picked out the most d ifficult shots so that I could have more spor t and would not get m y limit so soon. "By four o'clock . Pat had retrieved a ll the ducks the law will a llow fo r on e de~y's shoot. so I d ecided to again launch the canw1s boat and paddle back to camp. I had b een so interested in m y sport the~t I failed to notice th e~t the wind was blowing quite hard. T he wa,·es were so h igh on the lake that I did not dare t r y to paddle back to camp. Thinking the wind would die down as the sun sa nk. I ftll ed my pipe and proceeded to wait for o ld sol to make his exit. but as he made his exit the wind seemed Lo make its debut. so [ then knew it was camp all n ight on the island. So Pat and [ trudged inland <1 few rods and built a good campfire under the protection of the branches of a large oak tree.

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.. About eight o'clock. [ began to get hu ngry. so I took two nice fat Red-Head ducks. down to the edge of the lake. packed them in mud. carried them back to the fire and placed them in the live coa ls. After baking them for a wh ile Pat and [ proceeded to have a fine meal. We t hen curled up by the tire and went to sleep. \Vc s lept well with the exception of having to get up every once in awhile to replenish the fire . .. When we awoke in t he morning t he wind had died down sufficiently to warrant a safe voyage back to camp. Well . after much paddling we came to within about one hundred and fifty yards of camp. when I heard much honking and looking up saw a large flock of geese fl ying around in on e con glomerated mass. Some one had evidcntally shot the leader. and you know how a flock of geese is without their leader. like a crowd of women around a bargain coun ter. I waited unti l t hey rolled closer and shot three of them. P at ju mped over board to retrieve and a lmost wrecked the ship. lie brought one. I reached out and took it from him wh ile he turned to retrieve another. I gave a couple strokes to the paddle and picked up the third which was floating in my direction. Well! as Pat brought h is second goose and placed it in my hands. he started to climb back into the boat. You can imagine what happened when he placed his sixty pounds on one side of that little canvas boat. Sure. over we went. The boat filled with water a nd sank. My rubber boots filled with water and I began to sink. I tried to kick my feet. but you can imagine how long I would keep that up with big h ip boots on and filled with water m the bargain. I grabbed Pat by the tail and he soon. with my own help. towed me to where I could touch bottom and wade to ~hore. I ran to my tent took off my wet clothes. boy. they were cold. rubbed myself until I was warm and proceeded to make some steaming hot coffee. Then I went outside of the tent to ~ee what had become of Pat. You know! that old rascal after pulling me to ~horc. swam out and brought to shore all three geese and five of the ducks 1 I lc was just bringing the sixth duck when I made the o ld fellow go into the tent. I wrapped h im up in his blanket and made h im stay by t he fire. l hat ed to lose all the rest of t he ducks in t he lake. but a ll the rest in t he state would not make me let m y hunting partner exhaust and freeze h imself... .. That was a pretty exciting experience but here's one t hat's more so. I'll tell it to you a nd t hen we will go into t he house. I can smell the fres h doughnu ts J ennie is making. and you know jennie's doughnuts ... "One other day. I cranked up the old 'Red Dog Special' and d rove down into southern Wisconsin to visit my mother and Dad. We had ~taycd about two weeks when I decided I would like to go to the State Park in Iowa at McGregor. and spend a week at the 'Wild Life School.' I packed our camp duffle. raided Dad's grocery shelves a nd s t arted out. We had to drive to Prniric du Chien. Wisconsin and ferry across the Mississippi. .. \\'hen I arrived at the ferry it was packed with twelve cars. but they finally made room for me. That is the advantage of driving a Ford. My car made t he thirteenth on the ferry. but not being supersititous they let it pass. The other twelve cars were packed with Indian bucks. squaws and kids. Honest! Lou. I don't know where they loaded all those youngsters. I found ou t a ll of these First Americans were Win nebago Indians from Nebraska who were bound for McGregor too. They were going to put on a pageant for the 'Wi ld Life School.· l climbed ou t of the fliver and was standing by the railing looking down into the water. when 1 heard a splash and a scream from the bow of the boat. A little Indian girl had fallen in. Well as t he ferry went by her 1 reached out to grab her. Pat the old n ut, got excited and bumped into me. causing me to lose my ba lan ce and over J went. Of course the onl y t h ing for me to do was to grab t he little gi rl bu t she beat rnc to it and grabbed me fi rst. She got both arms around my neck and wrapped both her legs abou t me just above my knees. J cou ld not move. I tried to pry her loose but couldn't, so I doubled up my fist and socked her on the jaw. She clung all the harder. so then I struck her on the neck just below the car. You know I pack a pretty mean wallop but it did not effect her at all. My strength was beginning to go because she was choking me. All at once I heard a bark. and rolling over 1 fou nd old Pat right by me as usual ready to do his bit. I grabbed him by the collar and he started to swim toward the boat which the ferry crew in the meantime had lowered. The men dragged a ll three of us aboard. and believe me we

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needed dragging too. as all three of us were badl:r fagged. Well. when we got back to the ferry you ought lO have heard those Indians jabber and blubber. I t hought they were mad at me for striking the little girl. but what could I do? It wao; a case of knocking her out for a liLLie wh ile or both of us drowning. When we climbed on the ferry Pat and I beat it for the engine room until we pulled into McGregor. I d id not want LO run ch<:mccs of being scalped . I was the nrst one off the ferr y when we landed and the way my Aiver £lived up the main street of McGregor was nothing ~low. I drove up to the 'Height s and pitched my tent. Looking. up I saw the Indians driving their cars to their camping site. Pat <:m d I were just eating our supper when he let a growl out of him. Look ing up [ saw two Indians standing about fifty yards away looking at me. I proceed ed to tie Pat u p as he seemed to take a disli ke to the red men. and I did not want to see any of them running around minus a leg due to P at's animosity. Pretty soon t he two warriors left but soon returned with about twenty more. They walked right up and stopped within six feet of me. put their hands up over their heads saying, "How I! Ugh! I Iuh! Grunt... I tried to immitate them but I acted more as though I were trying to do an Oriental dance. They said, "Come!" so I went. I considered refusing, but then thought what chance has two Irishmen aga inst twenty Indians. If there had been one more Irishman, of course I would have refused. "Snapping a leash into Pat's collar we started out. Two Irishmen entirely surrounded by twenty original .1\mericans. \\'e came to a large clearing where the Indians had made camp. They had built a large fi re around which a ll the Indians sat. When they saw us coming. they all got up and began to sing and dance. Pat growled. I tried to steady my knees. but seeking severa l white people in the back ground I felt a little more at case even if I did not recognize an lri<hman in the bunch. Well! they hauled Pat and I into the m iddle of the circle, put a feathered head dress on my head and a beaded aff<:lir around Pat's neck. They danced and passed around the pipe. J thought here was a chance to taste real Indian tobacco. but shucks it was only Prince Alber t. "They sang and d anced for about two hours. After the LUmult had died down somewhat I got up nerve enough to ask what it was all about. Finally I was told that Pat and I had been adopted into the tribe. Y ou see that little girl PaL and [ h auled out of the ri ver was a little Indian Princess. her D ad being the 'Heap Big Chief.· "Am I pleased that I was adopted into the tribe. did you say?" Well yes! sort of. but I would much rather have had the distinction of kissing the 'Blarney Stone.' But you take that old fool P at. when I bru~h him up and take h im out in society. I put his beaded neck piece on and the old nut is so stuck up you would think he was 'Chief R a in-in-the-Face· himself. "That was our last adventure. and goodness knows what the next one will be. If we are not careful luck will leave u s a nd we both will land in an early gra\·c. Come on mr mouth is watering for some of Jennie's sugared doughnuts. and I know yours is too ... So the two cron ies bound together through their mutual love o f sport and t he great outof-doors. aro~e and arm in arm entered the house closely followed by the two beautiful setter dogs. who worshipped their masters with an u nfailing love. happy when their masters were happy. sad \\hen they were sad. faithful unt il the end. - Ra lfe Calkins.

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:Vtrss CAIIIERI"''E THOMP!\Or-. OF ALBC.Rl l...t:A AS ALMA rv1AIFR IN 1925.

Alma M ateJr

A

s T H E close of each year dra\\'S near, the students begin to think of elect-

ing t heir Alma Mater, a classmate who is a worthy represen ta t ive of t he student body. Each club in the college nominates one candidate. and these a re ,¡oted upon. In 1925, the Alma l'vlater was Miss Catherine Thompson of Albert Lea, "ho measured up to all of the qualities that we look for in our Alma Mater. Alma Mater is a representative of the highest type of education. She is well de,¡eloped mentally. physically. and socially. S he is strong and healthy: fit for her task. She believes in plenty of wholesome, happy recreation. She believes in reaching out and making friends that she may grow. She loves and apprec iates the beauties of natu re and she understands and reveres the Maker of it all. H er ideals are upl ift ing and inspiring in order that her constant growth and prog ress in society may be carried on . She is a leader, a teac her and a \voman wit h vision.

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College Lexicon ANTIQUE-Something old but still existing, for instance the facu lty. AuTOMOBILE- A machine to be avoided by college girls after dark. BEA UTY- is but one-fourth of an inch deep, which means one laye r of powder and two of rouge. BELLS- A call to morning. mess and misery. BLUFF- Impassible barrier erecteu by students for baff1ing instructors. BRILLIANT INE- Polish g iving luster to wood a nd bone. CATALOGUE- Drawing ca rt of college life. CHAPEL- A general place of make up. sleep, a nd faces. C LASSES- Period during which t he facult y render lul lab ies. CLEAN SPORT- One who washes neck in national observance of clean-up week. CoLLEGE GIRL-A fi reworm experienced in rolling hose. CoLLEGE LIFE-A life of luxury. laziness, and love. CuT-A deep gash. sometimes made use of in "gym ... D EAN-Simil a r to, "The night which hath a t housand eyes." DoRMITORY- A place of hibernation interrupted by bel ls. EDUCATION-Science of growing bored gracefully. EXAM- Intellectual process of guess-wor k. FACU LT Y- Police fo rce of t he college of three spec ies: bald, brill iant. and beautifu l. FLUN K-Peace without victory. GEOLOG Y- The d irtiest subject on W.S.T.C. curriculum. H ASH-A Morey H a ll spec ial: a mess recommended fo r the complexion. H 1J<.E- Cenera lly spent in bed. l NFORMAL-W hat are not here' .J uNK- Unknown. K iss- A small p iece of confectionery given to mem bers of the Football Squad leaving for a foreign field. LATE PERMIT- A ra re piece of literature written by the dean. LESSON PLAN- That upon which our life depends. MAN-A rare b ird hunted clown by college st eppers. NIARCEL- Seasick waves appearing at a ll part ies. JvloREY HALL- Medieval castle guarded by fierce dragons in the land of spaghett i, and the home of the prune. OTE BOOK- Bound volume handed down from t erm to term. 0 SLA UGHTER-On the carpet! PEP-Prerequisite to popularity, consisti ng of either loud laugh or ability to sh ake a mean pump. QuiET-What isn't in t he study room. R oOMMATE-Colleague with whom secrets, spreads from home, fits of anger, and clothes are shared, gua ra nteed not to wea r threadba re in less than twelve weeks. SHEPARD HALL- "1 oMan's Land." STUDENT- See "brill iant." TIME-Somet hing we all have but can't accou nt for. UNEEDA MAN-A Morey room suggestion: Someth ing n ew attached to something old to give the old a n ew. VAM P-Appeara nce. for example. candied apples. WISDOM- Wise foolishness acquired through studying. X Unknown quant ity. 128 -

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College Calendar SEPTEMBER- S. Registration. 9. School began. President Maxwell welcomed new students. 11. Get acquainted party. Mr. Reed rode the hobby horse. 1-L Chapel Talk, ¡¡cooperation Through Common Interests,"' by M iss Gildemeister. 16. 'Le T he' in front of library. 17. Middy sale - $ 1.00, featu red by Miss Lewis. 18. Friendship Day. Picture taken. Students went riding. Faculty Reception - good music. good noor, good eats. good time. 21. Recital - v iolin. cello, and pipe organ. by Mr. and Mrs . Grimm. and Mr. Thompson. 26. Winona won over Waldorf 35 to 0. OCTOBER-2. Mr. Owens forgot to assign a lesson. 3. Say- What? We beat Stout 7 to 6. 5. Spelling test. Spell ninety-five or Aunl<. 8-9-10. S.E.M.E.A. 8. Devereux P layers. I0. Phalen Luther got as far as Rochester. 10. "Homecoming Party .. was given by the Junior H igh School Club. 17. Beat Fort Snelling with a score of 13 to 6. 22. Bonfire and pep fest. "There'll be a hot time in the old town tonight ... 23. Winona won ft rst conference game. "Winona" 32, "Kato" 0. 27. Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra gave two concerts in aud itorium. 3 I. Winona losed out St. Cloud 6 to 0. NOVEMBER - I. Winona E leven brought back St. Cloud's goat. 2. "Mind in the Making," chapel talk by M r. Munson. 5 6-7. M.E.A. ' obody worked. II. Armistice Day. Winona trimmed Rochester, 10 to 0. II. Formal investiture and installation of Girl Scouts by Miss Elsa G. Becker. 1-l. "Free Balloons for the Kiddies," Primary Kid Party . 16. Chapel talk by M iss Sutherland, "Convention at California ... 21. f-ootball Party with Second Year Class as host. Harold Lloyd attended. 23. M r. Jederman gave ill ustrated talk. 24. Footba ll Sguad enterta ined by Mr. and Mrs. Habermann at a buffet supper. H ail to Capt. J ohnson. 26. Thanksgiving Day banquet at Morey Hall at I :15. Consequent activities center about the "Milk of Mag ... DI2CEMBER- -l-. Letters and sweaters presented to Football men. Trophy given to Haby . -1-. Won ftrst basketball game over Stout 23 to 12. 7. Recital by Miss Meyer at chapel. I I. Leslie Johnson came to school with his hair straight. I 2. W.A.A. Splash Pa rty. Pep got wet. J ANUJ\R Y- 12. We learned new use for the tooth brush. Men'sCiub Initiation. I 2. )oint recital by Gilbert Ross. v iolinist. and Isabell Richardson Molter. 13. New members of Men's Club appeared before guests at Shepard H all. 16. Art Club entertained at a jack Frost Party. Beautiful decorations and dreamy waltzes. 18. Chapel Talk by :vir. Simmers. - 130 -

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23. Walloped Mankato 2 1 t o 15. 23. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet was entert ained at Mrs. ::vlax well"s new home. 25. M iss Kava nagh gave a n illustrated ta lk on, "My T rip Up M t . Baker. " 26. " H ub" Beaton fo rgot h is necktie. FEBRUA RY-I. R ecit a l at assem bly by Junior H igh School v iolin classes. I. D edication of Memorial Pipe Organ. Mr. Palmer Ch rist ian was at the console. 5. Winona upset R ochester 26 to 25 . 8. Boost er buttons for toboggan s lid e sold by White B irch T roop. J 0. T ony Sa rg's M a rionettes gave "Pied Piper of Hamel in, .. and " Treasu re Island ." 13. Intermed iate G rad e Club gave Valentine Party. H ea rts! Hearts!!! 22. o school! Was hington 's Birt hday. 24. W. E . H ubert had h is pictu re taken at the Mecca . :VlARCH - 1. Report of Deans of Women's meeting at Wash ington D .C. by Miss R icha rds. "A N ormal School is a small g roup of men comp letely surroun ded by women." 2. Intermediate stu dent t eachers ente rta ined superv isors. M ain feature, "Critic M eeting ... 2. J unior High School student t eachers and super visors had banq uet at t he Winona Hotel. 5. Winter qua rter ended. Spring vacation began. 16. Spring q ua rter began. On the last lap. 19. P rimary Club en tert ains College at a Dutch Party. Fine program. 22. C ha pel t a lk by Miss B runner. 27. "Waffles!" Scouts served breakfast. APR IL- I. All Fools D ay. Alarm-no song books-Coco Cola- illus ions . 7. Some stud ying clone. 9. Mr. G rimm ent erta ined on t he cello. 12. Miss M allory gave Chapel t alk. 15. Mrs. Maud G. H icks read " Major B arbara" in College Aud itor ium . 16. Barnya rd Minstrels by Die-. o-Mo Club. 19. " The Value of Education ." by Mr. Ch rist ensen . 26. Cost ume P arty given by First Yea r Class. M AY- I. M ay F et e sponsored by K inderga rten D epart ment. 3. D emonst rat ion - "Design and Color as Applied to Costumes ... Mrs . Cassid y and Miss Morit z. 5. M em bers of the Ann ual St aff s lowly recupera ting. 7. Physical Ed ucat ion Club spends week-end at Cam p T askatcpee. 11. M r. Strieff continued t o wea r green hat . 15. P ublic exhib ition of the work of Physical Education D epa rt men t. 17. Chapel ta lk by M iss Gage. 2 1. Alma M ater. 24. M r. J ennings gave c hapel t alk. 28 . D ecorat ion D ay exercises. 29. Mendelssohn C lub gave annual concert . J UNE- I. Does t im e drag? WelL rather !! 2. Annual Cl ass P lay. " T he Importance of l3eingE rnest" given a t t he college. 3. Closing chapel exercises. Class Day. Alumni reunion and banq uet . Commencement. Oh boy! A in 't it g rand t o feel the old s heepskin. 4. And that's that. - 132-


:.. lfil on£1TIJI'Kr

~ NOO --·A GURL- -- UD A CON5Hl.JNSI1 "RtJ'IH c. 01.)l..1) NOT TOLD NO LT£ ..SO~H s-­ IOlD- -· · <IlllW·· ARM£LLI'. AND

R08E'MARY.

?

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1'. C. Testimonials Port E lizabeth, Africa, June 10, I g27_ MY D EA R ALMA MATER:

June third found me at Beckunaland, Africa, on m y way to m y teac hing position. While sitting on the veranda of this stoppi ng p lace my thoughts someho w reverted to m y good old college days t en years bac k . And strange as it ma y seem, I at once recalled Morey Hall and all we had to eat. That thought had no more entered m y head than Jugi Jupi Jugi. a little blac k boy bowed before m e. and in his outstretched hands greet ed m e with a bowl of " a pozio" that start led me by its resemblance to t hat adm irable Morey Hal l d ish which we commonly called goo, but which reall y was Friday's potatoes. plus Sunday's meat. plus M onday's soup . Of course 1 shall not inform you which tasted the best. but I will say I wish to t hank Mo rey H al l a nd its help fo r training me to eat everything and anyt hing. even such dishes as I had p resented to me here just now. Hoping t hat other girls are receiv ing as good tra ining as I d id I rema in. Sincerel y. URA P EACH.

Trop ics in Sept. Sms: I have found that many of my experiences at W .S .T. C. have proven very usefu l in m y practical life. One of t hese \vas the experience of climbing into the do rm vi a the fire escap e after I :3 0 A.M. on Sunday morning. T his comes into practice every day of m y life here in the tropics as on my way to and from my little grass schoolhouse it is n ecessary for me t o climb the palm trees to escape t he canniba ls . I t hus have been p repared t o m eet such emergencies . Yours in appreciation, DEAR

ZIP Z IPPER .

New York, N. Y., May I. Jg26. DEAR ALMA MATER:

It is with great delight and deep sincere gratitude that 1 write you at this time. I wish to thank you fo r my s uccess in life The W .S.T.C. Golden Rules of Soc iety started me on my way. As the old saying goes, "Well begun is ha lf done ." I t rul y believe it with a ll m y h eart . J ust recentl y I a ttended an exclus ive fo rma l di nner dance. It was by m eans of my mult ip le contacts with men at the coll ege part ies tha t I cou ld be perfectly at ease in having my dance program tlll ed , execute a ll the newest steps of the C ha rl est on, g raciously turn down men after my program was comp let ely !!lied, a nd enha nce a ll the ma les with whom I came in contact. I owed m y wonderful t ime to yo u a nd yours a nd hope your influenc e w ill continue to bear fruit. T hank ing yo u aga in and aga in . I am. Sincerely yours. OR. SPEED.

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I T. C. Testimonials Still water , Minnesota. Feb. 30, 194-2. MINE DEA R VI OTA C OLLITCH OF ETUKASHIAN :

Aye ba n von off der a lumin um off de skool off yourse. Aye ban in dis here blace fo r fa fty sex yeres. Aye bane vone of der-vot you say ed itors of her S ti ll water Palace 1oose Paper. Day all ban tink 1 was von svell edidor too an J tot l vood r iet an te ll you a boot it. Aye f1rst lerned to r ite ven aye was a m em ber of dot annua l vot you p r int vonce a yer at yourse s kool. Aye v is h to tan k yo u fe r der grate etukashun you g iff to me. It helped m e much. Miclt Lof. YENSE PETE.

H o llowheacl. April 21. 1926. DEAR ALMA MATER:

Ah' M y dea r fr iends. sp ring t rul y SP R ING has come aga in, and how. you ask me. do I know? Why it is in m y very bones, and then too. have I not eyes to see and ears to hear , have I not m y senses' My experiences a nd assoc iat ions a t W.S.T.C. t aught me to perceive. all this m o re keenl y . ( Who sa id they doubted it ?) Why everywhere there passes m e the mud-spattered si lk hose of the Co-eds. and the water soaked trouser cuffs of the men. H ow like times at Winona when th e r a in came pour ing clown on our way ho m e from some delightful esca pade. as for instance picking violets. Surely spring has come. How the faculty used to react to the comi ng of s pring Even now I can see: M r. rrench throwing cha lk into th e corner. Miss Richards putting a wh ite collar on her d ress. Miss Lewis smiling. M r. Scarboroug h planning excursions to Castl e Rock. M r. Maxwell s kipping chapel. Mr. J ederman blushing. Miss Gildemeister appoint ing nominees for election. Mr. S immers a nnouncing daily teach ing ass ignments. Everybody yel ling. " Got a job!" How we a ll looked for the fi rst sparrow! 0 delightful spr ing. I find " Love L y r ics" d ropped on the highway and byway. T ru ly Spri'g has cumb. Spring ingly you rs, WADDY.

Wall Street, . cw Yo rk. DEAR ALMA MATER:

I a m now a b ustl ing speculato r and wish to tell you how much l app reciate the bus iness training 1 received in yo ur school. I was a constant inmate of t he Stu dent Act ivities R oom a nd received va luable expe rience there. I learned muc h a bout social contact also. I s hou ld like to s ugges t that the room be en la rged to a suit e in o rder that more people may be accommodated. Thank you, 1. M. BusY. - 135 -

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W . S. T. C. I956 Sport Model C OME called it Paradise, some called it Heaven, and others called it p lain C. But all this I found to be true only after I went to see for myself if the startling things 1 had heard about my Alma Mater were true. Instead of that a ir of studious sobriety that had pervaded the atmosphere when l was a girL the air fair ly reeked with the revelry and fri volity of the age. As I paused to knock a tear out of my eye with my withered knuckle bone on my right hand, an elderly gentleman bounded joyousl y past, almost knocking me off my feet. As he t u rned and cal led out gruffly, "Why don¡t you look where you're going?'" l saw to my utter amazement that it was the d ignfiied president of my ea rl y youth. Although this was somewhat of a d isconcerting reception, 1 gritted my few teeth and determined to go on. The doors that had once opened after a generous expenditure of energy, now swung majestically inward and l stopped before the on-rush of several liveried bell hops. Their leader, a man of more mature years stepped forth, and with a feeling of relief l recognized the tufted pompadour of- Mr. Streiff. My interest piqued, I started to step briskly up the carpeted steps- but stumbled . As I picked up and brushed off my ruffled dign ity l peered cautiously, anxiously, about in the hope that l was not observed, only to see Miss Mallory congratulating some p recocious student teache r on his display of self initiative. Things surely had changed. 1\"oting by my watch it was 8:25 A.M. l rushed madly to get to chapel, remembering the punctuality of '"my chapel days." Where were the students ? Whe re were the facu lty? Surely this was chapel time. I timidly approached a man in a lounging robe and voiced my question. He looked at me with interest and said, "Why the rush, sister?" It was Scarb ie!l! l dropped dejectedly into one of the warm upholstered seats to wait for what might happen. When, at nine o'clock, no one had appea red, l decided to leave. But at this moment a graceful grou p of youths in short trousers playing harmonicas, swaggered in. T he now assembl ing faculty smiled app rovingly at this mode of self-exp ression. Miss Artz entered with a bottle of magnesia under her arm. Mr. MaxwelL evidently refreshed by his game of tag, bounced into his coveted place next to Miss Richards, who was eagerl y wa iting to start something. A crunch of crackers evidently familiar to faculty and students herald ed the approach of Mr. Munson with his "between meals" lunch. His tender heart bade him offer one cracker and a piece of cheese to Miss Lewis who, however, refused, saying she ate cheese only before retiring. One of the old familiar faces was missing - Prexy's sub, \Vas down at Hoker experimenting with an arithmatical project in hen coops. A vigorous nervous nudge brought me quickly to, as a muscular lady with eleven little folks pushed in to occupy the few remaining seat s. lt was now nine-thirty and chapel was well under way. l nstead of the solemn, formal opening of yore, a snappy chorus under the di rection of Miss Talbot successfully opened the exercises. l eagerly awaited the announcements. Even the nature of these lacked famil iarity. They were g iven with forma l procedure. '"The Night-Life Club w ill meet tonight at eleven thirty- west entrance of Morey ...

0 T.

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"For the moon light hi ke and breakfast, you ng lad ies still wi thout escorts. repo rt to M r. J ederman for assign ments. " Miss Holgate has a good ly supply of term tickets in the office. Apply there if you need a ny extra ones ... M r. Owens popped joviall y forth and shaking a coy fmger at t he studen ts said. " The revised Thurston D yspeptic Test will be postponed. if it seems agreeable. until we have no other chapel progra m. " I drew a sigh of relief as Miss C ilclemeister. unchanged by the yea rs arose and announced, "Classes m ay be formed at any time at yo ur convenience. F ill out a ll blanks on the cards. we ha ve plenty. The faculty will be here all summer to help." Mr. Maxwel l thoughtfully a nnounced t ha t t here would be half-time assignments fo r tomo rrow as he did not wish to interfere with t he social activities: also to be sure to leave al l doors open and all lights on. every night. in order that a nyo ne migh t ent er and m ake himself at home. :viy heart relaxed as Mr. Crimm made· his usual fur t her announcement that the, "Meddl esome Club w ill not meet. as a few friends are holding a basket social in the tower room." A joyous clutch at my arm accom panied the asthma tic grasp - "At last - l ist en now. wait till be begins." Somewhat annoyed 1 inquired. "\V ho 1" "My husband ... s he said with a r ing of p r ide in her voice and added, ··w. E. Hubert." So it was, the fa miliar fi gure although somewhat filled out. As his unforgettabl e voice trill ed fo rth the fi rst notes of Shubert"s "Serenade" vanity cases Oew in all directions and the indigna nt students rose in a body and left the room. The faculty. a bit more tactful, stole away one by one. I. too. felt the need of a change and cautiously w it hdrew. I was almost sure that t he art coll ection, classification corridor. and the d rink ing fountains wou ld rema in as of old. But there was more. S igns were suspended over the fountains. " P a rk gum here." the bust of Caesar, the heroic. was decked with ga rl ands of gay flowers: t he more pious Hadrian had acqu ired a permanen t wave. T he art collection. t he pride of the institution, had been materially added to. there now being a complete set of ""The Gibson Gi rls" a nd severa l futur is tic and cubis t drawings. Another item of seeming importa nce was the new use of the old socia l room . It was now used as a general lounging room and cafet eria for t he most stud ious members. I felt the n eed of air. so tottered into the nea rest g ilded elevator. descended t o t he ground floor. and left by the nea rest exit . A canopy ext ended to the curb. I stopped. uncer tainly. I came to my senses with a start as I heard men ca lling "Taxi. girl ie.tax i... I turned around and saw five or s ix li veried ch auffeu rs capering about. so got into one of the free "Try and catch it"" T. C. Cabs. It st a rted with a jerk. and as 1 was wh irled away a familiar s tra in was heard. " H ail to thee, oh Alma Ma ter. haiL Winona hail," came to me as I sunk into oblivion. But the old spiri t of t he school was s till there.

""Y es. J ohn. a psychologist is one who can get away with being lazy by calling it a complex ... ""They have a new name for d ivorce records now.·· ""Yes. "Who's Who~e in America"!""

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·· [ hear your son is quite the journalist at college. Does he write for money ?.. ""Yes. in every letter." ·"Ever been in an accident 1.. ·· lope, but I' ve refereed ba>kctball games.··


News Items by the Faculty dows opened. Sympathetic, students reimburse out raged farmer. Civil and institutional authorities seek. yet find not.

'WILUl3!LL OW&N&. SCAABY-.AH · :HA! [

\Jt:TT!:Rf

Pmc.ervr. THAT You.%

ALLO'WE:.TH NOT POR THC P.RC.V.A!UNG\NE.9Tt.RLI £.9 TJ!0'3 TRC LllU 'TO TALL INTO

INC.oRR<JC.'I' o:RII:.NTATJ ON"o

• <'U:P A T EACHI NG EXP ER IENCE A super visor stepped one day into a fou r th

grade room t o find the children reading memory gems. One having been completed. the t each er suggested t hat they give next. "The Village Blacksmith ... Now the grade had in it a boy of the exuberant type. who whil e not exactl y t he answer to a squirrel's prayer. was a singu la rly close approximation to it. "Who. would li ke to give. 'The Village B lacksmith'?" inquired the teacher. H ere was his chance not only to display his perfect security and abandon in this poem but to do it prominently and as a gesture of esteem. H e sat proud ly s traight and high. "Victor may try ... said the teJcher. Victor rose and after a clearing of the throat and a ducking of the head once or twice. began almost g randiloqu ently. "Under a spreading smithy tree the \·illage chestnut stands!"

B UCK ING THE LI NE FOR A ONE YARD GAI:\1 In the d ays of the long school benches and d esks accommodating five or s ix pupils each some inte1·esting group activities were possible that are lacking with the simple desk arrangement. If a sufficien tly muscular lad d ecided to change the t ilt of the bench. the other members of the group unwillingly shared the experience usually a nracting the anention of the teacher resulting in due recognition in the form of punishment for the group. It seemed to be m y luck (') to be in a group that got a good deal of recognition. One day (this was ,:vhen we used slate) on e of the boys on m y bench threw h is slate rag u p against the wall: and. in bounding back. iL landed on my head. Not having put it Lhere I didn't th in k it my business to remove it an d continued st udying - I Lhink. The utlraction was soon broadcast and fina lly was noticed by the teacher who asked me to remove it - for I wasn't cold then and didn · t need it as a covering. Then as now the teacher's v iewpoint conflicts with those

A COLLEGE ESCAPADE C r isp autumn winds. a load of wood before the main bui lding on the campus. the di'pcrscd word. "Don't buy it." Then darkness. when the farmer sought shelter for self and beasts. Dead of n ight, s ilent f1gures move efficienLly. wood and wagon melt into nothingness. Morning. farmer and beasts return. a crowd stares at a loaded wagon on the roof of the main building. Nor doors nor \\ in- 138-


of the pupil"s. He d idn"t agree with m y reason ing: and . being unable to d iscover who was to blame. he did the customary thing by 5ta rting to punish the entire group. calling u > out in front where there was more room for thi s phase of school work. H is favorite method of punish ment was to bend t he pupil's h ead forward and applyin g with various d egrees of force a board (sometimes u sed as a two foot ruler) a long t he line of the s pina l colu mn. T his you see brings t he beneficiary in an attitude or posi t ion that arouses one phase of the footba ll instinct - bucking the line. and 1 bu ked, gaining abou t a yard and landing him on a bench along the blackboard. I le kept a hold of my coat and continued t h e performa nce by massaging m y thighs with the r uler and a young sapling - for variation. Adding insult to injur y, he compared me with a bag of potatoes again causing a disagrcemcm of opinion b etween us and a rou5ing another instinct- self d efense. I think I had him scared when I reached in a back pocket for a handerkchief which [ n eed ed for I was shedding tears of joy (?) for he asked wha t I was lookin g for. H e seemed sat isfied when I brought forth the tear absorber. T h is drama enacted before an audience of some fort y pupils was greatly enjoyed by them . It was not completed however for , due to excitement, exhaustion , or for some

other reason the teacher fai led t o punish t he o ther five culprits.

It was in the fa ll of 1916. The train load ed with young m en and women college bound, was rolling sout hward along the banks of the Missouri river. In the seething mass of enthusia stic stu dents ap peared one young man whose ever y demeanor seemed fa irly to shout to a ll his extreme appreciation of himself. l3cforc fi fty mi les had been traversed this young chap was a m arked man. Many of u s wond ered what la y in store for him. Some of the girls, as usual expressed the thought t h at he was ¡¡perfectly adorab le,"' wh ile others expressed the d esire "'to chuck him into the r iver,"' the latter sent imen t was wholl y in accord wit h m y own emot ions. I tried to formulate some plan of action to teach t his you ng man how extremely funn y he was in the portra yal of his own m ar velou s erudit ion as he grandly surveyed the world and us ver y common persons from his high throne on the crest of Fool"s H ill. r-'ate was kind tO me for th e next morning l chanced to meet hi m in the audiLorium before assembly. A p lan of cam paign Aashed th rough m y m ind. l immediately took out a note book and pretended to be counting the rows and t he scats and to make tabu laLions. I then asked h im whether he had

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made arrangements for a chapel seat. Being answered in t he negative I to ld him that all scars on the main floor were leased except the fifty cent ones in the rear and t hat these were not d esirable. By that t ime his won derful ast uteness must have led him to beliC\ C t hat m y position on earth was to assign chapel scats to young Nebraskans. I assumed that role at once and told him that there was j ust one seat left - one of the best in the house- right on t he plntform in t he

'

fi rst row and next to the center aisle for· only a dollar a semester. It was a remarkable t ra nsaction for it took less time to make it tha n to t:!ll it. I wish you all could have been there for assembly the n ext day and that ) ou could have seen the pres ident of th e college and young lvfr. !<now-it-a ll argue for t he possession of this choice scat in the fi rst row next to the cen ter aisle on the plmform of College Chapel.

Peanut Butter ~Irs.

Tl liNGS Tl !AT 1 EVER ! lAPPE:--. ··s··- My hands are cold. Ray-! !ere are m y gloves.

Simmers-Name a collecli\ c noun. Ed. Lcicht-Garbage.

M iss Watts-What is an echo? Comment from back row-,\ n echo is the only th ing that can beat Esther l !all on the last word. Fryer- ( should ha \·e more credit on this question. I wrote s ix pages. Mr. R eed- We d on 't weigh the papers. Mr. Scarborough-Why is it so hard to teach geograph y? Bennie R. -Bccause it covers so much ground. Miss Gildemeis t er (regis tration ) ·A rc you a Freshman? Oscar H .-No. I am a i':orwegia n but I don't talk it much. Calk ins-The clock in t he aud itorium stopped last n ight. Mr. jed er man- The facu lty men's qunr tct pract iced there the ni ght before.

Mr. J ederman- Mr. Daniels. tell me what you know abou t the Age of Elizabeth. ~ lr. D aniels (slecpily)-Shc'll be nineteen next week.

!iss l lolgate-This book will do half work. Bcynon- Gi mme two quick.

~·our

Failed in psych, flu n ked in math ., I heard him soft ly h iss, I'd like to spot the boy th at said, That ignornnce was bliss. Yliss Lewis- When you 'rc dancing don't kick each ot her. A folk dance isn't a war. Mr. Selle-! am going to speak on liars w d a). I low m a n ] have read the twentyfifth chapter of the text ? Nearly every studen t raised his hand. Mr. Sclle- Good! You arc the very grou p w whom I wish to spenk. There is no twen ty-fifth chapter. He has been around lots. but t h ey were a ll cow lots.

WHCRE LI ES THE KICK j ean - ! wish you wouldn't chew gum. Don't you know its made out of horses' hoofs? H ilda-Sure: t hat's wh y I get a kick out of it. "What's the id eal honeymoon sa lad'" " !pass." " Lettuce alon e."

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lj I

I

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',

THIS ANNUAL was printed and bound by

JONES & KROEGER CO. iffi=~~=ffi HE

satisfactory production of a book of th is kind is no small job. We take pride in doing this work right. W e printed The IIamline Liner of 192,1 which took first place in th e Art Crafts Guild Contes t. Other books '''e produced received high rat ings. \\" e would like to have t he opportuni ty to help y ou produce a prize winner.

Some of the u'Innuals 'l.eJe ha've produced T he T he The The The The The The The The The T he The The The T he T he T he

Liner, lla mline Univers ity, SL Paul, )f.inn. ~lac, l\!acalc.tcr College, St. Paul. ~l i n n. Outlook. Plainview High School, Plainview, Minn. Jlocca:c;in, U. of M., \\'est Cen tral School of A~ric u l turc, l\lo rris, .:\linn. Rerl Rive r Aggie, U. or M., Northwest Schuol ur Agricul ture, C' rook~ to n, ;)'l inn. fiYe Year Book, College or Saint T eresa, Winona, Minn. \\'cnonah, \\'inona S tal e T eachers College , \\'inona, ~li nn. Tower, Stout Institute, ~ l enomon ie, \\'isco nsin. .M eletean , River Fall ~ State Kormal School, River Falls , \\'jsconsin. Uamot , Tomah H igh School, T omah, \\' isconsin. Gusta via n, Gustavus Adolphus College, St. l'ct cr, M in n. Algol, Carleton College, Northfi eld, Minn. Radiogra ph, Winona lligh School, Winona, Minn. Tiger, La ke City !Tigh School, L ake City, Minn . Tra il, Sid ney High School, Sidney, :-lcb . .\ldinc, College of Saint T eresa, \\'inona, )J inn. \\'awata, A>hland High School, Ashland, \\'is. \\'ai-Ood, \\'ald orf College, f ores t City, I owa .

.,QI:;i= ===""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""===="""'"""'===""""""'<IJ¢'••

JONES & KROEGER CO. Schoo/ u'Innua/ Specialists

- 142 -

Winona, J'rCinn .


.·J

..

YOU WILL ALWAYS FIND THE LATEST ST YLES I N COATS, SUITS, DRESSES AND WAISTS

Th e Store that Sells the Best for J ust a Little Less

EW

EAT

Dr. R. B. LeMay

Henry & Frank's DA I RY J ,UNCHES

D octor of D ental

50 E ast Third Street, Winona, l\I in n. 307 l\l ain Street, L a Crosse, Wi s. CLEA-

urgery

Choate Bldg.

w.

UP-TO-DATE

J.

s., '01 , '07

"U" of 1\linn. , ' 17

SruDE~Ts·

Consumer's Ice and Fuel Co.

CLOTHES A

PECIALT\'

ICE COAL COKE WOOD D RESS W ELL

Ph ones 244 and 24.3

,\:'\D Succt:ED

R. oyal Confectionery THEODOHE

13.

TS.\TSOS

&

IIOTEL WINO NA Beauty Parlor cmd Barber Shop

BROS .

Ma rcel \\'aving, Water WaYing, Hair Dressing, Shampooing, Hair Coloring, l nec ts Henna Coloring Rinses Scalp Treatments (Scientific l\tethod Used) Facial Treatm ents E yebro\1' Perfected and Shaped l\Janicuring-Plain (Lnd Oil

H igh Grade Candies, H ome J\Iade I ce Cream ,\ 11 kinds of fan cy California Fruits, H ot Drinks, and Lunches to your liking Fresh E very Day 59 W. Third St.

Telephone l.J i 1

--

__... - 143-

Beauty Parlor

Barber Sh op

l'honc ~50

Phone 24:2 1-J


Fo1' tlze Evenings at llome- Serve

GIBSON'S ICE CREAM THE RE I S JOTHING SO PU R E -

SO PAL AT ABLE -

SO DELICIO US

GIBSON ICE CREAM COMPANY P HONE

I

1036-J

W INONA, MINN,

Quality and S ervice

•.

W'inona Insurance Agency

Springdale Dairy Company ~\1ILK

& CR EAM

Ph one G2G

529 H uff St.

RELIABLE I NSURANCE OF ALL K I NDS

Gate City Laundry Exchange B uilding lli4 Wes t T hird SL

Tel. 189

I

I

M I NK .

W INO NA

W m. Sonnenb erg and Son

W'anted

We have a full line of bicycles, such as t he

Salesmen and Sales!ad ies l o sell

Jvcr Johnson, Liberty, Spartan, Rolls R oyce and _Vavy Bicycle.

KOC H PRO DUCT S

We D o Repairing of All Kind s

KO C H VEG . TEA C O.

BAllY CA HS RETI RI.': D

11, - 120 Walnut St.

WI Or A, 1 II

Phone :!04:!- j

- 14-!

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W" m. Rademacher WHOLESALE & R ETAIL D RU GGI ST

C H OCOLATES

H . D . FOSS & CO. , Inc. 5\J W. Second St.

WI NONA,

::VIINX.

B OST OX, :\L\SS .

•\ lway-s a Good Sho\\' at the

STATE THEATRE

\ V I NONA, MIN N .

talc

\" aud eYillc EYery Sunday Feature Photoplays

COLONIAL THEATRE

l' irsl Nat ional, .M elro-Goldwyn Pict ures

SPORTS WARE W hen in need of Spor ts Goods of an y mak e or descrip tion; when you want the highest standard in anything pertaining to fine sports ware -

B uy it from

THE W"INONA HARDW" ARE CO. \VI

-o -A'S POPULAR SPO RTS GOODS STORE 1 oTE-Special

prices made lo schools and clubs. 109- 111 East Third SL

Puo:\E -1-:lO

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'


-

'•

BAI{BER SHOP

TODAY'S NEWS TODAY

" If ·we ran't do it, no one tan"

Bobbing Hair a Specialty QI:q~ Dltittnna i{~publitan-~~ralll

THALDORF & ROCKOW 1G7 l\I ain Street

l •

PHOTOGR.\PHS I

THIS I SS1J E WERE ::\L\.DE BY THE

PRIEWERT STUDIO 69 .East F ourth St.

fJZ~ta!ity P hotographs at S e11sible Pn-ces

" Qqaff the flowing bq,, ''

Holden's Pharmacy

~

.:>23 Hun· Can cover all you r needs in STATIO l_ERY, PEHFUl\IES and TOJ LET

AH.TlCLE~

Git•c L:s a Call

.....

..

Say it with Flowers FR0::\1 SIEB RE C HT'S

SIEBRECHT FLORAL CO. l'HO:\ E / (i- j

66 West Third St.

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The COLLEGE INN IS

OTED FOR CATER I NG TO STUDEN'TS AND SPECIAL DINNER P ARTIES Ot: R

:rvrorro

If we ltaven't it, we witt get it. Opposi te Morey H all

D.

MR .

CADILLAC-

Thorn Grocery

GARFORD

-:\1. SwEENEY,

Prop.

B UICK-CH EVRO LET

& CHE\'ROLET TRUCKS A CCESSO RIES

QUALITY

Garage and R epair Work

FRUITS & GROCERIES

Winona Motor Co. :)00 Huff St .

Third & J ohnson St.

Phone 42 7

*

P ortraits

Star Shoe Shining Parlor & R cpair Shop

of M erit

STUDIOS 01'

Have your shoes repaired by us. We do first class wor k. One day service. Also dye a nd clea n Suede shoes.

J ()Q M a in Sl.

P hone , J -1

G. E. Griffin

Wi nona, Minn.

WE SELL AND SERVICE EVERYTHING ELE CTRI CAL Call us on your ncxl electr ical job

Mississippi Valley Public Service Co. PH ONE

:2000

79 East Third St.

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KL INE E L ECT RI C & R A DIO SHOP

Artists' Supplies We carry a co mplet e stock of a r tists colors, oils, br ushes, a nd s upplies that will m eet every requir ement. We sh all be gla d t o h elp you in yo ur needs.

E lectric Applian ces R adio Sets F ixtures

Winona P aint & Glass Co.

Ph one 614

100-100 W. 3 rd St.

Phone 1898

W IN O}; A, MI NN.

llO M ain St.

A STUDENT'S STORE We st rive especiall y to please th e students of Winona schools a nd colleges. We want their business and we appreciate it. F OU~TA l )l l' E ~S

:::I.OOto- 7.00

L:\ U.t\ DR Y C.\ SE S \\'e carry two q ualities Sl..)O and 2.00.

KO D.\K. .-\LB U:\I S T here are a doze n sizes and styles . 1.00 to i 5.00.

R EPAIR S ON JiOU~TAT X PENS \Vc maintain ou r own r epair sho p. Your pen o r pencil can be fixed q uickly and at small expense.

GRADUATION :y[ EMORY BOOK S K eep a permane n t r ecord of all these good tim es, $ 1.00 to

LOO SE LE A F K OTE B OOK S 25c each up to :!':3.00 for t hose good lea th ero-cover ed ones. ST.\ T W .NERY .\11 sizes and s tyles for man or gi rl, :.?:ic up.

s.s.oo.

\Villiams Book & Stationery Co. N ew N a me for Willi ams Book Store Winona, M inn.

52 E ast 3rd Street

PHONE 1669-L

WINONA CAN DY CO.

Shelton Beauty Shoppe ]\ [arcclling So ft \\'ater Sham poo, i\l anicuring Facials, Chi ropody T urkish Baths

Wholesale

T reatmen t for t he Fee l

Manufacturing an d J obbing

Callo uses a nd Corn s Re moved

Confect ioners

03 \\' . Second St .

\\'I NO:-IA, 1\I J~N.

- 148-


WINONA STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE For Young Men and 'IVomen

Students Enjoy Close contact with faculty membe rs I ndividual attention and help when needed Desirable social privileges and surrounding;; Expert instruction, in classes not over lhirly Forty per cent (40%) lower costs than in university Opportunity at the start for athletics, public speaking and dramatics, glee club, orchestra, and a score of other activities

The College Ha s Good name known everywhere Six h unci red s t uclents, 5,000 graduates Fine record of sixty-ii ve years of service Wonderful location with beautiful natural s urroundings. 1\lodern fireproof building, College Hall, to replace the "Old :\lain" lost by fire

I t Offers Four-year course with degree, Bachelor of Education Two-year gener al course, wit h life diploma, for Primary, Middle, or J unior High School Grades Two-year special courses in K indergarten, i\I anual Training, Mu sic, and Physical Education

SEND FOR CATALOG .\ D ST!.:DE T LIFE B ULLETIN

- 149-

I

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Tour

~Annual

is our

~nnual

Our interest in the success of your book is reflected in the i d e a, l a y o u t, dummy and plate service rendered

BUCKBEE MEARS CO. SCIIOOL AN NUAL E NGRAVE R S

Saint Paul

- !50-


H. CHOATE & COMPANY ESTAIIT.ISHED JS()I

WI KON :\ , :\Ill'\ .:-,TESOT.\ Dln- GOODS - OR.\PERTES- FLOOR CO \ ' ERT t GS- \YO\!Ei\'S R E.\ D\'-TO \\'E \R \\'aym· K nit Number 7!):! , pure si lk fu ll fashioned H ose . T hr best val ue in .\ mNica For. !.GO <t pai r, 3 pair,; ~.J.GO All Sizes

All Colors

THE CAMPUS SWEET SHOPPE " If we please you tell If not, Lell us."

I CE CRE.UI -

C.\ ND TES -

PlC~TC

i\Iagazine and School

other~

L UNC HES A SP.ECI.\LTY Sup plie~

451 H ufT St reet

R. S.

Zm~I.\N~,

Prop .

It 1s Our Business to Repair Y o ur Sh oes

Wi n ona Business College IXCORPORATED

We D ouble Thie r L ife

F o r Specialized Commercial I<:ducation

A. M. ·w rite, Phone or C:tll

523 H uff

e

Ziegenfuss Bros. Wholesale -

.:.l .EAT

i\[1\

l~ard St.

I

.

R etail

RKET

\\'h erever you see a S tanda r d L umber Co. Sign you can gel ~1 ule H ide Roofing and th e Famous Standar d Coal.

P ack ing H ouse and Sausage Factory We Grind Bones for Chicken F eed

M.

477 W es t Fifth Street

J.

~~IOLLOY

Sales :M a nager

- 151-


.·

MJ\ I)E lN WINOKA

THE

Special Notice to Teach ers Co ll eg e Students

N OR]' H\VESTER N 1\IUTUAL

Th e llest of E verything at the R igh t Price H igh Grade Cakes, P ies, Cookies, H ome 1\[ade Candies, Pop-corn and Sodas.

LIFE 1 S URA L CE of 1\Iilwaukee Tlu IJiJJidtnd-Payiltg Company of

A~mtrica

0. F . B URU N GA l\{E

SCHULERS BAKERY

!H STJUCT .\GENT

10:3 Exc h. Bldg .

:) 5 :~

Wino na, Minn.

llu IT St.

McCONNON'S F LAYORI NGs, SricEs, P ERF Ut.I ES, SoA P S, T o iLI::T A R TI CLES, P m Fn.LER, B A KI

c P o wiH~R,

Coco.\

Best Quali ty, large q u a nt it ies, r easona ble prices

JI anujacturing P harmacists \VI N ONA, M I NN E SOT A

APPLE SAUCE

sc

A Schuler Candy Treat Winona, Minn.

SC H ULER CHOCOLATE FACTORY

-!52-

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/

.

fJ_,"ndsay Studio CREATORS OF BETTER PHOTOGRAPHS

Wr:-.; oi':'A,

116- 118 Wesl F o ur th St.

M INN.

T he Interstate Nlercantile Co. A com plet e li ne of cvcryl hing that's new in >vomens' , misses, a nd junior a ppa rel and accessories. W e sp ecialize in s ma rt wear for the

H ome of SOCIETY BRAND CL OTHES

COLLEGE MISS

TIIE STAGER JEWELRY STORE

F. ZECHES CONFECTIONERY

W e now have Mi nn eso ta

D ealers in

S TATE SEAL R INGS

C AN DLES ,

I cE

CRE AM , :M AGAZINES

in Sil ve r for y our inspecl ion

SoL•'T DRI NKS, E Tc.

Corner 4 th and J ohn son St.

W. J. W ARMINGTO N Corner :1rd & M ain

W rxoNA, .YirNN .

- 153-

Winona, Mi nn.

...


,.

Gate City Insurance & In vestment Co. 11 SuRA1 c.E

RE1\L ESTATE

1 rvEs TME N T s

Q uality a nd Service ,107-408 C hoate Building L. i\.

\VJ

S L AG G! E

-o

-A, ::.IIK .

Schroth & Ahrens Company ~ AXU' J'ACT U R E R S

H.

PAB ST OR FEDERATION

BRAN DS

OF

.Fa ncy Club Cheese

' tV A R D BROS. CO. Wholesale D istri b utors

Winon a, Minn.

W IKONA , MlN X .

11 ahl ke's Fine Bread

The Grill w.

] E lP.SKI

Whe n y ou t hi nk o f Cheese ord e r

Sash , D oors, B l inds, ) ! ouldings, Screens, Fram es, S tair wor k a nd General l\Iill Work

A.

c.

BRIGGS

".i.IT ade B etter 1J' i IIt B 11 Iter" W inon a's L ead ing Cafe

Winona Baking Co.

11 1 W. T h ird St.

ALLYN S. MORGAN 'I

I

l\L'\ N UFACT URJ N G JEWELER E STATI LlS ll ED

18G2

Gifts for t h e Gr adu ate. Gifts fo r Weddi ngs. Gifts for eve ry occasion. Th e q ual ity of o ur merchan d ise, newness of sty le a n d modera t eness i n price appeal to th e giver as well as t h e r ecip ient.

- 15-1 -


Dr. A rnold

J. Schneider

.. '

OSTEOPATHIC PHYSI CI AN

Physio-theraphy and liltra-Violet Radi ation

209 Choate Blk.

PliOXE 1 ,

:35

EAT AT

W illiams Cafeteria

Bailey & Bailey

Finest foods se r ved at P rices most r easonab le

They Say is a Good Place to Trade

Soda Grill in Connection

0

F ine Assortment of Box Can dies

E PRTC.E

GOO D MERCHANDISE

GrvE Us A CALL

BOTSFORD LUMBER CO. CO:'IfPLETE LIKE OF BUILDI -G

~IATERL\ L

W e make our ow n Shop Work E specially well equipped to furnish manual training material PHONE

690

Wt NONA, M n:N.

155 -


Food Prod ucts l\ [edicines

Soaps and Cleaners Toil et .\ rl icles

Walkins P roducts, manufactured in Wino na, go in to homes everywh ere thr ough a nation-wide system of home-to-home se rv ice.

The

J. R. \Vatkins

Company

F1·om Ocfa n to Occau K~-:w

YoRK

CHIC,\ GO

NE\\'i\RK

KAN SAS CITY

1\IE~1 PHIS

WI NONA

Il H.IILTO);

1\l oNTRF..\L

COLUMBUS

V ANCOU\"F.R

\VINXIPEG

The "B & D" Shoe Store

THE CAN DY BOX \\'inona's l\ ew Confectionery Sodas, su ndaes and light lunches delightfully served. Droste"s famous H ollandaise chocolate u'cd exclusively <lt this iountain. Have you tasted a Tostwich? ,\ toasted sandwich marle in many varieties.

:)7 \\'est Third St. \\' ! N0.1\.\, .\liNN.

PEACOCK Accepted -3th 1\ ve. Styles-A r t in Shoes

THE CAN DY BOX

Let your ne.\t pair of pumps be P~:acocks

S. S. KRESGE .1-1 0-:? -lc Store

The Busy Store

-!56-


EVERY SEASON F or Thirty years we have shown many l\ew and E xclusive Patterns in Footwear for Young :\len and \\.omen. Th is Season's Styles will

DELIGHT

You

Hosiery Too, in many Colors

WRUCK & GATES "Foot- Fitters" 75 \V. :lrd Street

WINO:>~A, :Ml)IN.

Heat and Cold Merchants COAL AND ICE F or your comfort Winler and Summer

WESTERN GRAIN & COAL C01\1P ANY PHO NE

122

''lOUR BARBER

VON ROHR'S PI-IA R1\1ACY

W. E. Hecht at

H ead qu ar ter s for

The H ech t Bar ber Shop

P RESC RTPTIONS AND TOILET GOOD S

205 Huff SL

78 E ast Third Sl.

PllO NE

1015-J

Go to Priewert Studios for Stuoio Portraits A pplication Pholos F lashlighl Ph otos

Kodak F inishing Enlargeme nts P ictu re Fra mes

STLJDEJ:\T PllOTOCRAPHS Ot;R SPI·:CL\LTY

PRIEWERT STUDIOS Phone 93:2

G9 E as l F ou rth St.

- ! 57-


··===--=-

'

T HE BEST OF VALUES -

THE BEST OF SER VI CE

T hese a re the best of r eason s for coming t o

" Truthfully Told and Tr ull!fully .)'old"

Genera l Oflice.; a t D UJ.UT if, Thl !:\N.

7 North l st A ve. W.

WI NONA, l\1LNN. 103 W. 3rcl St.

R ocHESTER, ::\1rKN .

Wagoner Bldg.

Cotnpliments of Winona Clearing House Association THE WI NONA NAT IONAL BANK FIR ST TRUST & SAVING S BANK DEl'OSIT BANK AND TRUST CO. }fER CHANTS BANK FIRST KATIONAL BANK MERCHANTS TR UST COMPANY \V I NO~A

SAVl CS BA TK

- 158-


ARTHUR L. ROBERTS

SOUTHERN MINNESOTA HOTELS OF HOSPITALITY

You May Safely Recommend Them HOTEL WIN ON A

PARK HOTEL and ANNEX

fire proof with Automatic Sprinkler System

Special Monthly Rates

Excellent Sunday Dinners

WINONA,1VII NN .

vVINONA, M INN.

HOTEL ARTHGR

HOTEL FATR}10NT

Rochester, Minn.

fairmont, Minn. COOK CAfETERIA "The Place to Dine" ROCHESTER, MINN.

Federal Bakery

Edwin A. Brown

famous for Plain Old-Fashioned Goodies

PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST

Phone ] 674

Koclaks

101-10:3 E. :hd

Kodak Supplies

R. D. CONE COMPANY WHOLESALE AND RETAIL HARDWARE and SPORTING GOODS Sr:-;o: J855 66-70 East Second St.

Phone 1045 WINONA, MINNESOTA

-!59-