Wenonah Yearbook - 1933

Page 1



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Tl-1.[

1933


COPYRIGUT 1933 UATT I[ SOUTUWORTU MANAGING (DITOI\. U[L~N UAMMOND .[Df TOR It't CU 1.(!:

{MIL Tl LLMAti 11USit'U:SS MANAG[lt


1933

PU~LISUfD ~y

TWf.

GRADUATING CLASShS WINONA STATf WI~A

TfACU~~S COllfO[

MINN[SOTA


DR. ERWI

T

S. SELLE


D{DICATION W[ D[DICAT~ TUIS l?,OOK TOTU.( MAN. lrl WUOM TUh QUALITI.[SOr STIMULATING lfiT{LL[CT IMDAUTIAL JUDGM(tlT DISCRIMINATING (VALUATIONS UNO~TRUSIV{ WUMO~

SYMDATUhTIC UND!:RSTANDINO GtNUINh SlNC(I<ITY

An[ Ca1fiiN[D AND WARMONIZhD CR-kRWiti S. SbLL(


A C~l{TAIN MAN LOO<fD UDOt\ UIS WORLD'"'" AND SAID UNTO I-IIMSUJ:": OUR+ATI-[P.S 1-lAV{ Lf1="T TO US A WIRITte[ Of:" WORK W(LL DON[. TU IS S~ALL D~[S[~V[ ,AND TO IT W[ SUALL ADD IN- TU( GOOD Y[A~S 0~ TW[ ruTU~[. W( A~[

Wf

JN-SPI~f:O

TO t"IN-D T~[ ~f:TTU. AND TW[ NO~­ LfR.. WITW Dl LICtNCf L[T Us O~S[~V[ AND-

ANALYZb: ANDCOMDA~h. MO~(OJ-blt. L~T US GUID[ OUQ SONS Al'lD DAUOUTf~S INTO TW[ TU~IlliNG ADV[NTU~[

at= ATTh:MPTING

TO

IMPttOV.[ UPON ALL TUAT W[ SWAll 1RANSMIT TO T~tM. t:Vf~ AS Wh WAV[ TDJfD TO ADAPT OUQ

INU[RITAr'C~

TO A WOL"'D WWICl-1 OUJt -tATI-tfltS KNf.'W NOT. L£T T~lt( B( PROG~{;SS.


o~or~

or ~ook's CAMPUS

ADMINISTRATIOtl CLASS{S OROAtiiZATIONS ACTIVITI(S

ATUL{TICS !.bATU~t:S


Progress, man's di.rtinctit1e mark alone, Not God's, ,md not tbe bea.rt's; Cod is, they are, M an partly is tmd tt'holly hopes to be.

R.

BROWN ING


CAMVUJ



Tmth is the touchstone of all gmius . Art In poet, painter, sculptor ts tbe s,um. What cometb from tbe heart goes to tbe heart. REIGN

or

REASON.


.._.A 路r 7

. . ..

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~A 路'i: 1 r1路路

,'

_.,

.~

.. ,

SuEPARD H ALL


CoLLEGE HALL


LtDRARY


GARVIN HEIGHTS


l have sew tb,tt man 1/JrJt'e.r over u¡rtb each new t,eueration into a bigger body, more rer,erent and more free tbatl he has had before.

G.

s. LEE.


A()MI~IJTI2ATIU~



PRESIDENT GUY E. MAXWELL B.A ., Hamlinc University M.A., Columbia UniYcrsity Ped. D., M1ami UniYcrsity Pec.l. D., Hamline University

STEPHEN H. SOMSEN, LL.B. DIRECTOR


WILLIAM I!. MUNSON B.S., 011\Ct College SuENCI!

ERWIN S. SELLE B.A , Washburn College M A , Columbia Un1ver~it1 Ph.D, Columbia Univer~in SO<IO!.()(,Y AND GovLRNMI'.NT

NELS MINNE B.A., St Ol.lf College M.S., Umvcrs1tv of \V1scons1n Ph.D., Un1vcrsi.ty of Wisconsin Cu i!MISTRY AND PH YS ICS

ROBERT R REED B A. , Unl\·ersit)· of Mmnesma M .A., Columbia Univers1t1• ENOLISII

THEDA G ILDEME!STER B.S. , Teachers College M.A., Columb1a Uni,ersity EDUCATION

FLORI:.NCI:. L. RICHARDS Ph B , Uni,·ersitv of Mich1gan M A , Unl\erslt' of M1chigan LITERATURE, Ds.1N or \\'o"eN

ROY B. TOZIER B.A., Park College M.A., University of Illmo1s Ph.D., University of Iowa SECONDARY EouCATlON AND

Soo IL SofNtES

\\'ILLIS E BOOTS B.S., North Dakot<l Agncultural College M.A , University of Wisconsin I:.NGLISII \NO PsvcuOLOGY


WILLIAM A. OWENS B.S., University of Chicago M.A., University of Chicago PsYCHOLOGY

ARTHUR T. FRENCH B.S., Harvard M.A., Columbia MATHEMATICS

GLENDON E. GALLIGAN B.S., University of Washington M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University PHYSICAL EDUCATION

FREDERICK A. JEDERMAN B.A., University of Nebraska M .A., University of Nebraska HISTORY, DEAN OF MEN

HELEN A. PENDERGAST B.S., Peabody College M.A., New York University PHYSICAL EDUCATION

DOROTHY CLARK B.S., Missouri State Teachers College B.A., Missouri State Teachers College DRAWING

JEAN TALBOT B.A., University of Wisconsin Wellesley PHYSICAL EouCATION

RAY J. SCARBOROUGH B.A., University of Nebraska M.A., University of Nebraska GEOGRAPHY


\\ALTER GRIMM Indiana StAte Normal School Ohio State UnivcrSII\' Mus1c

ROLAND TORGERSON D.S., University of Minnesota M.A., Umverslt)' of Minnesota INDUSTRIAL EnucA'fiON

.JANET ROHWEDER Wmona State Teachers College B.S., Umvcrs1ty of Minnesota \'ore£ AND APOLLO CLUB

STANLI:.Y .J. PA \\ I:.LEK D.S., University of Minnesota M.A., University of Minnesota INDUSTRIAL EDU CATION

EDNA .JUSTMAN B.E, \\ mona State Teachers College Pt.\ NO

MILDRI:.D BARTSCH D.E., Wmona State Teachers College R uR.\L EoutATION

JEAN BRADY JONES B A , Huron College M.A , Boston Universitv Ph .D., Universitv of lo~,·a DRMIATilS

GRACE SELLECK D.E , Winona State Teachers College RuRAL EDUCATION


MARGARET E. MILU.R, R N. Kahler School of Nurs1ng, Ro<.hester RESIDENT NuRSE

GRACE M . MUIR B.E ., \V in on a State Teachers College .JUNIOR III GII StliOOL

CH ARLES L. SIMMERS B.A., lo"a State Teachers College M.A., Teachers College, Columbia Un n crstt1 DIRECTOR, Pou LPS ScuooL

MARION F D'\ \'IS B. A , College of Sc. Tcrc~.t fRENCII, TRAININ(o StiiU:JL

BEULAH BRUNNER B.S., Columbia Un1versm• M.A., Ohio State Univcr~itv SuPERnSoR, TR.\INI"G S<.HOOL

ELLA C CL'\RK B.S., UniversitY of M1nncsou M.A , Universlt, of M1nnesoro1 TRAINING ScnooL

GLENN E. FIS HBt\UGill:.R B.A., Cornell College juNIOR

Ht<.tt

Su100L

:--1ARTHA IHLL\1AN B.S., UniH:rslt\ of M111ncsora M.A , Univcn,in of Minnesota TR \INI"G SutOOL


FLORETIA MURRAY B. E., Winona Sure Teachers College ART, ELEMENTARY StllOOL

LAURA 0. FOSTER B.S., Iowa State Teachers College TRAINING SuwoL

\'ALETA JEFFREY B M., Northwestern Umversay Mus1c, TRAINING ScHOOL

JEANNE S. BROUlLLETIE B.S., University of Minnesota TRAINJNv SuJOOL

LESLIE GAGE B.S., Teachers College, Columbia Uni versHy SuPERVISOR, TR AINING ScHooL

LOUISE C SUTHERLAND B.S., Teachers College, Columbia Un1 versay M.A., Teachers College, Columbia Um verslty DIRECTOR, KINDERGARTEN

CATHRYN CRAMER B.A.,lowa State Teachers College TRAINING ScHOOL

BERTHA B. SCH\\'ABLE B.S., Teachers College, Columbia Uni,·ersity SuPER VISOR, KINDERGARTEN


EVELYN SEMLING Winona State Teachers College KINDH.RGARTEN

HELEN B. PRITCHARD B.A., Vassar College B.S., Simmons College REGISTRAR

MINNtE ZIMMERMAN Ph .B., Hamllne University AssiSTANT LIBRARIAN

ANNA SIELAFF 0PPICB ASSISTANT

MILDRED L. ENGSTROM B. E., Winona State Teachers College LIBRARIAN

VIOLET KOCHENDORFER 0PPICB AssiSTANT

ROSALIE VOELKER AccouNTANT

VIOLA M. BEERY B.A., Kalamazoo State Teachers College M.S., Teachers College, Columbia University DoRMITORY MANAGBR


Behold tbe serried ranks of tmtb adt•mJce, And conq11ering Science sbt~ke her sbinint, lance Fttll in tbe jtiCe of stubborn Ignorance. Tun

RuGN

or

REASON.




THELMA ANDA

Kenneth

SOCIA L SC I ENCE, HISTORY M;~. ...on Mu~1c

Club Sccrcury 4, Band 4; In· tcrmed.t;ue Club 2, \\'mon:an SuiT 2, ), 4, \\'cnon:ah Suff 4; Y.\\' ,C.A l , j ohn Ocwc.\ Cluh 4, Scntor Cia~' Sccrcnrv 4, Le;)gue of \\'umcn Voccrs Prc .. idcnt 4, Councrv Lt(c Cluh Prc:s1Jcm 1.

ELFRIEDA G. FRANZMANN . Sti ll water M ATHEM ATICS, ENGLISH

\l.'inonan Scalf 3, EJuor 4, \\'cnonah Suff 4, Debate 3, 4, Y \\' C.A J>rn1dcnt 4, Countn· Life Club Prc~1dcm 1, Jumnr H1~h Club 3, 4.

GORDON BEAR

SL Paul

SOCIAL S<.IHNlh Rcprc~ntalJ\·c Coun..:1l 4, Prc>ldcnt 4, Senaor (J;~-.;-. Prc'lldcnt, Wenonah PlaHr-• I , 2, }, 4, D>c·:>;o-Mo Club I, 2, }, 4, Apollo Club 2, 3, 4, Bu!!.mcu Manager 4, U.1.nJ

~: ~. 3J,\\c,n~n;c~rSt~2 ~~;·. ~t~~l.~~~~~;~~

College Chua- 1, 2, 3, 4, Twtn I, 2, Prcliidcnt 2.

(H\1

Club

MAURO G. FUERTES ........... Philippine IsiJnds EDUCAT ION, SOUAL SUHNCE

Art Club 2, }, 4; J umur High Uuh 2, ), 4, \1en·~ Club I , 2, 3, 4, Couutr\1 I.Ae C luh 3, 4, \e" man Cluh ), 4 .

ALLEN BUSSE

Winona

EDUCATION, SO<..I!\1.. S< IHNU!

John Dc"'cv Club 4, \\"1n0n.1n ~utf 4, \\ e· nonlh Sutf ..f, Men', (luh l. -4

BORGHILD G ILBOE \\'•nona EDUCATION

Pnm.uv Club 1, 2, 3, Kmt.!crg.1rren Club 4, Sc'-rctarv 4, G1rl &outs I, \\ euouo~h SuiT 2, 3, 4 , .o\tr Cluh 4.

PACIFICO P. CA RPJO . Philippi ne Islands SOCIAL SCI £NCB

LILLIE GUSTAFSON \\'mona EDUCATION Countr~·

L1fe Club), 4, .-\n Cluh 4; J..ugue of\\ omen Vorcr:o 4, Reprc:.cnuuve (ounul Scneun 4, J nhn Dc\\c' Club 3, 4


LA RUE JENSEN Albert Lea SNliLISH, SOUAL SCIEN CB

\l:tnonan St.lfT 2, 3, 4, A"~'"um EJimr 2, t<.hn"8:'"8 bJuor .f, Jun•or Jl1gh Club 2, '), 4; Countrr Ltf~ Club 2, l , 4, \t u Fp)don ~u 2, }, 4, L)chate 2 , Fthh Year Normal Cluh 3, 4, \\'cnon.1h Suff 4, Alumn• Rcla~ t\00!1 Lommltlcc ), Public Rclomon<~ Com· nuttte 4, John IXwn Uuh }, 4.

MARGARET KA STEN ........ Winona SO(l.'\L SUBNtt!, HlSCORY jun1ur H•gh Uuh 1, 2, 3, 4, T rc.l,urcr 4, \\ ."\. .'\ I , 2

CAROL .JOHNSON

Sc~,.rcun ~

. \\'eaver

ES(fLJSII

Juoooc Hoth ('luh 4, \ \\ ( .\ 4 .

.JAMES KEARNEY ... Virginia SOCl AL SClBNCB Apollo Club'}, "1, Choru> }, 4 , Range Club 3, 4, Prc~•\lent 4, ~cwman rtub 3, 4, Pre'-· 1dcnt 4, Otc·NtrMo Cluh 3, 4; Wenonah Pl ..n cn. 3, 4, Wcnnn.1.h Surf 4

HELEN M . .JOHNSON

Gdbert

HISfORY

J unoor lhth Cluh ). 4 , R•nt< Club ), 4; t'rcnprrc"' \\ C!>t LoJgc }

VINCENT M. KLING .. Kellogg M USlt, SOt I AI. SOBNCB

O:illnJ }, 4, I , J, 4

Or~.hc,tra

1, }, 4, Men·.,. Club

COR WIN A. JONES . . . . Battle Lake MUSIC, SNGLlSH JuniOr H1gh Cluh 1, 2, Mawn Music Club

I, 2, Apollo Club 2, ), 4, PrmJcnt 2, ), 4, 1\rc Club 1, l, \\'cnoo;ah PlaHn 1 , 2, }, 4, Prc,tJcm 4, Dac·No.\to Club 1, 2, }, 4, Mu:eJ Churu ... 1, 2, }, 4, Men·, Club 1, 2,

J. 4.

LUCILLE KRAGE

.. Winona

PltYSIC .\ L BDUCATlON, ENGLISH

\\'.A A 1,2, }, 4, Pbv11Cal [Juuuon Club I, 2, }, -4, Prnu!ent 2, lt B:~nd 1, Wenonah Sutf 2, \\anu11.&n SuiT l, ~cv..m;~o Club 1.


ARNOLD KUJATH

Millville

MAT1t£MA'fi(S

Men's Club 1, 2, }, 4, Jumor Ht&h Cluh

1. 2;

lnua~mur;l)

2, ),

H<~,hthAill,

Bo.;~rJ

4, .\ten\ Chorus

}

MARION R. MUIR

.. Winona

BNGLJSU

\\ monan SutT 4

FILOMENO D. LIBAN .... . . . Philippine Islands EN(oLISH

\\'cnonah Plan~r' l, 2, }, 4, jun1or H1gh Club I, 2, J. 4, Doc·t-;o.Mu Club 2, J, 4, 1\:cwman Club 1, 1, }, 4, Art Club 2, }, 4, \icn'!> Club l, 2, }, .f.

FRANCIS O'REILLY Goodhue MATHH\IATilS

\\' monan Sutf 4

ARDATH L. LOVELL Winona ENGLISH

\\"cnon.ah Pb.H·r~ 1, 2, 3, 4; 01c-:So-Mo Club I, 2, J, 4; Junoor Hosh Club I, 2, Y \\ C.~. 1, 2; \\'mon;an SutT 1, 2

FREDERIC H. ROWELL ... . . . . Winona INDUSTRIAL ARTS, SOCIAL SCIBNCR Jumor H1gb (Juh 1, 2, }, JnJu~mal Art')

Club 1, 2, ), 4, PreSident 4, D•c-~o-Mo Club 4; A\)I~C.lOt Fooch.tll M:&nagcr 2, Football 3; s.. ~lcc:thall J, 2, 3; Men's Club I, 2, }, 4, lnrn.-mutal BoarJ }.

HELEN D. MEEHAN ........... Triumph SOCIAL SUBNtE ~cwman Club I, 2, }, 4, lmermcJtatc Club 1, 2, ), 4, Pnm.uv Club l, 2, League of Women \'mer.. 4

KENNETH SVEE

Zumbrota

MATHEMATICS PHYSICAL EDUCATION

Junoor Hogh Cluh I, 2, }, 4; "W" Club 2. 1, 4, Prc-.1dem 4, D1e•No--Mo 3, 4, V!ce·Pre)ldent 4, Men's Club 1, 2, }, 4, Secrcrary 4; Foooball ),4, Ha<kcoball 3,4, Track 1,2, J, 4, Cilpt. 4, Tcnn1" ), 4, Wcnon;~.h Staff 3,4


HATTIE SOUTHWORTH .. Glencoe l>NGUSII, PII'\'S IC\L EDUCATION

\\'tnan.ah Plo~~-cr .. 1, 2, }, -4, Otc·'o-·\lo ( luh I. 2, }, 4, McnJcl"ohn Uuh I, 2. }, 4. C.ollc,Rc Ch01r 1, 2, }, -t,jmuor lll~h Uub I, Cnrl ~out., I, Phn11.:.d [Juc:uwn Cluh 1, 2, \\'mon .&n Sutf 1, 2, \\'cnnn.1h Sc:aff 2, ), 4, LJnor·m·Chtr:f 2, ), \IJnJ.gtng EJuor -4 , \\' .<\ .-\ 1, Y \\ . C.A 2, Rcprc)cnt:tU\'(' C:uunul }, Jumur Clot\\ Prc~•Jctll } ..

RUTH SEVERUD

Winona

A ItT

D1c-\;u-\to c-luh 2, 3, 4, :\n Club ), 4, Prc,tJcnt 4, JnrcnncJt.ltc Uuh 1, 2. }, 4, \\ :\ .'\ Cluh 2, }, 4, \1..hul1 \iu"'" Uuh I, 2, }. Y II C..\ (.luh I. 2, 3, 4. \\"cnon• h SuJf }, -4, <\n J·:...hwr .f. $(-tuut (I.a.,, \' l(c-

1•• _.,,.fc r

HENRY SOUTHWORTH Glencoe SOll.\L Sl.Jt.l'-o;Lt:.

\\'cnun.lh Jlln-cn 1, 2, 3, 4; D•c-!'\o-\1o C luh I, 2, }, 4, \\ mon;;a.n l, 2, ), Dcb~tc 2, }, 4, jun1or Htgh fluh 1, 2, \i.oJd .'\')· ~mhl~

Lu_(uc uf '.Jt um .. 2, \1cn\ Cluh

I, 2, ). 4

ARTHUR TAIT

Mankaro

SCJENCt;;, \f 1\THE!\.1 \TICS

Purple Kn }, 4, "\\"" Cluh 1, 2, }, 4; Dtc\n.\lo Cluh ), 4, Ho8h \"oltJgc 4, John De\\t'\· tluh }, 4, Prntdcnl ), 4; Football, B.hLcrh.lll, Tr.a.d ~l.a.nagcr 1, 2, \\'cnon-ah Pl.a.vcr'l ), 4, l'rc,1Jcm Fren(h Club 3, \\"enun~h Sutf 2, ), 4. A,!;r. EdHQr 2, Span LJ1wr 3, 4, lnd1Mr1al Art:-. Cluh 1, 2, 3, 4, B.~nJ I, 2, .<\rhlcuc~ Commmcc 4, Honor Tt~lhtr 4: lnrr;.tmur.a.l Uo~rJ );Junior H1gh

Chob l, 4.

ANTHONY SAMPSON Makinen HISTORY, EDUCATION

Juntvr H•gh (Juh 1, 2, ), Wenonah Jli.J.,·cr' ), 4, Rcrrc~nut;H Coum:d 2, l. Jlrc ... ,Jcm }, Q,c \io- \fu }, 4~ \le-n \ Cfuh l. 2, }, 4 . H..m~c tluh I, 2, ~. 4, Juhn Oc-\\C\ c.Juh 4, T r.ad. I, 2, }, 4 . " \\ •• ( luh 2, }, 4, \\ mmun Sutr 4, \\'cnun.ah Sro~Jf ), 4 .

EMIL TILLMAN

\\'1nona

SO< 1'\L SC II:.N<.:H \\ cmmolh Pl~~·cr, ), 4, Men·~ tluh 1, 2, 3,

4, Uu ... lne'' \1.w.IAct 19}} \\'cuuu.1h

.JO fi N SAAR I

Gil herr

SOU AI. SUHNtL

Jr lhgh Club }, Fomho~ll }, 4. \\'mnnan Su.tf 1, 4, \\'cnonAh Sulf 4, jC)hn De\\cy C.luh 4, "\\' Cluh 4, R.1nge Ciuh l, 4 .

MILDRED IRENE UGGEN \\'ells l.l>lil.\JIOl'>oO, UISrOKY

Prun-an Cluh ~. 4. Prc...1Jcm 4, Y \\ .C.A ~. 4, \ 't(c·l're"Jcll( ..&, John De"c-~· Cluh ). 4, Sc.-vt>un-Tre.a.. urcr l. -1, G1rl Scouh }, 4, hfth '\'c.at .,utm41 ( luh 4, Frendt C luh l


Seniors Whose Pictures Do Not Appear C.'\RLTON ALGER .

\\mona INDUSTRI -\I, \RTS

ARTHUR KERN . PHYSIC \L P.nt:C .... TION, M \TJILM \fiLS

I omhalll, 2, }, 4. Jh,lc(hall I, 2, }, Tr.h.. L. 11 2, ), 4, ''\\ ·· ( luh I, 2, l, -1, D1c-:"\o-\lH 1, l,

Men·~

Club 1, 2, 3. 4

BARBARA LINDSAY \1 USIL

RALPH RICE ..

De Her

INDUSTRJ,\L AR"£S, Pll'tSlC4,L fiDl'l *d fON

f-ocuh.iilll, 2, 3, 4, "\\ " ( luh 2, 3, 4. PrC''t.lcnr \tru',( luh 4, lb: \"u-\tu l, 4,Jn,1u .. IJ ul :\rr' Cluh l, 2, l, 4.

110\\' ARD ROY

Kellogg SOUAL SUF.NCB

Fouth.all2, l, -4, Tradri. I, 2, }, 4, E\hror·tn-( h1cf \\'mun:.an 2, Sport' l:.dtror \\cnon;~h ], Apullu Cluh 3, 4; \\ cnon1h Pl.ncr' 2, l, 4, Prc'l~lcru }, Dtc ,,)-\tu l , \fen', Cluh 1, 2, }, 4, Sc'rcun Rcprc-.c:nu.u,-c (nunul 3.

GRACE SMITH EN<tLISII, flti:.Nc:tl


T111 R.u - J G1!ol.a'>On, H Ro~~c. ~1 Opcm, 1 O',cdl, H (,ntfuh, J ~ n.slmg, C Brm.. n, G ~1c.CJu,lc~·. R 1\ro\\n, /\ Kohler. !u.. ~r.J Ru f .. !Xhroth, H a.~ hnun, R Bun~.\\ SmJcr,J Gl.a"uJ, H S..:hum.a ... hcr, L. :\!M.:ou, J ~tcmLc, J \t,lncr, .\1 \\n&Am, K, Jonc:. T/,,J R~u-" Gn">"c, M_ TnJ:.d, l f--jctl.~u~l. R l lolhrovk, \1 Bonumlc\·, \f Dad,crwn, D. Md.coJ, \ 1\.uJ.an . ... . Prorr, ( Da,·ad "hofcr, M \hrcn-,. 8.-u~, Rr.ou M Burmchtcr, H Slnxl, \I \~,~n,rnun, C 1\:u,.hcnh<, L.cr, L. Peterson, F. \\ .ahmaa, C. Cbra .. wphcr, 8 Hoc:.lcy, II \I.Jhllc, 0 Hud, M Mor.ln, H ll.ammonJ.

..

The Junior Class HE juniors! The irs is an en v iable position. Including (as they perhaps T do) the fin est of young American manhood and womankind, they have the unique advantage of pn.:stigt: and freedom from care. Upon examination one find s that the juniors cake an exce ptionall y active part in college activities. Rare indeed is the project or plan chat has no junior lurking behind it. Scholasti cally too, the juniors ho ld their own; their class is adequately represented in both the John Dewey Cl ub and Purple Key. GEOR G E

McCLuSKEY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

. ... . ..... President

FRANCI S O'NEILL . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . MAIZJ E A HRENS. . . . . . . MR. FRENCH .

. •

.

Vice-President

. .. • .. . . . . . . • . • . . . . . S ecretaty-Treasurer

. . . . •.

.

. . .. . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . Adviur


Junior Class AHRENS, MAIZIE

KucHENBECKER, CLAIRE

ALGER, MARCIA HuRLBURT

KunART, VIOLET

BACHMAN, HILDLGARDE

LANDITCIIO, DOMINADOR

BERKMAN, PAUL

LusKow, RuTu

BLATNIK, jOHN A. BRASCUGLI, JosEPH BROWN, CLJ.:.MENT BucK, DAPHNE BuNG, RuTH BuRMEISTER, MARIE BuRROws, KATIIRINE CASTELLANE, MARTHA

MAIILKL, HILDA M cC LusKEY, GEoRGE McLEoD, DoROTHY MEINKE, JoYcE MILLER, BETTY MrLNER, JLRELENt.:. MoRIARITY, RoBERT NoRHTNESS, JuLETTA

CHRISTOPHER, CoNSTANCE O'NEILL, FRANCIS DAVIDSIIOfER, CAROLYN

0PEM, MELVIN

DICKERSON, MAXINE

O'REILLY, HAZEL

DYER, CAROLYN

PETERMAN, CELIA

ENGEBRETSON, fRANCES

PETERSON, LoRETTA

ERWIN, LYLE

PnsTER, HAZEL

GEBHARD, WILLIA~1 GLR),f, JosEPH

PROTZ, AUDREY Rossr, JOirN

GLASRUD, jOHANNA

SANDERS, ELLA

GRifl i TH , HIRA'\1

SCIIROTII, FLORENCE

GROOSL, ANITA

SCHUMACHER, H J.:.LI.:.N

GROOSE, EMMA HAMMOND, HELEN

SKROCK, HLLEN SNYDER, WINNIFRI.:.D

H11RMAN, VERNE

TRYDAL, MILDRED

HoESLEY, BEATRICE

VANSTROM, MARY

HoLBROOK, RuTH HRDLICKA, THEODORE

WALIMAA, FLORENCE WEYGANT, MABEL

JoNES, KATHRYN

\ VmNnR, LEONARD

KISSLING, JoHN

WINTER, ERNEST


\\ 1110na

MAIZIE OTJS AHRENS JUNlOR lflGH SCHOOl.

Mendelssohn Club 1, 2, President 2; Mason Muste Club I, 2, President 2; Wenonah Pla)'crs 1, 2; Chorus I, 2; .Junior Class Secretary. MARGARET ASHLER

Pine lsl.tnd

ll\.'TERM£0lATE

Jmcrmediatc Club 1, 2.

LAUREN H. AMDAHL

Mabel

J UNIOR IHGH SCHOOl.

Junior High &:hool Club 2, Men's Club 2, Apollo Cluh 2; Band 2; Chorus 2; Orchestra 2. AUDREY BARKLA PRI\f .\R\'

Pnnury Club 2; Range Club 2, \\'.A A. 2.

EVE LYN l. ANDERSON

Mabel

lNTERM E:DIAill

Intermediate Club 1, 2; Band 1, 2.

HELEN BEAVER PRJ\IAR Y

Primary Club 1, 2.

LU\ ERNE Al'PELDORN INTI!R\1EDJt\TE

Intermediate Club 2; Fifth Ycu Normal Cluh 2; G1rl Scouts 2. RUBY E. BERG

Harmonv

JUNIOR Hl(.-11 SCII()()L

.Junior High School Club I, 2; W.A.A I , 2, Treasurcr 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Girl Scouts 2.

ALBERTA APPLEN

Sc~rcl.tl'v­

Harmonv·

JUNIOR HIGH SC H OOL

Junior High School Club 1; Mendelssohn Club I , 2; College Chorus 1, 2.

RUTH A. BESELER

\\' mona

JUNIOR HI(;JI SCJIO:)L

\Venonah Players 1, 2, Secretary-Treasurer 2; G1rl Scouts 2.


DOROTII Y L BR ,\ ~T

Sr. Paul

jUI'\"IUR JIIUII SUIOOL

.)un1or H1~h School Club 1, 2; Winonan Staff 2; Wenonah St.lfi 2. JEAN CASWELL

\\ inona

JUNIOR JJIGII SCHOOL

\V.!\ A. 1, 2; Ph,路s1cal Education Club I, 2, Intermediate Club I; Junior High School Club 2; G11路l Scout> 2.

MARY ll. BRO\\N

1\llnnearoln.

1:'\I'TLR\lf..DIAfE

\\cnonah 1'1;1\路crs 1, 2, lntcrmc<batc Club I, 2, Dlc~o-\-lo Club 2, \\ cnonah Staff 2. M'\RlO~

CL\RKE

PrestOn

Jl '<lOR HIGH SCHOOL

JuniOr H1~h Sdwol Club 2; Fifth Year Norm.tl Club 2, \ llC l'res1dent 2.

MARIE BRUEGGER

. \V abash a

p.; I BRMEDIATI!

Intermediate Club I, 2, Girl Scouts 2.

PAULINL DA \'JES

C..hesrcr, lo" a JUNIOR HIGH

Junwr High Club 1, 2; Country Life Club 1.

llt.\:--JCLS CELESTE BURKE

\\ IIIOnol

JL 'II OR IIIGH

frend1 Club I, Ne'' 111.111 Club 2.

I:.\ ELYN DECKER

Zumbro Falb PRlYJARY

l'rimar} Club 1, 2, Vice-President 1; D1c-No-Mo Club l, 2.

META CARROLL

Plain' 1cw

KINOP.R(oARTBN~PRIM ARY

K1ndcrgarten Club J, 2, \'ice-President 2, Y. \\' .C A. 1.

.J '\~ET

DE

GROOT

\\mona

INTERMEDIATE

D1c-No-Mo Club 1, 2, Secretary-Treasurer 2, Wenonah Pla,路ers I, 2; Art Club 1; lnrermed1ate Club I, 2; \\enon.th Sraff 1


MYRTLE OOBLAR INTERMEDt.o\TE

lncermedrate Club l, 2.

VERNA A. ENGER

Lanesboro

INTERMEDI ATE

Intermediate Club l, 2; Mendelssohn l, 2; Chorus I, 2, Dre-No-Mo Club 2.

EUNICE DREWES

Homer JUNIOR IIIGI!

Wenonah Pldycrs l, 2; Band I, 2; Physrc.d Educat ion Club 2.

ARDIENNE ENGLE

\\'cs t Concord

JUNIOR HIGII

Junror High School Club I, Y W.C.A 1; \\' .A.A. l, 2.

CECILIA DULAS . .

Wells

KINDBI\GARTBN· PR !MARY

HELEN B. ENGLISH

\\'mona

JUNIOR HIGII

Junior Hrgh School Club 1, 2, \\'.A.A. Club 1, 2; Y.W .C. A. l, Grrl Scouts I, 2.

RAYMOND DUNN

Mrnneapolis

JUNIOR JIIGI!

MARGARET ENSTROM PR1\1ARY

Wenonah Pla)·crs l, 2; Prrmary Club I, 2; Range Club 1, 2; League of Women Voters 2; Wenonah Staff 2.

GRACE ENGER

Hardwrck JUNIOR II!Gil

Junior Hrgh School Club 1, 2; \V .A A Club l, DreNo-Mo Club 2; Physical Education Club 2.

ENID ERWIN .... KINOI!RGARTBN-PRIMARY

. ... Winona


LOIS FARNSWORTH

ExcelsiOr

INTFRMEOI ATE

T\\tn C111 Cluh I, 2, Intermediate Club I, 2; Countr\' life Club I . ·

DOROTHY IIANSON

Wtnona

JUNIOR ffiGII

.Junior High School Club 1.

ED\\'ARD .J fOSTER

Fountain

JUNIOR lll(_,lf

.JuniOr H1gh School Club 2, F1fth Year Normal Club 2.

HELEN HEIFORT

\\' ~thro"

Kl NDERGARTEN-PR I MARY

fiALEL GOCHNAUER

Sk) berg

KJ NOBRGARTBN-PRIM AR Y

IX)ROTHY HELLAM

Northfield

KINDERVARTEN - PRIMAR):

K tndcrgarten Club.

DORIS GORE

.. Pipes cone INTBRMEOIATE

Intermediate Grade Club l, 2.

MARY HERRICK JNTI!RMED1 J\Tfl

Wenonah PI avers 1, 2; Intermediate Club 1, 2; New · man Club 1, b1c·No-Mo Club 2; Winonan Stafl1, 2.

ADOLPH GULLICKSON

Homer

JUNIOR HIGH

Band D1reuor.

HAROLD HIGGINS

\\mona RUR-\L

Country Lrfe Club 1, Men"s Club l.


MILDRED HUSSONG

.Heron Lake

JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High School Club 1 ; Band 1; WAA. 1, 2; Intermediate Club 2. ERMA JOHANNECK

Wabasso

JUNIOR HTGH

Country Life Club I; Newman Club 1, 2, Junior High School Club 2; Band 2; Orchestra 2.

VIENNA ISOMAKl

Gilbert

INTERMEDIATE

W.A.A. 2; Fifth Year Normal Club 2; Range Club 2; League of Women Voters 2, Treasurer 2; Intermediate Club 2. BETH JOHNSON .

. ....... Winona JUNIOR HIGH

Junior H1gh School Club 2; Physical Education Club 2.

ELIZABETH .JENSEN.

Oakland

JNTERMBDJATB

W.A.A. 2; Y.W.CA. 2; Fifth Year Normal Club 2; Intermediate Club 2; League of Women Voters 2.

FLORENCE KETTNER.

. . ... .. Excelsior

PRIMARY

Twin City Club 1, 2, Treasurer 2; Primary Club 1, 2; W.A.A. 1, 2.

MARGARET

J.

JENSEN

.

Oakland

lNTBRM BDIATB

League of Women Voters 2; W.A. A. 2; Intermediate Club 2; Fifth Year Normal Club 2; Y.W.CA. 2.

BEULAH KING

Spring Valley INTERMEDIATE

Country Life Club 2.

. Buffalo

EMILY JEWETT .. PRIMARY

Primary Club 1, 2.

EVELINE M. KOHNER ...

. Roll1 ngswne

INTBRMEDAITB

Intermediate Club 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2.


MARION KUETHE

Pres ron

INTERMPDIATE

Pnmary Club 2; lnrermed1ate Club J , 2.

MERLE LIABRAATEN

Brooten

KINOERGARTEN-PR IMAR Y

Kmdergarten Club 1, 2, President 2, Y.W.C.A. 2.

EDWARD A . .lAKRAISI!I;.K JUN IOR IIIGII

Newman Club, Secretary 2; Fifth Year Normal, Secreran·-Treasurcr 2; Men's Club 2, Range Club 2; Jumor H1gh Club 2. Ste11 arrville

MARY LOGAN INTERM EDlATE

Intermediate Club 1, 2, Country Life Club 1; Newman Club 1, 2.

South St. Paul

OOROTHY LARSON KINDERGARTEN

Kindergarren Club 1, 2.

FRANCES LUNDE

Austin

INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club 2; Y.W.C.A. 2; W.A.A. 2; Fifth Year Normal Club 2.

HELEN

J.

Kasson

LARSEN INTERMEDIATE

Jnrermedl.ttc Club 2; Fifth Year Normal Club 2.

OOROTHY McNULTY

Sr. Paul

KINDERGARTEN-PRIMARY

Ne" man Club 1, 2; Twin City Club 1, 2; Kindergarten Club 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 2.

Srewartvi lie

NELLIE LENTON RURAL

Country Life Club 1, 2.

Ken von

MARIE MARING INTERMEDIATE

Incermediate Grade Club 1, 2.


CHARLOTIE MARSHALL.

. .. Luverne

1NTERM EDI ATE

lncermediate Grade Club l , 2; Wmonan Staff I, 2.

MARY ANN MUELLER

Ausun

INTERMEDIATE

lnrermed1ate Grade Club l, 2; Newman Club I, 2; G1rl Scouts 1.

PAULA MATIHIAE

P1ne Island

JUNIOR HIGH

.JuniOr H1gh School Club 2; Mason Mus1c Club I, 2; W monan Staff l.

ALMA

J

NAGEL .

Emmons PRI\tARY

Primary Club 2; League of Women Voters 2, Secretary 2, Y.W.C.A. 2; Fifth Year Normal Club 2.

BERNICE MESHKE .

\Vmona

INTSRMEDIAiE

Wenonah Scalf 2; Winonan Scalf 2; Band 2; lnterme· diate Club l, 2.

CLAUDE NATIVIDAD

Phd1pp1ne Islands

JUNIOR HIGII

BETIY MILLER

\\'mona PRIMARY

Primary Club 1, 2; Art Club l, 2; Die·No-Mo Club 1, 2, Spark 2; Wenonah Scalf l, 2.

ALYCE NEIHART

Sr. Paul

INTERMEDI ATE

League of Women Voters 1, 2, Pres1denr I , VicePresident 2; Twin City Club 1, 2, Vice-Pres1denr 2; Sophomore Class Vice-President; Winonan Staff 2; Wenonah Players 2; Intermediate Club 2.

MARIS MOE .. .

Chester, Iowa PRIMARY

Primar) Club l , 2.

BERNIECE A. NELSON

\Vdlmar

JNTBRM ROIATE

lnrermed Jate Club 1, 2; Newman Club l , 2, Y.W.C.A. 2.


FERN NELSON

Homer

K I NOERGARTBN~PRlM AR Y

K 1ndergarten Club l, 2; Band 2.

RUTH OLLMERT

WatertOwn, S. Oak . INTERMI!DIATI!

Inrermed~;tte

Club I, 2, Sccretar)'-Treasurer 2; \V.A.A.

I

ANN NEUDECKER

Albert Lea

lNTBRMBDl.\TB

Intermediate Club I , 2; Newman Club 1, 2, Counrn· Life Club 2. ·

WILLIAM OWENS . J uN IOR HIGH

Apollo Club I , 2; Chorus 1, 2; Track 1, 2; Men's Club l, 2; Die-No-Mo Club 2 .

RUTH NEWMAN

. \\'est Concord INTHRMEOlJ\Tll

Mendelssohn Club 1, 2; Chorus 1, 2; Band 1, 2; Orchestra l , Librarian ; Mason Mustc Club I , lntermedtate Club I, 2, Secretary L GENEVIE\ E PARISH .

. . W1nona

JUNI OR IIIGH

Mendelssohn Club I , 2, Mason Mus1c Club 1, 2 ; Wenonah Players 1, 2; Choir I, 2.

VIVIEN ODDEN

Grand Meadow PRlMAR\'

Prim.tr) Club 1, 2,

PATRICIA PATTON

Red Wmg

INTBRMBDIATR

Intermediate Club 1, 2.

Mtlhtlle

BERNICE OLIN INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Grade Club I , 2.

FRANCES E. PEAKE .

. \\'tnona

INTBR\1 EDIATE

Wenonah Pla)'ers l, 2; Intermediate Club 2; Wenonah Staff l ; \\ 1non an Staff I


. . Cannon Falls

MARJORIE POE PRIMARY

Mendelssohn Club 2, Librarian 2; College Chorus 2; Prunary Club 2; Fifth Year Normal Club 2.

MICHAEL ROSSI

.... . .. . . . . . Mouncain Iron JUNIOR HIGU

Football 3; Men's Club 3; Newman Club 3; Range Club 3.

Grand Meadow

GLADYS QUANDT JUNIOR RIGH

Homer

EUNICE ROTE .... PRIMARY

Band I, 2; Pnmary Club I.

. Founra1n City, Wis.

EVELYN RATZ . .

JUNIOR HIGR

Junior Hsgh School Club 1, 2.

DONALD SCANLON .

Lanesboro

JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High Club 1; Councry Life 1, 2, Secretary 2; Newman Club 1, 2; Intramural Board 2.

Lake City

MARGARET ROBERTS X:INDBRGARTBN

Ksndergarten Club 1, 2.

FLORENCE SCHELL.

Minneiska

JUNIOR HIGH

Intermediate Club 2.

. . Wabasha

IRENE ROEMER INTRRMBDlATE

Intermediate Club 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2; Gsrl Scours 1.

.JOHN SCHLAEPPI . . .

. Pine Island

JUNIOR tiiGH

Councry Life Club 1; Junior High School Club 2, Men 's Club l, 2; "\V" Club 2 , Debate 2.


MARJORIE SELLE.

Winona

JUNIOR IIIGH

Junior High Club 2, Die-No-Mo I , 2; Wenonah Players I, 2; Wenonah Staff I, 2.

HELGA L. STROMBERG

Jamestown, N. Oak.

PRIMARY

Prrmary Club 2; League of Women Voters 2.

IVA SKRUKRUD

Lanesboro JUNIOR HIGH

Junior H1gh School Club 2; League of Women Voters 2; Band 2; Preceptrcss Morey Hall 2.

BERNICE SWENSON

. .. . ... Elkton

KINDERGARTEN

Kindergarten Club I, 2.

FRED M. SPUHLER

Winona

JUNIOR 111011

Men's Club 2; Football 2.

. Verndale

MARIAN L. SWENSON RURAL

Countr) Life Club I, 2, Fifth Year Normal Club 1, 2; League of \V omen Vorers 1, 2.

ESTHER STEFFES .

Winona

INTERMBDIATE

Intermediate Club 1, 2; W1nonan Staff, \\'omen's Sports Ed1ror 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; W.A.A. 1, 2.

ALICE V. TOLLEFSON

Austin

INTERMEDIATE

Country Ltfe Club 2, Intermediate Club 2; Fifth Year Normal Club 2.

LILLIAN STEINBACH

Minneapolis

PRIMARY

Twin City Club 2; Art Club 2; W.A.A. 2; Primary Club 2; Country Life Club 1.

. Spring Grove

CORA VEUM lNTERMEDIA fB

Intermediate Club 1, 2; Band J, 2.


HELEN WADE\\'ITZ

W~nona

INTERM BDIATH

Inrermedi.tre Club I; Mendelssohn Club 1, 2; Chorus I , 2.

JULIA MAUD WIECH

Wtnona

JUNIOR HIGH

J unior High School Club I, 2; Y.W.C.A. 2; French Club I.

CAROLYN WALSTAD

.... Le Ro1

INTERMEDIATE

Intermediate Club l, 2, Ph,·sical Education Club I, 2; \V A A I. 2, Girl Scours 1.

LEONARD \\'JENER J U~IOR

Sleepy 1:.) e HICrU

Band 1, 2

RUTH WALSTAD

Minneapolis IN1'BRMEDIATB

Mason Music Club 1 , 2; Intermediate Club I, 2; Y.W.C.A. 2; Art Club 2; Band l, 2.

MARION M. \\'OLTER

Dakor.t

INTBRMHDI.o\TI!

Countr1 Llf~ Club 1, 2; Inrermedtate Club I, 2.

PEARL \\'EISMAN

\\'tnona JUNIOK HIGII

.Juntor Htgh School Club 1, 2.

MILLICENT YATES

Harmony

JUNIOR HIGH

W.A.A. 1, 2, Vice-President 2; Physical Education Club 1, 2, Vtce-Presidenr 2; Junior High School Club 2, Band 1, 2; Y. W.C.A. 2; Girl Scours 2.

RUTH WHITTINGTON .. PRIMARY

Primar) Club I, 2.

Claremont


Sophomores Whose Pictures Do Not Appear Eveleth

JOSEPH PASKVAN.

Eau Claire, Wis.

BERNICE HAESL Y ..

JUNIOR HIGH

lNTHRMBDI ATB

Newman Club I, Vice-President J; Junior High School Club 1, 2; Football l; Range Cluh 1, 2; Men's Club l, 2; Wenonah Pl3\•ers l, 2; Winonan Staff l , 2; Debate I. ·

Die-No-Mo Club 1, 2; Intermediate Club 1, 2; Physical Education Club l , 2; W.A.A. 1, 2.

... Austin

HARRIET HANSON . JUNIOR HIGII

Glenville

GLADYS SCHRADLE . RURAL

Counrry Life Cluh 1. LAURETTA INGLEBRIT ..

Owatonna

lNTERMHDL\"1 B

.Winona

LE\\'IS SHIRA .

Intermediate Club l, 2.

JUNIOR Hl (d!

Men's Club 2; French Club l. OOMTNAOOR LANDTTCHO Philippine Islands Halstad

IRENE M. SMA BY PRIMARY

JUNIOR HIGH

Men's Club I, 2.

Primary Club I , 2, 3; Band l, 2, 3. MARION MciNTIRE ... .. ......... Red Wing ETHELJOY WYETH.

. . Minneapolis

INTBRM ED lATE

JUNIOR HIGH

Junior High School Club 2; Wenonah Staff 2.

An Club 2; Imennediatc Club 2.

Winona

GERALDINE BELL..

Elkton

ELWOOD NICOL. J UNIOR HIGH

INTERMEDIATE

Men's Club 1 , 2; Junior High School Club l, 2, Pres1dcnr 2.

Tmermediate Club 1, 2; French Club 1.

Biawalick

LESTER DOLIN ... JUNIOR HIGII

Apollo Club 1, 2; Range Club l, 2; Junior High School Club 2; Chorus l, 2; Die-No-Mo Club l; Cheerleader I ; Men's Club 1, 2.

H AZEL M. O'REILLY ...

.Goodhue

JUNIOR IilG H

Junior High School Club 2; League of Women Voters 2; Fifth Year Normal 2; Newman Club 2.

Sophomore Degree Students ALLEN, M ARJORIE AMDROSEN, LLOYD ANDRES, ALICE BERG, ALVIN BIERCE, J ANET Bu c HOLTZ, .JoHN CLOSWAY, FRBD

FutiLDRUEGGE,jOHN

NIEMI, wALTER

THRUN, MARK

PHILLIPS, K ATHERINE

V!EZRICKe, VINCENT ACHOW!A K , FRANK WB!NBERGE R, STANLEY

GRONVALL, CECil. HAWKINS, joHN HIGGINs, DoRoTnY K ABAT, GEORGE KNOPP, PHILLIP

R OT H , H AROLD RoTH , WILLIAM ScHAFFNER, BEATRICE

KoHLER, ANTHONY

SntAPFN ER, BERNi cK

KRUGER, EDNA LINDGREN, CONSTANlE

ScnMIDT, SmNBY SENS, HILRERT SNYDER, M ART HA

MILES, HAROLD

w

WEISMAN, CHARLES

WEISMAN, MARY j ANE WILSON, MI LDRED WYMAN, HEL!!N


Freshman Class ANDERSON, RoY AR\iSTRONO, BETTY BAKER, LucY BARSTOW, BeTTY BAUER, ELEANOR BEAN, jAMBS BecKeR, ELBANOR BELSIIAN, E~11LY BELTZ, LAUREL BIGELOW, WILLARD BIGHAM, MARGARST BIRKBBAK, GRACI! BLOM, ETHEL Boss, FoRREST BovD, RuTH BRATRUD, ELVERA BREYER, CHRISTINB BRONK, j uLI US DROWN, jANET BucK, ANNA jANE BuN<>B, LAuRA BURKE, EILEEN BYRNE, VINCENT

H AH N, VIRG I N I A HALL, MILDRED HAI.VORSON, ALET HANOVER, C u ARLOTTE HANSON, HAZEL HANSON, IsABELLE H ARDT, RuTH M. H AYES, vIOLET HAYNES, GeRTRUDE HsnsT, ALPRI!D HENN, RuTH HERR ICK, M I LDRED H eYDT, Ouve HIGOIB, FRANKLYN HILLI!STAD, AGNES

J

HaLDEN, uosoN HoLLAND, MADELYN H oLLEY, H ELEN H oovsR, Lams HaR I HAN, ELEANOR jASPERS, VINCENT JecHE, ERNA jll.K, MARY K. joHNSON, EvELYN

CARROLL, DoROTHY CASEY, MARION CnAPESK I , RuTn CHAPBSKI, H ENRY CIIMRLIK, BESSIIl L. CIIRISTENSRN, ELRANOR CORCORAN, PATRICIA

JonNSON , VIRGINIA jaHNSTONE, SmNEY KALKBRENNER, DoROTHY KARROW, BERNICE KELLEY, SBRETA

KE~tPLE, KARYL

Cox, FRANCES CREED, MARY FRAN CES

KING, HAZEL K u No, DoRIS KNOWLBS, RoYDEN

DECHENE, MAR CELLA DeGROOT, jouN A. DI CKERSON, M AU RI CE

KNUDSON, LILLIEj. KOGL, PRISCI LLA KoHNER, BeRNADINE KoLSTAD , RuTH KaLTER, LAMBERT KRI!UZBR, CARL E.

DIBPBNBROCK, Lms DISNEY, lliLBN DuPP, ROI.LAND

KuuN, Ruru EDGELL, I RIS L. EDSTROM, HAROLD EKERN, HELEN R. ENOEL, GeoRGE ENGELS, RosEMARY ERICKSON, CATIIRRINB ERIKSON, V IOLA FALK, GeoRGE F i cK, EveLYN F I EGEL, ALICE F IS(IIBR, EL~fRR

J.

FLo", AoBLINE FoRTNEY, CoR• FoSTER, MaRR is FuLLER, KeNDALL GARDNER, PHYLLIS GESSNER, MARGARET GoooRICII, FLoReNCE GoOSMAN, DaROTIIY GuoeN, LORETTA HACII, ELLEN HAGEMAN, MARJE HAGER, CATHERINE

L A CAssB, Lams L AFAVOR, MARION LARSON, FLORENLI! E. A. LAUOBN, BeRTRAND LAUMn, RuTH E. LEHTO, ALLIE LeJK, ALPHONSUS LIST, CHRISTINE LoKENSGARD, MARTIN Low, ALICE LuecK, CLARA M . LuHCK, HHLHN LuNDSTROM , jAMES LYNNE, \V ALTBR MAA HS, beNE MAcP HeRSON, KERMIT MADSBN , FLORENCE MAIBR, ERNA L. MALISZEWSKI, V ICTOR I A

E'"'A

MALLES, MANIACI, CASAMBRB MARSOLEK, MaNilA MATTI, RoBERT M,x, ALICE


McCoLGEN, M. RITA McCowN, LuTHER A. McDONALD, RuTH M. McDoNNELL, CHARLES

ScHNEIDER, MARY ELIZABETII ScHOLLMEIBR, MAll B.

MEYER, EvELYN C. MIDTHUN, VHRNA MILLER, MILDRED ANN

ScnuH, LAURA SBLCK, ELIZABETII S H IRA, CHARLOTTE S HIRVEN, ELIZADETII S IMON, DELOS

MILLS, BARBARA M IXICH, HELEN MoBCHNICi, EvELYN

MoRGAN, ALLYN, JR. MoRsE, W ILLIAM MoYE R , MARJOR I E MuRPH Y, DoROTHY M . NAGLE, BERNICE NAUTH, BERNARD NEED, EDWIN NeLSoN, DoRoTHY NIENOW, ADELINE OeNN I NG, GeRTRUDE O'GARA, .) AMES O HM, WILLIAM 0RDBMAN, MARGARET

PATTERSON, Esn1eR PeTERSON, DoR~LL PAWELEK, ALAN PETERSON, LILLIAN PETERSON, MARGARET M. PETERSON, Mli.DRED j . PLOUMBN, I::OWARD P oGue, ALICR PoLLEY, MILLKENT PoRTER, DoROTIIY Posz, EvERETT

ScHRAD LE, GLADYS ScHROEDER, juNE

SMIT H , ZuLA SoLSTEN, AL•ca So R UM, ELLA SouHRADA, HELEN M SouTHWORTH, MARGARET S P ELTZ, CATHERINI! p STEEVES, V IOLA L. STEPPBN, RoBERT SuoBY, MoNA SuTBRA, DoROTHY G . SwENSON, HELEN D. SYvERSON, CY TH OMPSON, EVELYN T n oMPSON, W I LLI AM R. THRUNE, EuGENE ToRGR IMSON, GERTRUDE TRITES, MARY L. UGLU\t, INEZ VETO, IRMA VICK, CHARLOITB VoN\VALD, H ELEN VooRHEES, DoR IS VoxLAND, LEONA VRIBZE, MARJORIE W AKRPI RLD, AucE M \RGUBR ITB \V ALSH, fiERBN i lE

QuiGLEY, MARGARET

\VAK.Efi BLD,

RAMLo, RoN .,Lo R ICH ARDS, RUTII ROB INSON, LuliLLE

WALZ, jAMES WEBBER, EARL

ROBLE, LENORA Roo !IRS, II ELI!N ROLPH, NANtY

L.

RosnNnERG, LILAH RoTE, ELMER RoTHWELl., T11eoooRe RowAN, LuKE j. Ruo, AGNI!S SADEITI, NICK SADLER, foRREST

SA~IUELSON, ELEANOR SANDEN, 0LAP ScHMIDT, MARGARBT

Sn i NEIDER, C 11 HSTER

wALTERS, BErriE

WeiDEMAN, CLARA WElTE, fBRN WeLcu , EuN ICE WesTMAN, NoRMA WIFFLER, CoLETTE WIGG, STUART WILSON, NEO'II WINTERS, MERLYN Wise, joHN WoLCUTT, BEVI!RLY WoLFE, MARGARET

V.

WuNDER, LLOYD ZAnRono, RoNALD

T.


Teach me by this st11pwdous seaffofdi11g, Creation's golden steps, to climb to thee. YouNG.



I

,


T~p R<nt l. T.Jlm;.~n, L. Jcmcn, 1\ . Svcc, R Rvdman, C. Gronull, J Saari, S~tldld RrJI(- F \\';u:.ho...,ial..,ll SLrock, U. \r1cshl..c:, T. t\nda, B. Mil ler , M.

&thm R."ll

( Brown, A T.ut Mdnure, V. Kud.~:rc. H S.1uthworch, I FranzmAnn, R Scvc:rud, H. Hammond , J 8t cn:c, M Brown, D. Bud.., !3. Gtlhoc.

The Wenonah Managing Editor .... ..... ............ .. . ... ............ . . . Hattie Southworth Editor-in-Chief... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ............... Helen H ammond Associate Editor .. .. . .. . .............. .. ........... ... . ........ Janet Bierce Art Editor.... . .. .. .. . .. .. .. . . . .. .. . .. . . .. . .. . .. Ruth Severud Assistant Art Editors \'wlet Kudart, Frank Wachowiak, Clement Brown Literary Editor. . . . . . . . . . . . . . ............................ Elfrieda Franzmann Assistant Editors . . . . . . . . Thelma Anda, Hildegarde Bachman, LaRue Jensen Men's Sport Editor. . . . . . . . . . . ............................... Arthur Tait Assistant Men's Sports Editors .... .. .. . .. .. ... . J ohn Saari, Ll oyd Ambrosen Women's Sport Edicor .. . . . . . .. .. .. ... .. . ... .. . .. Marion Mcintire Assistant Women's Sport Edicor . . ... .. .. . ............. Daphne Buck . . . . . . . . . . . .... Ralph Rydman Feature Editor. . . . . . Assistant Feature Editors . . . . . . Betty Miller, J ames Kearney, John Blatnik Snap Shot Editor . . . . . . . . ............... ... .. .... .. .. Margaret Enstrom . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Kenneth Svee Assistant Snap Shot Editor . Picture Editor.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .... . .. ... ... ... .......... Mary Brown Assistant Picture Editors .................... Helen Skrock, Bernice Meshkc Characterization Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. .. . Cecil Grom¡all Assistant Characterization Editor ................................ Marjorie Selie Business Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Emil Tillman Assistant Business Managers . . . . . . . ...... . ...... Anthony Sampson, Joe Gislason EJiting Typist. .. ... .. ..... ... . .......... Borghild Gilboe Assistant Typist . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... Allen Busse


Ttp Ru11- R. Br-own, A. S.amp..on, L. flc>o\·cr,J . P.a shc~n, L. Jcnsc-n , .o\ Bu~~c \ttr.ni R•~t·- 1., john..on, B. KarO\\ , J H1crl.c, D Bunt, k. 1\cmph:, \1 OrJcm.&n , B 5 \Hil \CIII, 1 btri Ru·- f M.lthcn, L. Bauer , \1 \\ 1l~on, V Kud.lrt , V Jnhnwn , D Speltz , A Tau &1t1m R.tJ u. - H SJ.rocL., M. Dc... hcnc, ll. Mc~bkc, L. Fr.mzm.tnn, T. AnJ•, C. OJ.vHhbofcr, \1 , All en.

The Winonan

T

HAT the Winonan has soared to new high levels of achievement this year 1s the opinion of the entire student body, faculty, and alumni. Much of the success of the paper this year can be credited to the close cooperation that existed among the members of the staff. This year the staff was so efficiently and definitely organized that everyone had a specific task to do. Each one knew his task and did it. Managing Edator Editor-in-Chief . Associate Editor Feature Edacor Assistant Feature Editor . Men·s Sport Edator Assistant Men·s Sport Editors Women"s Sport Edicor News Ediror . Assastant News Ed ator Rewrire Edator Alumni Edator . .

La Rue Jensen Elfrieda Franzrnann Maqorie Allen Mary Herrick Eleanor Bauer Arthur Tait John Saari, Carl Kreuzer .. . Esther Steffes . .. Bernice Meshke ... Zula Smath Florence Madson Anthony Sampson REPORTERS \'aolct Kudart Dorothy Brant Bernice Karow Marcella Dechene Bernice Swenson

Ray Brown Thelma Anda Varginaa Johnson Evelyn .Johnson Dorothie Speltz

Francas O"Reilly Karyl Kemple Carolyn Davadshofer Charlotte Marshall Ealcen Burke

TYPISTS Maldred Watson

Allen Busse

Helen Slcroc.k

Eleanor Samuelson

BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Assastant Bus aness Managers ... Circulation Manager. . . . . . . . ..

joseph K. Paskvan Alyce Neahart, Louas Hoover .Janet Baerce


1•1 Rt11 G \1cClu~h,· • \1r Sunmcr\, K Mo~\.Phcr'-'Kl, C. Gronv.lll ,J R~ tt - \lr. Boot~. \11'\ R1th.1n.h, M J \\'c ... m.~n. \tr jcJcrmo~n . &m~ R·, .... - H. M.lblkc:, G. lk.&t, L (,u,u()(Hl, \11:~., Musr.

Jt.:

The Representative Council

T

HE purposes of the Representative Council, as stated 1n the constitution, are as follows : "The council shall be the agency through which the college Association engages in its co-operative activities and shall ass ume responsible oversight of various activities undertaken jointly by faculty and students." The membership of the council consists of twelve members as follows: The Dean of Men ; Dean of Women; three other members of the faculty elected annual ly by the faculty ; two represen tatives, a man and a woman elected by and from each of the three upper classes, one of these two being the class president; and the president of the freshman class after the fall quarter. The members for the year 1932-33 are : Gordon Bear, Cecil Gronvall, Lillie Gustafson, George McCluskey, Hilda Mahlke, Mary Jane Weisman, Florence L. Richards, F. A. Jederman, Grace Muir, W. E. Boots, and Charles L. Simmers. GoRDON BEAR . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .

. . . .

.

. ... Presidmt Vice-President . . . . . . . Secretary

. . . . . .

CECIL GRONVALL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . .. . . . . . . MRs. LILLIE Gus TAFSON . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .


Top Rou E. Zakra1"hcl, R. Bon!, J 1-uhlbrucgge, H. Gn~hth. A Samp~n, C. Brown, J Germ, J Bucholtz, J Bean, /\. lkrg. J"'"J R.IJtt- f.". O'Neill, L. Jcn-.cn, F Spuhler, C. \\'ca!>man, l. Amh~oscn, ~1 Ro..~•. ft b.hcrom, J Ko;.olovl•:,ka, C. Gronufl, C. )..ran,

L. \\'under. TJmJ Rt~u - G FoliL:, S. \\'embcrger, \\' Ruth, E. Nccb, G. H~JICek, J Ke<o~.rnc~. M Bern. 0. S;~ndcn, v flcrnl.i.O, \\ 1-rntrtb Kou R.Mr.llt~,C.S<..hncu.ler,C.Jonc-.,0 L1h.an,A Bu-.-.e,L.Dnltn,R Brown, A )..uJ.tch,G. Bcu,J O'G.ar.t, L &mum R11u Mr . P;~.weld., ll. D Sc•n l.t n,

L;~.ugcn ,

o\..'COS WC.t ~~c.

L. ArnJ.ahl.

C Sc\'C:t\on, M. Lokc:lh8"nl, T HrJIH.k.l, 11 Sen .. , L. D.tbm, /\. Kohler, M. Sc.buln:, \\', L_vnnc,

Mu-Epsilon-Nu

T HE

Mu -Epsi lo n-Nu , the men' s cl ub of tbe college, was organized in 1923 fo r the purpose of prom o ting profess ional advancemen t and of fost ering the g row th o f social activit ies and good fellows hi p in t he college. Any man a ttendin g Wino na Sta te Teac hers College is eli g ibl e fo r membership in this organ iza tion. The o utsta nding acco mpli shments of the clu b th is year were the a nnual banquet on N ovember 19 at Shepard Hall Social Roo m and the complete program of in t ra-mural a thletics spo nsored by t he club . The class in box ing, w hi ch was taug ht by Da vi d Honni g durin g the w inter quarter, w as made possible throug h t he efforts o f the club . Increased interest in the club has been show n by all th e me n of th e college thi s year, a fact \·v hic b promi ses even bi gger accomplishments next year. With th e g reatly increased number o f men in the college, o ne may expect to see real acti vi ty a nd accomplishmen t in this grou p hereafte r. RALPH R ICE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President Bon BoYD ..... .. ... . . . ................... . ... Vicc-Prcsidmt K ENNETH Sv EE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... . . Secretary R A Y BR OWN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . T reasurer MR. PAWELEK . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . ... . . • . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . A dviser


(, \hC hai..c:\, G ln,a;c H H•g..:m~. P. lkd.m.. n,J \\'•-<, P Jr\nHrr. R R\Jm.w. J P.B.lHn, t\ \h.... Phcrson, J . ~hl;~;crr•. L J•"("CT\, II South"vrth \«,,J R""' \1 \\ wrrr,, K_ fuller R !Xhm1Jt, \1 l urrtc!tt, l. Rurc, l. Hnm·cr, R AnJcr\tlr., l. T•llmotn, J Bu....:ugh, \\. ~•em1, r

Ttl R~.,

\\.llhU\\1.1~ 1 R. l'.lrhh J. II"''' L1n.... 1\ . &hnc:•Jcr, \\. Thoml"nn, L. Bdcz, L. \\ 1cncr. \ . I\ 1m~, :\ , T.111, J J\.J,dii'JC. \ lh rnc, D. S1mon, L. I o'tc:r, R 11\Jif, H Rt)th, F. RtmclL turtJ. J(,'l \' \'tclhl\.lc,J LunJ,trorn, R ZAbr(J(..b, I \\c~hcr. L 1-chrmg. R . h:OO\'rlc-,, T . Ruth\\cll,l . ~.Jicr, M . Thrun,\(_ ro":>tCt, I It 1~0', It Ru~~c &"""' R•·N 11 . P.mclcl, ' . ~o1hcU1, L. \1\..Co''"· \\', Mor,c, <... ,,UI\'IJ.i,l, J. Jc(;mot, J t~'''"''on, L. ::;,,c.uc,·, P .. C•rrio, C. \hna.1c..1, R. lto~.mlu, L. Shu•. M. Opcm.

1 JmJ R""

Mu-Epsilon-Nu

D UE co the erforrs of the M en's Club, all the nox ious accompanimenrs of initiation have been removed in thi s college and a program of wholesome amusement and harmless sport have been substituted . That is, the upperclassmen are wholesomely amused and the freshmen are harmlessly made sport of. The most crushing indignity co which fres hmen are subjected is the \1\'ea ring of tiny purple caps. Surely no one can conceive that as cruel hazing! The initiarory plans reached a pleasant climax in the annual banquet at which occasion the frosh formally entered the fold of college lambs. The party sponsored by the Men' s Club on Apri l 22 was characterized by the cleverest kind of publicity that of absolute secrecy. The presence of an our-of-rown orchestra and this year's Winona High School graduates insured the success of the project .


Sdlcd :: , E. Franzmann, J G•~ la ~n. A Sampson , A. Bu~!.e , \i . l~ggcn, 0 _ Bud. Dr. ~bxwd l, H. B41dc:m an, L. Jenscn ,J. Blat n•k.J S:u.n, F Murra~· . Mb\ G•IJcrne•..,ter &uom Row - H. Hammond , E. Swcazey , L. Ascott, L. Gus tafson, A. Ta• t, Mr. Simmers, T :\nda , M. Burtn<"l~ t:r.

Top

Rtnl G J«~nJ Raw-

The John Dewey Club HE John Dewey Club organized here last year foster fellowship, T scholarship, and ach ievement in educational work has proved of great to

value to its members who are chosen on the basis of high scholarship, extra-curricular activity, and moral and educational ideals. The major activity of the club has been centered in making application for membership in Kappa Delta Pi, national education fraternity. Data in regard to qualifications of members have been compiled and sent to the fraternity headquarters. The petition is now under consideration . Real education value has been the watchword for the club's activities. Topics presented and discussed at meetings have been , "Educational Guidance," "Creative Writing ," "Creative Music," "Secondary Education, " and related subjects. The following juniors and seniors are members of the club: Thelma Anda, Ethel Ascott, Hildegarde Bachman, John Blatnik, Daphne Buck, Marie Burmeister, Allen Busse, Elfrieda Franzmann, Joe Gislason, Lillie Gustafson, Helen Hammond, Eleanor Hassinger, LaRue Jensen , Floretta Murray, John Saari, Anthony Sampson, Grace Selleck, Eugene Sweazey, Arthur Tait, Mildred Uggeo.


TDp R1111.' ~ H EJ,rrom, H . MtCiu~ke y, R Bo~J, llen rv Somhworth, \\ . Owem, R Brown,J K~:o.o;lmg, C. Jone.,, G. ik•r, F. Rowell, M Opc:m. Ju,,J R•u F Lth•n, F Thrune, C. Brm,·n, A. Samr,on, K. S'·ee, R Rvdm•n, ll Gnffah,J G~~\a){)n,J. Kea rney, A. Kohler. ThuJ R4~t- Mr. Reed, Mr . Frenlh, Dr ~lie, D . \1d.c<k.l, \1 Ahrens, R. Lu .. kow, R Severud, M B<momley, M Polley, A Hard, \h,~ Gdde&tt-.~,

mer~ter, ~1 Selle

R"11

8. H•c.-.h·, \ ' 1-.nger, D. Bud, A J.o,·eii,J Jc(rroot, A T.ur. B. \f1llcr. A. AnJrcs,G Lngcr, A. Prorz. H. \fahlkc, \1 Brown.

H. Hot.mmond.

The Die-No-Ma Club

T

HE Die-No-Mo Club composed of representative stu dents and a number of faculty "insulators" is the booster organization of the college. This club was created eight years ago, and each year since then its purpose has remained that of creat ing interest and ent husiasm in the college and of supporting all worthwhile activities. This year the club has sponsored a number of worthwhile events with a marked degree of success. Among these arc the annual homecoming celebration, pep fests, and last, but by no means least, the Die-No-Ma Show! This year's production "Dancing DoJlars" was in many respects far superior tO any that has been staged thus far. Colorful costumes, clever settings, and skillful performance all helped tO make the show a tremendous success. Ihgh Voltag( Voltage jANET DE GnooT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Bmsh BETTY MrLLER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . Spark MESSRS. FRENCH, SELLE, REED, j EDERMAN . . . . . . . . . . . . Inmlators MISSES BRUNNER, GILDE~EISTER. . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . Insulators ARTHUR TAIT. .... .

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

KENNETH SvEE . . . . . •. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .


Top Row

lt \\'ahc:r!t, A. Prmz, H. \\'iidcwlU,J. Urerce, li.

LmJ,.~.y,

E. Ascott, R. Hcnn, G. Pan ..h, H. &)uthworth.

Jmmd Row - L. Rosenberg, H. r..tahlke, V. Mourning, M. Ahrilham<;on , R. Ncwma.n, 0. Heydt, M E. SchncrJer, E. Thomp::.on. &uom Rou ~ E. Ju.,tman, Accompant~t, A. Groosc, V.johnson, B. Mdh, M. PIX, Mr. Gnmm, Drrector, \.1.. Ahrens, V. Enger, A. 1:. \\'erte.

Frq~cl,

The Mendelssohn Club HE Mendel ssohn Club , one of the oldest clubs in the college, was orT ganized in 1900 by Caroline V. Smith, then a teacher in the music department. The club is made up of twenty-five selected women singers who have as their aim the fostering of good music in the college. Because of the efficiency of Mr. Grimm, the director, and the perseverance of the members, each year the Mendelssohn Club does much to promote the best in music by presenting many musical programs both in and out of the city of Winona. The annual recital in the spring is an event looked forward to by faculty, students, and townspeople, and the large attendance of out-of-town music lovers is an indication of the splendid reputation which the club has built up for itself. MAIZIE AHRENS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. . .. President j ANET BIERCE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice-President ETHEL A scoTT . . ... . . .• . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer

MARJORIE PoE . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . .. L ibrarian MR. GRIMM ... . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Director


T~1 R"" H. M.thlk~, \\'.bone, J . Kc.arne,·, C. Jonc .. , R. llr'>"'n, J .,_,.... lang, C. (.;wnull, E. J.a,p:n, H EJ~Erom, G . Bur, R. 1-lcnn, H \\.d~ .... •u lttuttJ R•u - .~ . Gruo..~. ,-\. PrOEl, H. \tile:), E. ,,ccb, L. i\mJ.thl, R R~·Jm ..ut, \\'. Ov.c1h, II Ro,-, L. Dolin, E. Thrunc, H. SouEh\\ouh. n,,J 1(.,.. J B•c:n.:c, L. Ro ...c:nbcrg, \'. \1ourntng, M. :\br.lh.lm'io(m, It LmJ,.ly, F.. AKon, R. ~·c:"man,J Pcbrwn. B. Walter~, A. F•c:gcl, 1!. Thomfh'·m , F. W~Hc. H..rr.u11 Kn· A. B.ttJ, Accomp.lfli\E 1 \ ' . Juhn-..m, \f. Puc, ~{. .-\hrcrh, \tr Gnmm, D~rc:\.mr, M"" Ruh"~lcr, G. P.lrhh, V Fugcr, 0.

JtnJc, M

~bnc•Jcr

The College Choir HE young men of the Apollo Club and the young women of the MenT delssohn Club make up the spi rited group of singers known as the Co llege Choir. The choir has appeared on assembly programs throughout the year both as part of the regular chapel exercise and as a special number. Under th e direction of Miss Rohweder and Mr. Grimm the Choir ba s contributed much to the student body's appreciation of good singing. WILLIAM OwENS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Presideut

En wiN N EEB.

. . .

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

. • . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary

JouN KrsSLl NG .. . ........... . . . . . ... . .. . .......... Librarian

MR .

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

Director


Tup Rl)u- \V l ynne, R. Brown,\\. Owcn<:t ,J Ki,.. llllg, R

&uj)m

R~u

RHim;~n, C GromAII, II l-J:.crum, f.' J;~ .. per .. , 1.. AmJAhl C H.llHWCr, !\~.:compAIII,C, L. Dolw,ll Rm·, fl \l•k.,, J I\ orne\, M1's Rohweder, D•reuor, ( Jonc,, G » c,..r, L. :\'cch, E. Thcunc.

The Apollo Club

A

LTHOUGH it is an organization just three years old, the Apollo Club h as built up fo r itself an enviable reputation for genuine artistic accompli sh ment. Under the able direction of Miss Ro h weder, rhe club h as met four days each week in preparation fo r its numerous appearances in and out of the city. The spring tour which the club ta kes each year h as been a big faccor in building up the enrollment of the college and advertising the music department to the citize ns of t he state. After the completion of the tour last spring, the club received a number of congra tulatory letters among which was one from the famous Apollo Club of Minneapolis. In th e sho rt period of its ex istence, the club has done much to ''put Winona o n th e map." CoRWIN J oNES .................................... . President RAY BROWN ........ . ........ . ........ . . . .... . Vice-President Go RDON BEAR . ............................ Business Mauager M1ss J ANET RoHWEDER . . . ................... . ....... Director


l11p R... u

I· Ltho~n, L l. LJ.( ,1\~C.

JrCIIHJ Rt~u•

z.. t..ro~•~hel, M

J c..'>\\Cll,

Fucrte~.

L.

.-\mhro~en,

C

E Kruger,] lilcrcc,J. M \\'tech, R.

Wei~n~o~n,J

Bun~.

D.

Sc.;hfacppi,J

ur~nt,

l..

Po~slnn,

AmJ~hl,

L. Jemen, K. Svce, ;\ T.m, \\" :\1cnu,

R. Lu.. low, J Gl;hrut.l, A. Sc.hnctJcr, J .

nra'i~

c;ugll, I Foster Tl>rrJ Ru11 ~ M J\astcn, \{ Burmea .. ru, G. Qu.1nJr, M Clarlt, L. Tnrr.., R B.1r~IO'o\ 0 B J ohn--on, [ f r2ntm.1nn, r. R:uz, Jl !\httht .. e, A. l m-, l. Dolin fll,rtl• l<.11u h. Kcmpl~:, R. Bergum, M J \\'et .. man, M . \\ ,f,un, A Engel, A AnJrc,, G. En~cr, \1 Mdnmc,A . Pogue, ( Johnwn,J M tlncr, I. Slrul ruJ, R Ho~r~lt, E.. j uh anncd. JJ..,u~,. R11u (. Brnc:r, H Lnglhh, P \\n.. m.ln, R Jkrs. H. Jl;,~mmond, M. Yaus, \l Subb\·, C. Ni~·ol, A. Prutt. M Selle, P. DAvlC), l. (hn,tuphrr, \1 ;\lien, H \'on\\'.aiJ

The Junior High School Club Junior High School Club is one of the foremost organizations of T HE the school. Developing interest in the Junior High Schools in the state and the study of t he problems of Junior High School work are the aims of the club. The entire college was enterta ined at a party given by the Junior High Club on February 18. Its regular meetings are both entertaining and instructive, and have this year included singing by the college men 's quartette, readings by Dr. Jones, instrumental mu sic and rap dancing, and talks on subjects of viral interest to club members. ELwooo

President Vice-Presidmt . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer . . • . . . . •. . . • . . . . . . . . . .Adviser

NICOL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

CnARLES WEISMAN . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . MARGARET KASTEN

M 1 s~ BRUNNER ....


T~1

1-. LonJc, C H.tger.l. L',-:lum, R SncruJ, R 'cwm.1.n, H l...i'"Mnt, H \ltxa·h. \;, \\rl ..nn, R . Oilmen,\{. \-i..um,~:, \1 Hcrfld:., H Swen-..on. R Ru._b.lr\I.. P. P.atton, \ Enger, .M Kucthe, l. Du:pcnhnk. L, I R\lCIIlc,, C. btd-.on, \( _ BruAgcr, K.Jonc>, B. ,,cl....m,l·:. Stcfln. \l , :\ Mueller, \t Pcrcr..on, M \\'olter, M S..hnuJt TJ,,,J Rt-u - I. HJ0'-()0, I. H:uJy, \-{ Oohl.ar, C. M.ar .. h.lll, K John\()fl, R. \\ .al>uJ, \', John!<>On, D. Spc-ln, C. J cn'oCn, B. \te .. hkc, \t. Hu~ \Ong, R. ).;.uhn, L l'etc~'>(ln, /\ _ 'cuJcdcr. I _,.,.,J, R""' \t A.. hlcr-, L.l·.;~.rn .. wonh, F . .~nJcr..~m. 1.. J\ uhncr, H. Km8, R. Olm, \ ' . E.rrd)ofl, F.. FJcd.anJ, \I \ fl)rJn, L S.amucl-w:m, A. ToiJcf,on, l:. Sorum, C \ 'cum. B..u,m Rlilll M J en,cn. A J Hud, f.' &.hell, R l.n~cJ.,, M LoK ..&n, Ma .... D.t llmo~n, .~.Jn,cr, Ma)) Cr-ame r, Adv1,cr, \11\-. Cl"rl, ,-\Jn,cr, \l Rrown, I Pc~Lc, I Sluncn, I \' ul;I.UI.J, J) (iotC', 1•. AppdJurn.

R•11

I«11nJ R....

The Intermediate Grade Club

T

HE purpose of the Intermediate Grade Clu b is both professional and social. It seeks to acquaint prospective teachers with defimte ways of improving teaching efficiency in grades fo ur, five, and six. Furthermore, the three social fu nctions of the year, the September get-acquainted meeting, the club's Christmas parry, and the spring picnic aim coward the development of the social side of the teacher. The program for each year is planned in reference co the predominant interests of the gro up. One or two excursions to W inona factories, o r stm ilar points of interest, prov<:: popular and va luable. Membershi p in the I nrermediate Grade Club is open to and recommended for students special izing in t he m iddle grades. First year students as well as those engaged in practice teaching are eligible for membership . This year the members number seventy. Regular meetings are held on the third Tuesday of each month.

President Vice-President .. Secretary-Treasurer

MARY BROWN . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . VIRGINIA JoHNSON. RuTH 0LL~!ERT . . . .

. . .

. •. . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . .

. . . . .

.

.

. . . . . . .

.

M1ss ELLA CLARK, Mts~ MARTHA DALL'-iAN, Mtss CATIIRYN CRA~Il::R .. . .... . .......

. ..

Ach·isers


T~>p

r

lr\ cffncT, F. &.hroth . E. Jewett , M Moe, M WngJ.nr, ( LmJgrcn, \1 Poe: C. \\'e t Jc:m;~.n, /\ _ Ftc:glc, l . h nlc:y, E. lXl.~ c:r, M_ 1\.uc:t hc, L. Stc:mbo~l k, L. \\ ttnc:r, G Tor~rmhno. V. OJJc:n, H Strurnbcrg , f •• fir.uruJ, V \ttJt huo, I Sm.1bv, E. Thompson, Mt"" Hro ull lcttc, AJ vt,c:r, D. fLu..,, R"11- R \\"huungJnn, \ 1. \\'akehciJ, F. 1\.h tcr, C Shtra, M l 1ggcn, \1 b l'itrom, H. Mtllcr RIIU -

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Voorh cc~.

The Prin1ary Club HE Primary Club consists of all students who are s pecializing in the T pnmary g rades . The periodi c meetings of th e club, largely devoted to

a study of problem s encountered in reaching the first three grades, have been a source of interestin g instruction and helpful suggestions to the prospective primary teachers. Instead of gi ving irs usual all college party the club this year put on for its members a party at which bridge, bunco, and ping pong furnis hed the princ ipal entertainment . Members of th e Intermediate Grade Club were gues t s o f th e Primary Club to hear a talk by Mr. Owens on the psychology of reading ; th e Primary Club paying a return visit co h ear a calk by Miss Butler of th e Winona Public Library . MrLDRED UG GEN . . ....... . . .. .. . ..... . .. . .. . . . . . . . President EvELYN D ECKER........ . ..... . ...... . . . . . First Vice-President MARJORIE PoE ...... .. .... . . ....... . ... . Second V ice-President HELGA STROMBERG . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Treasurer MARGARET LNSTROM . . .......... . ...... . ........... Secretary ELVERA BRATRUD .... . ................. ... . . ... New.r Reporter MrssEs GAGE, BROUILLETTE, fosTER . . ...... . ........ Adt,iser.r


To, Rt~< - M C.1rroll, \t. ;\br.thJ.mwn, M. RoPc-rh, II. Hc1forc, F Lu\(m, D. 'd"'>n• M. Southworth, R. Swcno,on, H G(k.h n;,IUcr. \,(. ,wJ R,;w H H.1..1-.c, L. Gu ...uf..o~l, D. L..arwn,l R<hms. M f . Crcc:J, \t "'momlc:, . E. Scltl, D ~utcu, ll Galhoc, \1 , J•IL "JiurJ K.,w I SmJ.b,, M. F.. SchncuJcr, F '\:cl!~on, C Dul.h, (.;, 81rkcb;al, 8 \\okutt,J . Th~)mr--on,J· "ahnul,ll Huf Jc, &u""' R4114 .\th) &:hwablc, .~J, 1ser, C.. \' h.l, D \1~.~ufc,, ~t Lut,rJ.J.Icn, \t .....~. Suchcdt~lht, AJ,· -.cr, l \\tHe, I .. h"m, \hss Srmla n~, Ad\'l~tr

The Kindergarten Club HE Kindergarten Club is composed of students who are especially interT ested in the Kindergarten field . Since it is one of the oldest clubs of the college, it has many traditions and happy memories connected with its hi story. Various activities are carried on at its regular meetings held every third Tuesday in the month. Some of the most anticipated social gatherings are the fall and spring picni cs, the annual Christmas parry, and the May festival. Each year the club raises money for the Kindergarten Scholarship Fund, an activity which has also come to be one of the interests of the Kindergarten Mothers' Club. Membersh ip in the I nternational Association for Childhood Education affords the club members a broader contact with ochers interested in this type of work. MERLE LIABRAATEN . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President

First Vice-President Vice-President BORGIIILD GILBOE . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . • . . . . . .. . . . . . . Secretary DoROTHY H ELLAM . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . TreaJttrer M1ssF.s SuTHERLAND, Sc HWABLE, SFMLJNG .• . . . . . . . . . . Adz•iurs META CARROLL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . FLORENCE LARSON . . . . . . . . . . . . .

. .. . . • . . . Second


T•p Kuw Dr Muwe, .'\J\1-.c:r, J Bl.wuL., P lkrlm<~n, C. Gmnvall, J Xhl.lerpL. Ji.,u., 1{,., }¡ \\,n.hm,uL. , r .\n.J .. . j (;~<~Lhon, t funznu.nn, R . P.1n..h

Debate HE question, Resolved: "That the United States should agree th e T cancellation of interallied war debts" provided the debate squad with to

lively material and much hard work. Because of the plan followed, debating this year has been of particular value to all participants. Dr. Mione, coach, used the following: Every member of the squad had an opportunity to take part; speeches were extemporaneous; publicity was incidental; critic judges were engaged to give helpful criticism after each debate; the membership of the team against St. Cloud was determined by competition. Outside reams met by the Winona debate squad were St. Olaf s affirmative at Sr. Olaf, both La Crosse teams at La Crosse, the two Eau Claire rea ms here, the St. Cloud negati ve ream at St. Cloud, rhe Sr. Cloud affirmat ive at Winona and St. John's affirmative ar Collegeville. Richard Pari sh acted as squad cha irman and John Schlaeppi as librarian. Plans are now under way to secure a chapter of Pi Kappa Delta , national foren sic society . Public speaking activities have increased rapidly at this college during rhe past few years; organization in the work under a national socie ty will give furth er impetus to this exceeding ly worthwhile field of extra-curricu lar activities.


T,.p Rilw &uom Ruu.

A . Kup th , J

G. ~ l:a-,on

A. Pawc:Jck, D. Sc.:J.nlan.

Intran1ural Board board has done a great deal toward making lesiure hours both enT HIS joyable and useful to the men of the college. It has governed all intramural athletics for men, has drawn up schedules, has selected effective team captains, has chosen teams with a view tO stiff competition, has secured wide spreao publicity for intramural activities, and has chosen all tOurnament managers. The board members have been carefully selected by representatives of Mu-Epsilon-N u, men's organization which is backing intramural athletics in this college. Its members for the year 1932-33 are Coach Galligan, exofficio member; Joseph Gislason, secretary and junior; Arnold Kujath, senior; Donald Scanlon, sophomore; and Alan Pawelek, freshman. Men who have won a letter in the sport around which any intramural activity revolves are not permitted tO compete .


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~1r . G.tl11gan, :\d''l\Cr, :\. Ta.c,j &hbcrr~. A Ucr~.J . Germ,.-\ Kohlcr.J. Kozlt)w,L.!. &tt'"' K•11 - .\L Orem, \". v,czbh:.lc:, T llrJitd.J., K SHc,J ~.1.an,ll Ro~~tc. \', Hcrm.1n.

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The "W" Club

THE"W" Club meets the need for a men's athletic organization

111 this college. The purposes of the "W" Club arc to organize the men who have earned a letter in athletics and to develop their ideals. The Club members have adopted the emblem of the original "W" Club - a gold "W" set with nine half pearls. The present club is a reorganization of the original club. The reorganization took place in 1928-29. Membership in the club consists of two types: those who take the initiatory degree and those who take the "W" degree.

KENNETH SvEE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... ... President EnNEST WINTER . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . • . . . . • . . . . . . . . . WILLIAM MR.

G ED HARD . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

G ALLJGAN.

. . . . . . . . . . .

Vice-President

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

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Adt•i.rer


Tf1 Ru•- J Kozlo"'"'· C. \\"c s~rnan, E.Ja.,pc=r.. , R. \\'t~. E. Zlhat~hcl,J Pa,L.:van,J, Germ, C. Brown, L. Rowen, S. \\'emberAcr, R DutT R•t~ - \', \'sezb!Ckc, A. Kohler. F. Wo~lhowsak, V. Anne, F Fehrsn~, \f Ro.. .,l, E. fo,ter, \f. Thrun,' Thump~m. L. L1( ..... ~. H Rogge, C. Man1act. T/,J Ro~ot - F. L1ban, P. Carp•o, A Po~wdek, 0. Src:ltz, \L &.hmsdt,' Ralrh. H Schumacher, .4,.. Andre~, '\L Moran, ll :'\el~m I Cux, E. Johanncd::, A. Low Furtb Dulas, E. Bauer, M . Log.m, C \teyu, M , Ho~ger, I Roemer, D. ,-\hr4h.l.m:<>, F.. Horihan, 11 \1uhosn, C. We1dern;,ann. &tto'" Rllw - F. \\'eac, A Neudeder, R. Boyd, H . IIAuunond, Mh> L. Cbr~. Ad\'I!.Ct,J. Kearney, C. BurL:.c,l.. ~uhner, C. D.t\·aJ\hufer, M. Dechene, B. Hoesley, M. j 1lk. .\Kf,,J

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The Newn1an Club s tudents are eligible for members hip in th e Newman Club . A LLThisCatholic club under the leadership of its adviser, Mi ss Ella Clark, has passed one of its most successful school years. Social and business meetings were both entertaining and instructive. Outside speakers were heard at meetings, two quarterly communion breakfasts were held , a sleigh rid e party was sponsored and a delegate was sent to the meeting of the State Confederation of Newman Clubs of which this club is a member. The meeting was held in Minneapolis.

Pre.ridwt Vice-Pre.rident EDWARD ZAKRAlSIIEK . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary RoBERT WisE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Treamrer

JAMES KEARNEY

. ..

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

HELEN HAMMOND . . . . . . . . . . .

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


To, Rou -C. \\'c•sman, H. Southworth,]. dcGroot, P. lkrkm:m, J-1 , Griffnh,J. Paskv:an, K. MacPh.er:,Qn, E. T•llrnan, A. Sampsc:m,J Ke;~rne,·. \t(MJ Rort A. T;tll, L. Dahm, D. McUod, M. Selle, R Lu~kow, A. !\eahart, R. :\ewmJ.n, J Meanke, M. He:rm:.k, G Be:ar, F. Wa~..bow••~.

J

Ki)~l•ng.

John~n. V Kudllrt, V. ~ Hithun, M. Southworth,!. Hans-on, M. Polley, M Bott omley, L Edgell, II Southworth, L. Thrunc. &u"m Rou Dr. J one: .., AJ,.I.,cr, M Burmc~'te·r. G Par1.,h, M. En~tron\, D. Spchz, D. Gool>man, It, Hanunomt. R. Bnclcr, C. Jone:-.. J clcGroot, M. Brown, A. u.,vell, D. Hud, S. \\'e:mhcrger.

Tl•trd R.ou- L L1han, A Pawelek, V.

The Wenonah Players

THE Wenonah Players , the dramatic club of the college, was organizeJ

in 1919 for the purpose of fostering Jramatic talent in the college. Any student in the college may become a member if he participates in either the fall or spring try-outs and is jud ged worthy of membership by the group of old members. The fall initiation banquet and the spring dinner dance are the two outstand ing social events of the year. Each year the Players sponsor the all-college Christmas party in the college gymnasium. This year they presented "The Doctor of Lonesome Folk," a Christmas pantomime, for the fourth consecutive time. CoRWIN JoNES ............... . . . ................... President Vice-President R UTil BESELER .. . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . S ecretary-Treasttrer DR. jEAN BRADY J oNES . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Advi.rer STANLEY WEINBERGER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .


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l...lumh, H lltggm~. L. Jcn!-('0, C. Xhnculcr, A. RuJ. I' Bcl\h.an, \t HoiLmJ. .'\ Tolld-.on, R \1c..Col,gcn, \1 &houlmc•cr, A. ~cuJcdcr, (_Forme~-. L Ruble, D. \1urrh' Rn'>Cobcr8. \1 Sv.cn-.en, ~. Ltnum, P. G.uJncr, \I. Wolfe, D. Pttcno~•n. A Hal\'ct..on, \1. ltall Buv"' 1(,., \11''> Scllc'-l• ,'\J\"I'~<t, \1 lA'>C\, B. ~hmo~ld.., D 1\.tiL.hrcnncr,l.. jC\\CU, R . l\oJ,uJ, \1 Dcc.hcnc, l . (hrhtl"n-..on, \th,. U.itl""-h, AJ·nKr.

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The Country Life Club

THE purpose of this organization is the establishment of a keen interest in the possibil ities and activities of the rural school. The membership of the Country L ife Club consists of students in rural ed ucat ion primarily, but is open to all students interested in rural education. The programs this year ha ve been particularly appro pr iate and h elpful to the purposes of the club in that they have presented ideas and suggest ions which a teacher in a rural school may feel happy to possess. The semimonthly meetings have furnished opportunity for the presentation of story telling by Miss Butler of the Children's Library, the study of 4- H Club Wo rk and its application in the rural school, the learning of soc ial games and mixers, a study of the P.T.A., a di scuss ion of parliamentary law following a talk given by La Rue J ensen.

President Vice-President DoNALD ScANLAN . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . • . • . . . . Secretar_y-Treasurer M1ss B ARTSCH . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . • . . . • . . . . . . . . . .. Adt•iser ELEANOR CHR IST IA NSEN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . LILAH RosENBERG . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .


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\t Pollc\·• [. Juho~.nnc~o.ir.,

R, Ru.:h.tnh-, E. Thurnr--on.

The Orchestra

T

HE orchestra provides another reason why stud ents should be proud of Winona State Teachers College. Members of the orchestra show excellent musicianship. They play fine music in a fine way under the capable direction of the conducror, Mr. Grimm. The chief function of the orchestra is to proviJe music at the presentation of college plays and at other school affairs. The college recognizes and fully appreciates the fine work done by this organization.

l3 EAT RICE ScHAHNER . . . . • . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . .

MR.

Librarian AdviJer

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


r,, R611 -C. Ku,hcnbcdcr. \ 1r. Gramm, Ad\'l!<r,J. Lund~trom, H. Mile~. II - b.htrom, R. .Brown, E. Ncct-. .r"''"J R.tt~- Bc-Atru~c Schaffner, M Ahrcm., \t l'ollc', E. Ju~tman, H. L1111hay, C. LmJgrcn, P..\htth1011c, l f1cdAnJ, R. \\'.1.bt.u.J. &ttu"' Rt~t -H. Shod:, BcrDI\..C Sch.lffncr, A. Jbrd, A. ru:gcl, D. Spdu., G. l'.arhh, ~- Tbom~, A. Groo\C.

The Mason Music Club stud ents a nd those espec iall y interested in mus ical actt vlttes A LLaremusic members of the Mason Music Club. Deri ving its na me from Lowell Maso n, America's first teacher of public school music, the club endeavors co bring before its members those phases of music no t included in the regular curriculum. M o nthly musical program s including stud y of composers' lives and works, instrumental and vocal selections, and organ rolls h ave g iven deeper unde rstanding and appreciation of music. Members of the club participa te in th e programs, offerin g w hatever tal ent they possess fo r the benefit of the group and for their o wn greater appreciatio n . G rowing interest in music has increased the club 's membership to thirtyfour this year. MAIZ I E AHR ENS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

President

B ER N I CE ScHAFFNER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice-President T H E LMA A N D A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer M R. G R IMM . . . .

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Adviser


T' l R~ " V \'•c:zbi(:L:c:, M Ro .. ,•, A. S.am~m. E. Zakrat.. hd.,J. l'bkv.an,J- Germ,\\" , N1c:m•,' S.abcw . &u""' R"., - .'\ . B.arlb, M l.Jl.,trom, J. ..._ornn, IL ] ohn...oo, \' . hom.ak-1, \ ', Ertck<.On , \1 r- Reed, AJv1..cr, F \\'.tltm.1.1 ,

The Arrow head Range Club THE Arrowhead-Range Club limits its membership to students whose homes are in the towns on the iron range in the Arrowhead Country, t he northeastern corner of Mi nnesota. The aims of the organization are to promote high schol as tic standards among its members, and to create better fellowship, not only among the "Rangers,'' but also between them and members of the school. Winona has been exceptionally fort unate in attracting so many of these northern students. The fact that they continue tO come in increased num bers year after yea r would seem to indicate that all of them are Winona boosters a nd that each one of them loyally advertises t he school to friends and relati ves. The ma jority of the members come from towns on the Mesabi Range. Th e larges t number have their homes in Virginia, G ilbert, Eveleth, and Chisholm ; others come fro m other town s on the range within short distances of one another. J AMES KEARNEY . . . . . .• . . . . . . . .. .. . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . Presidmt NJCK SABETTI . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . .. . ..• . . . . . . . . Vice-President J osEPH BRASCUGLI . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . Secretary-Treasrtrer

MR.

R EED . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

. . Adviser


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Pctcnun, R ZJ!mxt.J, H. M1xKh, C. lhmo,.n, R. R,-Jm;w,l~. Rotc,l · \\.Jlhow•otl, R \\ .l.l,t;.~J , 1. L1~.1.n, L 1\r..uruJ, I_ L',clum, \'{ D•dcr)(ln, '.i. Bonumle~, B. \1lller, I F.dgdl Bu~o.k, L. Stcmb.u.h, H. Gllboc, L. Gu<>ufson, ~11'-' Cbrk, .-\Jv .... , R. Sc\·cruJ, \ ' J\.uJ.1:-t, H

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The Art Club

To

further interest in art; to raise standards of art work; to be of assistance Jn art problems related to college work is the threefold purpose of the Art Club. This club holds two meetings during the month, one a work meeting and the other a social meeting. Much has been accomplished of a worthwhile nature at these meetings. Puzzles and dolls were made at Christmas time for the needy ch ildren of Winona. This was done in cooperat ion with the Y.W.C.A. of the college. The Art Club also supervises the decorating for the Prom. RuTn SEvERUD......... .... ........ ..... ..... . . . President ANN A jANE BucK ............... . ... ..... .. Secretary-Treamrer M1ss DoROTHY CLARK . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Adviser


J

1-up Row

Wu:::,h, F. LunJc, E. l-lach, II Mtxtch,J. Btcrcc:::, :--.. . \\'escm;.~.n, :--... Rulph, :--... \\'il-.(m, F. Larson, R. Wal-.taJ

M. \\' tlson, Miss Rtchards, AJvt-.cr, C. Juhn'>On, C. Lt~t, D. Kling, I. Llglum, L. Trl[(::'i, E. FjcdanJ, M. Suhb\·, R. Kuhn. &uqm Kou - M. Uggcn, 0. Heydt, 1.. J cn')Cn, .\of. J cmcn, C. Chn.stophcr, C. Brc,•cr, H. King, E. Sorum, A. Fiegel, H. Htlllcy.

J'mmJ R11u

The Young W omens' Christian Association whole program of the college chapter of the Y .W.C.A. has tended T HE toward securing a spirit of fellowship among the women of the college by having them engage in cooperative activities. The Y.W.C.A. played an active part in the orientation of freshmen by meeting trains and busses, by carrying out the Big Sister idea, and by servi ng punch on registration day. In early fall the club sponsored a treasure hunt and a marshmallow hike . A course in training for Girl Reserve leadership occupied the major part of the winter meetings. The large and regular attendance at these meetings evidenced the fact that this course fills a real demand. A series of five meetings were devoted to consideration of such fem inin e problems as street dress, correct make-up, methods of hairdress, and art in the home. The officers of the club are as follows: ELFRIEDA FRANZMANN . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President MILDRED UGGEN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice-President INEZ UGLUM . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ·. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Treasurer jANET BIERCE ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary Miss RicHARDS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Adviser


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R KoJ,uJ, E John..oo, \ h'lm~L. 1, ~t. O,..Jem~n. I SlrulruJ,j \t 1lner, L. Gu,ufMlfl, \f.Jen)Cn . R. \\"hmmgton, M. Sv.en\<m, E. Jen~n. \.11:~) Ru:.barJs, T. AnJJ, H Meehan, M. Dc~.bcue, C. Chrhropher.

The League of W on1en Voters

T

HE college branch of the National League of Women Voters aims to inform not only its members but the entire student body regarding voting, proposed legislation , and governmental problem s. In keeping with this aim the League sponsored t alks in chapel on absent voting, party platforms, and proposed amendments to the state constitution, and members of the League conducted a straw ballot on the Monday before the national elect ion. The second conference of College Leagues, held at the College of St . Catherine, St. Paul, was attended by four delegates from the Winona College League: Helen Meehan, Hazel O'Reilly, Lucy Baker, and Thelma Anda. Mrs. Mary Swain, president of the City League, Mrs . J. D. Morrison of Winona, and Dr. Selle gave talks on pertinent subjects at the monthl y League meetings. The City League members were given a tea at the College Club Room in appreciation of their helpfulness. THELMA ANnA . . .

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

Presidmt

ALYCE NEmART . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice- Presidmt ALMA NAGEL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary VIENNA l s OMAKI . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Treasurer

Mtss

RICHARDS,

DR.

SELLE . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . Adt•iJers


T•l R~u T :\nJ.i, A. S.ampwn, L. Jcn~n. P Rcrknun,J 81.atmL, \\".Owen,, F_ Fr.anzm.mu. &u.. m R"u - M. Uggcn, E Sv.cncy, fl. lbmmonJ, A. TJH, D. »u~..l. C.. Gron,· ..dl.

Purple Key

M

EMBERSHIP in Purple Key is based upon promise of unusual service in the field of education. Election tO membership in the organization is based upon scholarship, participation in not less than four elective extracurricular activities, and social and professional attitudes becoming tO a teacher. Of those qualified in these respects, the teo highest in scholarship become members of Purple Key. Election tO Purple Key is recognized as one of the highest honors besrowed by the college. The majority of Purple Key members belong also to the John Dewey Club, honorary eJucation society for upperclassmen, but students in the last quarter of their sophomore year are also e li gible on the same basis as juniors and seniors. Last years members of Purple Key who attended co!Jege this year are: Helen Hammond, Daphne Buck, and Art Tai t. Floretta Murray, teacher of art in the training school was also a member.


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Ru

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1\o~b.u, .'\. S"'mJ"'I". P. lkrlm..m, R. Ounu,J Bl.1tn1l. C. Grotw,l l. L. tiu~r.1f..un, T AnJ.a • .'\ , T.uc, R. P.ni,h, I· . 1-"unzm:~nn, \L Al~er . M UIJrlllch(tr,J GJ''""'m, \i Sdle, H Sourhw~mh, D. Bu... L;, L. .~mhw,cn.

International Relations Club IS newest club of W.S .T .C. was organized because of the interest in T Hinternational affairs evinceJ by a group of students . Under their leadership an initial meeting was helJ on April 24. At this time a constitution was aJopteJ anJ officers were electeJ; arrangements were maJc for affiliation with a nationa l organization of similar name whi ch is supported by the Carnegie fund. The purpose of the club is the study of problems of international scope. Membership is limited to about twenty people; requirements are: a scholastic average of "C", attendance in the college for at least one quarter, and an interest in affairs among the nation s of the world. SouTHWORTH .. . ... .. ............... . ....... President J oE GrsLASON. . . . . . . . . . .•. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Vice-Pre.rident THELMA ANDA... . . . . . . . .•. . • .• . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretar; LLOYD AMBROSEN. . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A.r.ristaut Secretar_} RlCHARD PARISH . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Trea.rurer DtL Enw1N SELLE, MR .] En ER MAN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . Adt•i.rer.r HENRY


hf RAl I J cwc=n , \{ Poe, L.Jcn..c'n. [ Z.Jl.:rJ"hc~. r l.un~lc,ll I...Ar'km, \l. ( I.J.rkc B.,lf,, Rrtk \1 Swcn•.oll, \Ljcn~n, R Wh1tt1n~run, \ 1-wJOllLI. l . fo..,tcr, L Jcn-.cn, L o\ppdJ.1rn, D. Gore

Fifth Year Nor mal Club C'TUDENTS who have taken their first yea r of normal training at other

0 colleges and who are raking additional work at Winona are members of the Fifth Year Normal Club, organized in 1930. Endowed as they are with a background of sim ilar experience and training, members of the club find opportunity for enjoyment and education in th eir monthly meetings. EowARD

J.

FosTER ............. . ... . ...... . ..... . . . Presiclmt

MARlON CLARKE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . EDWARD

A.

Vice-President

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


T"p Rut - H_ f:ngh .. b, C. IIJ.(cr, r• HJch, R. Bung,J (rf.J)ruJ, H..\ 1•xu.:.h, F. Lunde. ,\"""J R#11- M. Qu•glcy, C.Jl)hn~un, H. K10g, l. Lglum, A. Lngel, R. Bcrg, J. Caw. ell , Bvttrlf'l R6~ - E. Jcn-.cn, V. J'"lmal1, M Jcn,cn, D. Bud.:, M. Y.1rc .. , G. Qu•ndr, C. \\ abr:.~.d.

The Women's Athletic Association Women's Athletic Association encourages participation in athletics T HE by all women stud en ts. This year the organization sponsored field hockey, the tenni s rournamenr, swimming, hiking, skiing, skating, tobogganing, archery, golf, volleyball, basketball, and kittenball. Members and prospecti ve members are awarded points for the rime spent in each particular activity . A letter or chevron is awarded for a specific number of points. The club meets once a month and combines business and pleas ure. ln addition to sponsoring sports, W.A. A. enjoyed a moonlight hike and several splash parries. The climax ro the season's affairs took the form of the annual banquet which was held at Win-Tee-Pee, May 13.

President Vice-President RunY BERG . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary-Treasrmr MissES TALBOT, PENDERGAST . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Adt,isers GLADYS QuANDT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . MILLICENT YATES . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .


T~f Ru~ J. Pchr..on, H. Sdlunu.~..hc:r, R Bung,\\' Sn~·Jcr, B. \\'Alter.. , U j ohnw11, G Fngcr. ,\,,t,.J Rt w 1. f.Jsc:ll, A. Pron, H. Rogers, E. Drcwc::., C. BrC)"cr, 0 . Bud.,J C.&\wcll, G . Qu.anJt &u.,, R..t4 ~ \1. YJ.tc:), R. McDon2ld, Mt:.s T.albot, AJvN:r, J, Gl.a .. ruJ, \t, .. s PcnJc:rgA~t , AJvl'o(T, L. Krage, C. \\'.1.h.uJ

The Physical Education Club "PLAY for Play's Sake" is the motto which the members of the Physical Education Club use as a guide for their activities. Women students who major in physical education comprise the membership of the club. Miss Pendergast and Miss Talbot are the active and efficient advisers of the club. Under their direction the members of the club h ave enjoyed a profitable year. "Gym land Gems" was produced by this organization in cooperation with the men specializing in physical education. The success of the demonstration ev idenced the successful activity of this club. JouANNA GLASRUD . . . . . . . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

President

WINIFRED SNYDER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer MISSES PENDERGAST, TALBOT . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . .. .. .. Advisers


T•t R1011 \tr. TvrKer..t'Wl. :\Jn'>Cr, \\ . l\t8dv\\ , P. Knupp.,\_ Ekr~, R Rs~e, J Bud. hohz. St(.. nJ 1{.;" \\' 'scm1, A. ~ h 11c1Jcr, T llrJhd.:.t , L. \\'unJ cr, G .\h.flud.:n. \\" Ov. cm, f Rov. dl. B..n,, R 11 \fr P;;m clcl, ,-\J \'I'>Cr, J o¡G..&r.i, A T.o~u, C. ~ r .1r z, R. R.1mh,, A. P.o~ \\ clcl.

The Industrial Arts Club H E Industrial Arts Club is one of the most practical clubs in the college. T Each meeting is given over a consideration of problems which are to

intended to supplement the information obtained in the industrial arcs classes. The Winona Teachers Coll ege prides itself on having one of the finest departments in this section of the country for preparing teachers of industrial arts. Fully equipped shops, competent instructors, and high grade students all combine to produce some of the best industrial teachers in the state. Winona graduates hold positions in some of the best high schools in this state and other states. FRED RowELL . .. . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . ... . . . . . . . . .

President

GEORGE McCLUSKEY ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice-President ALTON ScHNEIDER . . . . . . . . . . . .

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

MESSRS. PAWELEK, ToRGERSON . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Advisers


Ttl, Rh l .. RII\HII, R 1\r(mn, H \(de .. ,\' Klmg, R. z~lln.K.Io, R. R\Jm~n. L. :\mJ~hl. .ftcuJ Rua R. \1 ((_,.)f~tcn, C. \"cum, f On•J~bvfcr, lkrnu:.c ~half ncr , .\ P~ .... clcl, J. LunJ,cmm, 1- \\ 1cncr, \I Y~tc.. , L..Juh~nncd , l-1. \\ vman, ·"'- · G. Gulln:L-.on, D•rcuor. &u,., R; ,.._·- E. Andcuun, 0. S.UIJco, E. Rote. I. Smahy,l!. Wd ch, l::. Dre\\e:., D. KaiL:hrcnner, 1--1. &htrom.

The Band band , under the in spiring direction and devoted effort of T ilMr.lS year's A. G. Gullickson, has become a unified and proficient body . Listeners, whether they are spectators at games, members of the cheering student bod y, or athletes on the field or floor are entertained and inspired by the performance of thi s peppy, hard-working organization. On February 10 the t'vventy-four members of the first ba nd gave an assembly program at which they wore their flashy new purple and white uniforms for the first time . The band assisted in the homecomin g events, played at all football and basketball games, and presented delightful assembly programs. There are about forty persons beneftttin g by the work offered in both first and second band . . . . . . . . . . . President Vice- President and Librarian EuNICE DREWES . . . . . . . . . . .. • . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer A. G. G u LLICKSON . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Director RALPH RYDMAN . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . .

RAy BROWN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .


Here the heart May give a ttsej11lles.ron to the bead, A11d Leamirtg wiser grow witbout his books. CowPER.


Al:TIVITI~J



b· I sa~ you're not Duk~ to Tbom.SOQ Good- l.b.r~ :Oiw rw. ljOUt h!>n..o.

bghL a~ tpu? ~1rs ~i~t. Tisht?

hn da~ if tt ts·ut old AM:.. gr~se spot.

Wold t~nt to 1t.

i1tl. ~~"~ to Lir..slz.~ I sbou 1:1 sa~ Idln-or totiter \\<1~ • '~rs. CiiwM.n-llanks end kaw. 1t at that.

"Outward Bound" Wenonah Players' spring production "Outward Bound" which was T HE presented March 24 under the direction of Dr. Jean Brady Jones, proved one of the most stimulating and thought provoking plays ever presented here . Its unique theme - that of a journey taken by seven dead persons piqued the curiosity of all , and the able portrayal of difficult roles aroused the admiration of the audience. Decidedly different but exceedingly well executed, "Outward Bound" proved another in the long series of successful presentations of the college dramatic soc iety. The cast was as follows: Tom Prior, a drunkard ............. ................ .. Frank Wachowiak Mrs. Cliveden-Banks, a society matron ................... Winifred Snyder Ann, a young girl ........................... ... .... ...... Daphne Buck Henry , her lover ............ ..... . ................ . ... . . .. Howard Roy Scrubby, a steward ......................... .. ......... Charles Weisman Lingley, a member of Parliament .. . . ... . .................. James Kearney Mrs. Midget, a charwoman ........ ................ ....... Maizie Ahrens Mr. Thompson, the examiner .... .. ..... ........... ........ Corwin Jones The Rev. Mr. Duke, the clergyman .. .. ...................... Leo Dahm


1-. Oed er, \ !\.-f ,Jrhun, \1. OrJcmo~o, \ ' l "nu.a l 1, \1 Hern~..l, .\ L Kucthc, .\1. \1 ... 1nurc, L. D•crc-nhr<Kl,l. [J~cll, &ttvM R.1111- .\. LA.wdl, V En~ct, B. Ho~c\ly, \1 . t o~ rroll , t . 1\: :-o~~e, 0 Bud,[, Thrunc, K. ~tac.Phcr-.on.

T•p 1\GII

Die-No-Mo Show

D

ANCING dollars ! Pirouetting pennies! Dizzy ing dimes! All tillS hoarded money came into circulation especially for the Die-No-Mo Show. And was it a happy moment for that poor old Scotchman, Frank Wachowiak! He went off immediately to tell one of the facul ty members. Set against the background of a bank front the acrion of the show made us forget for an hour the "dreadful depression." No depression here! Why , some person even had a dollar left on Monday if we can believe the song . Eugene Thrune showed his versat ility by appearing first with Kermit MacPherson as one of the bedraggled, and forlorn "Hunger Marchers." Later Eugene proudly displayed high hat and tux as he crooned, night club entertainer style, "Wear a Hat with a Silver Lining." For all his foolish appearance Fred Spuhler was wise enough to drag several well hidden skeletons from their closets and give them a thorough airing during a most entertaining part of the show. After seeing thi s performance the audience was almost convinced t hat ''Happy Days Arc Here Again."


Quality Street HE class play presented May l2 proved of particular interest to stud ents of drama since this year marks the fiftieth anniversary of the beginning of Sir J ames Barrie's literary career. "Quality Street" is perhaps one of Barrie's best known plays. In it are portrayed the author's whimsical tenderness and quaint humor, the two qualities which have made his drama great. The action of the play centers around the fortunes of the Misses Phoebe and Susan Throssel, who l ive in a most attractive little home on Quality Street. Their financial affa irs become such that for a means of li velihood they open a school for "genteel children only ." A romantic affair involving Miss Phoebe and a Mr. Valentine Brown complicates their struggle for existence. The entire play is characteri zed by the aforementioned qualitie::. of tenderness and humor. The play was directed by Dr . Jean Brady Jones. Business details were arranged by commi ttees on tickets, Arnold Kujath, chairman; newspaper publicity, La Rue Jensen, chairman; posters and programs, Ruth Severud, chairman .

T

The cast is as follows: Miss Phoebe . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Hattie Southworth Miss Susan . . .... ... . .... . Ruth Beseler \' alencine Brown . ... . .. . . Paul Berkman Miss Willoughby .. . . Celeste Burke Miss Fanny . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0. .. . .. . . . . . . ....... . . Margaret Bottomley Patty . . ... . .. ... .. . .......... . . . .Janet deGroot Charlotte Parrott . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ............ Frances Peake Miss Henrietta . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. Mary Herrick Blades . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . ...... . J ames Kearney Sergeant . . .. ..... .... . ... .. .. . .. . . . . . . . . . . Anthony Sampson Spicer .. . .. ...... .. . ... .... . . ... .. .. . . . . . . . .. .. LaRue Jensen Isabella . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ......... Marie Burmeister 0

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T, p Rt~u&u:.m RoN-

F. !Xhrmh, A \t,lfcr, F Ruwcll, R. R,¡dnt•n, H B;u:.hman. H Ro~V. KuJ~rt. D. Hurnm, D. {i,fhoc, D . ).;:hng, A J Bull, M_ DuJ.:.:cr-.oo.

Prom Committee

U

NDER the direction of th e above committee and th e Art Club, the seventh ann ual prom held on May 27 became a vivid memory tO the students of the college and their guests. The date being about a month later than usual the prom had the adva nt age of being given in a period of delightful weather. Winona in May is nothing to sneeze at, but the prom in Winona in May . ! The occas1on required superlatives. Howard Roy, Kellogg, was general chairman of the party: M axi ne Di ckerson, Winona , had charge of the decorations. She was assisted by Anna Jane Buck, Violet Kudart, Ralph Rydman , Betty Mill er, and Borg hild Gilboe. Other cha irmen were: Dorothy Burrow , lighting ; D oris Kling , orchestra; Florence Schroth, program; H ildcgarde Bachman , refreshments; and Fred Rowell , woodwork.


Hitching Stars to V chicles H E old ord<:r has changed. This winter the dramatic stars of the futun; T hitched themselves to such histrionic vehicles as "The Florist Shop" by Hawkridge, "The Rehearsal" by Morley, "Little Women" by Alcott, and "The Sin of Ahab" by Hornwcll. In simpler lang uage, the dramatics class presented these four one act plays as part of their class exercise. Tht: students acted as audience for the efforts of the starlets. The members of the class performed all the functions connected with the presentation. Some of the huskier were lifters, scene shifters and piano movers. A committee headed by Stan ley Weinberger did all the fine needlework on the costumes. Several class periods w<.:re spent in experimenting with different types of make-up so that this, roo,could be done by the students themselves. The plays with the exception of "The Sin of Ahab" were coached by the members of the class. The course \\as a practical guide in all details of play production. The plots themselves were varied in type. "The Rehearsa l" and "The Florist Shop" are both comedies; those who saw the plays will remember Vienna Tsomaki as the old Gaelic man with the pipe and the trouser!> and Gordon Bear as a hard headed and hard hearted Jewish florist. "Little Women" is an adaptation of the famous story of the same name; it was presented a second time for the benefit of the junior hi gh school children. "The Sin of Ahab" is a Biblical drama portraying the infamous Queen Jezebd and her iniquitous plots. This play was repeated at the Central Methodist Guild Hall of this city because of Its appropriate theme.


Kindergarten VISIT the kindergarten department which is housed on the main A floor of the library building impresses one with the thoughtful care to

and training that is given to the sixty little children who spend the morning hours there. The rooms are well equipped with devices for work and play; the physical well being of the chi ld is strictly supervised; his happi ness and growth is insured by expert kindergarten teachers. The children engage in such interesting activities as providing for animal pets, using such materials as sand, clay, blocks, paints, crayons, and scissors, "keeping house," and countless ochers.


The Primary D epartn1ent TRAINING SCHOOL HE south end of the Phelps school building is the scene of the education T of the children in grades one, two, and three. Everything in the thirteen rooms occupied by the department is arranged make a suitable environtO

ment for both work and play. Students specializing in primary education do their practice teaching here under the supervision of the Misses Gage, Brouillette, and Foster. The work of the department is demonstrated to the college at musical programs and exhibits in which the primary children cake part.


,...

Intermediate Department TRAI I G SCHOOL Clark, D al lman , and Cramer supervise the practice teachers T inH EtheMisses fourth, fifth, and sixth grades of the Phelps School. The children in thts department have not on ly regular classes but study such special subjt:cts as industrial arcs, organized games, tumbling, and clogging. Tht: Little Citizens Cl ub compost:d of all the children in the intermediate grades teaches them the methods of parltamentary procedure and gives opportunity for expression of individual and group opinions. The intermediate grade newspaper performs the valuable functions of providing incentivt: for original literary and artistic work a nd of creati ng a feeling of loyalty and good "ill LO\\ard tht: school.


Junior High School Department TRAINING SCHOOL HE Junior High School Department consists of grades seven, eighc, and nine and furnishes opportunity for praccice teaching for Teachers Colscudencs raking the J unior High School Course. Miss Beulah Brunner, MISS Grace Muir, and Mr. Glenn rlshbaugher supervise the activities of this department. Boys and girls in chis department may elect vocational subjects in addition to ch<: regular academic work offered. Beginnings in bookkeeping, printing, domescic arts, and shop work hdp srudencs w determine what vocational vvork they will follow. This department sponsors extra-curricular activities which develop good leaders and good follo'"'ers. Boy and Gi rl Scouts, Civics League, and Phelps H erald arc among these. Excel lent opportunity is a lso offered for vvork in music and sports.

T lege


Be it jewel or be it to.Y, Not the prize gir•e.r the jo_y, But tbe strit,int, to win the p1iz_e. EARL LYTTON.


ATilL~TICJ



J

CoACH GLENDON

E.

GALLIGAN


1932 FOOTBALL SQLTAD T~,~p Ru11 ~«rmJ R"w

ThmJ R(lu &u(lm Ru

L. C. Kratz !\bnagcr),J_ Gi)bmn, M. R0~\1, F' j.Hptr:;., F. S::aJI(r, D Stmon, R R.unlo, Co;;ch (.;

- L. lklrz, F. Spuhler, P. Bed.m-.n, ,\ lkrg, C. St•vc:rson, M

Fo~rc:r,

E..

G~lltgJ n,

H Roth

C. Mam2ct, \\ . Mor!>C:, R . ~htu, E. \\'mfc:r , V . Victb•ckc, G. Falk, \\'. Thompj,on, F. Clo!ow;,~.y. F. 0'..\c:dl, B. L..ugea, \\. Gc:bbard,J Sa.m , K. Svc:c:,J. Kozlow.,lo , R. RJCc,J Germ.

W.S.T.C. Football Schedule 1932 Here H ere H ere T here Here There Here

*Sept. 23 La Crosse. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0 *Sept. 30 - Bemi dji ...... ..... .. .. . 0 *Oct. 7 Eau Cla ire . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Oct. 15 - Moorhead .... . ...... .. 14 Oct. 22 - St. Cloud . .. ... .. ... ... 13 *Oct . 28 - Man katO ..... . . ....... 12 Nov. 12 - Roc hester. ......... . ... 0 Tota l 45

Winona .......... ... 0 Winona . ...... . . .. .. 12 Wi nona ............. 24 Winona ..... . .. ... . . 13 Winona . ..... . . . .. . . 0 Wi nona ...... ..... . . 6 W inona ............. 2 57

•Night Game.

FOOTBALL AWARDS Blanket ( 4 years) RALPH RICE Leccers

J.

GERM

E. J ASPERS

J . KozLowsKI c. MANIACI G. FALK A. K ERN V. V I EZBICKE

E. WINTER

R . R AMLO J. SAARI W. M oRsE R . M ATTI K . SvEE V. H ERMAN H . RoGGE

Sweaters ( 2 years) WILLIAM GEBHARD Numerals A. BERG M. 0PEM J. GrsLASON F. CLOSWAY F. O'NEILL


Football 1932 INONA State Teachers College completed a very successful football season in 1932. Under the guidance of Coach Galligan and assistant coach Tozier the Winona Teachers were recognized throughout che state as a smart, and hard driving eleven. When Coach Galligan issued his call for candidates, only five lecccrmen were among the forty men who responded: Ralph Rice, center; Kenneth Svee, cackle; and Art Kern, Harold Rogge, and Ernest Winter, backs. Kern served as field captain during most of the games.

W

WINONA

Dr.

Ro~ ».Totter,·"'-"~·~

Cuollh

LA CROSSE

Jn the opening tussle of the season, the Purple and White held a husky and fast driving La Crosse team co a scoreless tie. The game was played under floodlights on Friday, September 23, before a crowd of several thousand. The playing of both reams was rusty and lacked orgamzation, but the Maroons showed more drive on the offense. A punting dua l was st aged between Rogge and Krueger, when both squads were forced to resort co kicks to keep out of dangerous territory. A pass, Rogge to Kern, in the lase half of che game looked like a touchdown for the Warriors but it was spoiled by one man who tackled Art after he had dodged the rest of the LaCrosse team. Frequent fumbles occurred but both elevens were on the alert for a break by which to Will.

BEMIDJI WINONA In the first Northern Teachers College Conference game of the season under the floodlights on September 30, Winona defeated a husky Green team from Bemidji, 12-0. The Purple squad played a good brand of ball, the line opening up nice sized holes for the backs. Bcmidji had difficulty in placing its kicks so that Winona gained yardage on every exchange of punts. Kenneth Svee at cackle, b locked a punr in the first quarter which Falk recovered a few yards from che goal. H . Rogge went over for a touchdown on the next " · "'"'· "'""8 c'P'"" play. In the same quarter, Germ laid out for a "sleeper" and scored on a pass from Rogge. Winrer was stopped short of the goal on a plunge for the poinc. The rest of the game saw Winona fall short of two more desen·ed touchdowns by a narrow margin. EAU CLAIRE WINONA It was a smooth-working Purple and White eleven that crushed Eau Claire Teachers College by a score of 34-6 under the floodlights on October 7. The Eau Claire team starred the game with a series of hard, ground-gaining drives which forced the Purple Warriors to play defensive ball. When Winona finally obtained the ball after an exchange of punts a victory march resulted which counted five touchdowns and a safety. The Purple opened up in the last half to crush Eau Claire


"TAKl. 111M Ol'T " - G E. G

with well-placed punts, end runs, and line plays. Two passes, Rogge to Kern, resulted in a touchdown apiece. Next, Winter at fullback, plunged to a touchdown in five tries. Then a lateral, Viezbicke to Kern, resulted in another goal. And the last goal was added on a sweeping end run with Viezbicke carrying the ball. Eau Claire maue its lone tally when the Purple had substituted for all its regulars. WINONA -

MOORHEAD

In the second conference game of the season the Warriors lost a heartbreaking game to Moorhead 14-13, the game being played on the northern college's splendid new f1eld. Moorhead, receiving the kick-off, started a whirlwind offensive drive toward the Purple goal. The Warrior line was bewildered and before the quarter ended the "Dragons" had pounded over a touchdown. The point was made good by a kick. Winona "came-to" in the next quarter to play clean, hard ball. Falk grabbed a misplaced punt and ran 20 yards to score. Rogge's kick for goal went wide. Later Viezbicke returned a punt forty yards for a touchdown behind perfect interference. Rogge placed a kick squarely between the posts for the extra point. Winona led at the half 13-7. Then the "Dragons" intercepted a Winona pass and ran it to the thirty yard line. On a series of hard smashes, Moorhead scored its final touchdown, and converted the kick, which gave them the one point margin of victory. Winona's third goal on a long pass was called back because of an off-side penal tv. WIN ON A - ST. CLOUD St. Cloud marred Winona's homecoming on October 22 by defeating the Purple 12-0. One of these scores was made by an intercepted lateral deep in Winona's territory. The game was a zig-zag affair in the first half, both teams playing cautious ball. The he a vier and more-experienced St. Cloud line held in the tight places into which the Warrior's were able to put it. Winter, husky Winona fullback, got away for a forty-yard end run to St. Cloud's eight-yard marker, but the Galligan men were unable to drive the ball over for a score. In the final quarters the ball was kept in midfield most of the time; neither team threatened to score. The Saints placed an admirable team of veterans on the field.


WINONA -

MANKATO

Mankato hung up a conference victory when it downed a fighting Purple team 12-6 in a Friday night game at Mankato, October 28. The small crowd present was treated to thrill after thrill as the two traditional rivals battled up and down the field under the floodlights. A strong wind coupled with a chilly temperature made it difficult for both teams co punt and pass. Toward the game's end a drizzle made the game a sad affair. The Purple kept the ball in scoring terricory during most of the ftrst quarter but was forced to the defens ive in the second quarter. Two couchdowns were made by the Kacoans in this period by well directed flank plays with speedy G len Discher carrying the ball. A long pass, Rogge to Kern, in the last quarter gave Winona its only touchdown. The kick for the extra point was wide. Joe Germ caught another pass to bring the ball co the fifteen yard marker as the pistol ended the game. Rogge's punting against the wind was sensational. WINONA - ROCHESTER J. C. A safety in the last fifteen minutes of play ga\'e Winona a 2-0 win O\'er Rochester Junior College in the last game of the season on the afternoon following Armistice day. Winona's light backs were handicapped by the wet sloppy field, bur managed ro keep the ball in Rochester's territory during most of the tussle . Se\'eral times the ball was brought well within the Yellowjackets' twenty-yard line but fumbles and penalties prevented scores. The game was a jaded finish to an otherwise exciting season. The conference starting line-up for a large share of the games included: G. Falk at right end; K. Svee at right tackle; R. Gebhard at right guard; R. Rice at center; J. Kozlowski at left guard; E. Jaspers, left tackle; J. Germ, left end; A. Kern, quarterback; H. Rogge, left half; V. Viezbicke, right half; and E. Winter, fullback. Replacing the regulars were: V. Herman, B. Laugen, F. Closway, M. Opem, backs; and A. Berg, J. Fuhlbruegge, J. Gislason, P. Berkman, R. Matti, W. Morse, F. O'Neill, R . Ramlo, C. Maniaci, J. Saari, M. Rossi, linemen. Others who helped to make the season a success were: R. Anderson, L. Beltz, M. Foster, K. Fuller, J. Hawkins, H. Roth, F. Sadler, C. Severson, and W. Thompson. Claude Kratz served as student manager with James Walz as assistant and Hiram Griffith as equipment manager.

FINAL CONFERENCE STANDINGS 1932 T earn Won Lost St. Cloud ................ . 2 1 Mankato ............... 2 1 M oorhead ..... .. . . ....... . 2 1

Pet. .667 .667 .667

Team Won Lost Bemidji . . . . . . .. 1 2 Duluth .......... 1 2 Winona .. .. ...... . 1 3

Pet. .333 .333 .250

ALL CONFERENCE TEAMS 1932 First Team Second Team Booher . . . . .. . Moorhead . ...... . . . .. . L.E ............. Hoerr . . ... . .. . Mankato Wittmayer ... Sr. Cloud ........... . L.T. . ..... . .. Keinholz ...... Mankato Plotnick . . . . Mankato. . . . . . . . . . . . . L.G. . ........ Hanson ....... St. Cloud Oksness . . . . Bemidji .. . .... . .... . .C. . Moberg . . .. .. Moorhead Kremer ..... . Mankato . .. . . ........ R.G . .Rice ...... . .. Winona Visavotti .. . Duluth .. . .. .. . .. .. . R.T.... ....... . Svee .. .. .... Winona Germ . . Winona . . . . . . . . . . . ... R.E. . . Williams . . ... St. Cloud Kern . . Winona . . . . . . . . . . . . . Q. B. . Knauf. . .. . Moorhead Robinson . Moorhead ........... . L.H . Doane .. . . St. Cloud Discher . Manka co ....... . ..... R.H. . Deets . . ..... Mankato Kruger . . . . . Bemidji ... . ... ... ..... F.B. . Rengel. ...... St. Cloud


19!2-ll

IHS~ tTBA LL

SQl .\ D

Cl.tuJc 1\.rau \t..nagcr), Fred Clmwa ,- , \\',JJum Mor~. H1r.1m Gnth t h _Equ•pmcnr \(.~:nager), Thc::odmc Rnrhv.cll, H ... rold Roth, .\« nJ Rvw- .\fc::h 10 Opcm _Co-Ca pum), l:kn L1 u3cn, Rnhcrt 1\h ttl , l...clUh Hoover, Luther McCown, J .amc:, O'G,u;a, \ ·erne Herman (C.~: P""

T•/' Rv 11

um-clur).

R--th .,

R,-.

- Joe G erm, E rnc't \\" mter ,(o·Co~ rt.l m), Kennet h Svcc, RAy Dunn, Al vm Bc:rg, \'mcc::m Vtczbu.-: h , Co.o~a.. b G. E. G.1 ll lgAn. ( R on.~JJ R.unlo •~ not on t he r•~turc.)

W.S.T.C. Basketball Schedule 1932-33 Here Here Here There There Here There Here Here Here There There Here

Dec. D ec. Jan . Jan . Jan. Jan . Jan. Jan. Feb . Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb.

17 31 2 4 7 14 20 27 4 10 17 20 25

Eau Claire T. C ......... 33 Plainview lndependents .. 27 Zum broca . . . . . . . . . .. 16 Eau Claire T. C. ........ 30 Bemidji T. C.. . . . .... 43 Lanesboro Independents . 27 MankatO T. C. ........ 49 St. Cloud T . C. ......... 41 Rochester Jr. C. ........ 26 MankatO T. C. ......... 39 St. Cloud T . C. .... . .. . . 37 Rochester Jr. C. .... ... . 27 Duluth T. C ... ..... . . .. 42 Total 437

Winona .... . ... .. ... 43 Winona ... . ...... . .. 46 Winona . . ........ . .. 20 Winona . . . . . . . . ... 36 Winona ..... . ....... 34 Winona ....... . . . . . 41 Winona ............ 22 Winona ......... . ... 20 Winona . . ........... 49 Winona ...... . .. . ... 37 Winona . ... .. . .... . . 34 Winona . . .... .. ... .. 31 Winona . . .... .... .. . 31 444

BASKETBALL AWARDS Blanket ( 4 years) MELVIN OPE~

Sweaters (3 years) ERNEST WINTER VERNE HERMAN

Letters (1 year) VINCENT VrEznrcKE

Numerals R oNALD RAMLO

joE GERM

WrLLIAM MoRSE

ALVIN BERG

BERT LAUGEN

KENNETH SvEE

LuTHER McCowN


Basketball 1932-33 HETHER the 1932-33 cage Warriors had a successful basketball season or not is a question not difficult to answer. It is the opinion of the students of the Winona State Teachers College that Coach Glendon E. Galligan produced the best group of sportsmanlike ball players in the history of the institution. And sportsmanship is a very desirable quality for many college players who have it not.

W

WINONA EAU CLAIRE In the first game of the season, December ]7, Winona conquered Eau Claire in the last quarter after trailing the entire game. Berg, playing at guard, was easily the star of the game. He sank several buckets from well out on the floor. The final score was 43-33.

.~t E. Wmtcr, Co-Capta lll 19.32-33

WINONA PLAINVIEW, ZUMBROTA Over the New Year's weekend Winona won two games. On December 31 the Purple cagers defeated the Plainview Merchants 46-27. Again Berg sank three field goals. Opem, Yiezbicke, and Winters scored ten, eleven, and eleven points respectively. On January 2 the Warriors won from the Zumbrota Blue Jays to the tune of 20-16. Berg and Yiezbicke scored six points apiece to lead their mates to victory. WINONA ~

EAU CLAIRE

On January 4 the Purple won its fourth straight victory, conquering Eau Claire, in a return game, there 36-30. Again the Wisconsin team led until the closing minutes of play when Winona scored 10 points to EauClaire's 4. Opem scored 10 points and Ernie Winter counted 11. Viezbicke and the two guards, Germ and Berg, played an excellent floor game. WINONA ~

BEMIDJI

In the first Northern conference game of the season Winona lost to Bemidji by a score of 34-43. The Purple cagers led until the final gun, only to discover that the score was tied at 30-30. Germ and Viezbicke were on the sidelines the entire extra period with four personal fouls apiece. In the last five minutes Bemidji scored 14 points. Opem was easily the star of the game with five field goals and four gift tosses. 11 '¡ H<rman, Capw n-clw 1933- 34

WINONA LANESBORO After a slow start, the Purple Warriors accumulated power and drive to conquer the Lanesboro Legionaires on January 14, 41-27. All of Coach Galligan's regulars played well, with Viezbicke scoring 13 points and Opem and Winter scoring eight points apiece. Al Berg, sharpshooting guard, sank two field goals from well out on the floor and two free shots. WINONA ~

MANKATO

The powerful Mankato Teachers College cagers were played on even terms the first part of the game. Then the Winona quint went to pieces and was drubbed


49-22 at Mankato on January 20. The Purple gained a 12-8 lead but Mankaw OYercame it by scoring four field goals and two free throws before the gun ended the game. The Orange and Black ranger team followed well under the basket from where they made most of their points. With the exception of Berg, who scored four field goals and three free throws, the Winonan's could not hit the basket, and lost to St. Cloud 41-20 here on .January 27. Arnold scored 16 points and H unze 10 for the Saints. This was the thin.! successive conference defeat. WINONA

ROCHESTER ] . C.

Displaying a complete reversal of form, the Purple Warriors downed the Rochester .Junior College ream 49-26 on February 4. \'iezbicke and Opem came out of their shooting slump to score 19 and llpoints respecti\·ely. Ah·in Berg again scored from out on the floor a total of 9 points. l3erg is rhe first consistently scoring guard Coach Galligan has had in a number of years. In a preliminary game the intra-mural champs, personnel: MacPherson, Kujarh, H. Roth, L. Hoover and Sidney Schmidt, defeated the Lewiston high team 31-15. WINONA -

MANKATO

A fighting Purple team came from behind in the second half to overcome Mankam's ten point lead and tie the score, only to lose by two points 39-37. The game was a rough and tumble affair that did not allow any room for some good basketball; but there was enough to bring the crO\-vd to its feet in a frenzy ne\·er before witnessed in the college gym. The defeat put the Warriors definitely out of the running for the conference title. The Teachers Reserves downed the Winona High School reserves 28-15 in a preliminary game. WINO A

ST. CLOUD

fn a return game in the gym of college hall on February 7 the Purple quintet lost a close contest to St. Cloud Teachers by a score of 34-37. The Winona cagers played one of their best games of the year. Led by Opem and Yiezbicke the Winona team attacked well and secured a commanding lead in the first half 21-12. The Red


anti Black Northerners came hack in the chirJ perioJ w cut the lc.td to 28 .tnd 26. The Purples increaseJ their lead 34-27 only tO lose the g<tme in the first rntnute of play when the St. Cloud offense hit its stride to score ten points to our none. "Red" Opem and Vincent \'iezhicke scored 11 and 12 points respectively and were called the "flashiest pair of forwards" seen on the St. Cloud floor during the season. WINONA

ROCHESTER

J.

C.

Rochester Junior College played a return engagement here on February 20. The Galligan-coached men established an early lead, maintained it with little trouble and won 31-27. Rochester flashed a stubborn defense but Winona calleJ its plays carefu ll y and clung to the ball so that the last minute defeat of the St. Cloud game would not be duplicated. Viezhicke and Alvin Berg counted 8 points each while Opem and Winter contributed 7 and 4 points respectivcly. WINONA

DULUTH

In the final game of the year on their own basketball court, on February 25 the Warrior basketball veterans tried desperately to win at least one conference game of the year. But Duluth Teachers College thwarted their purpose by winning 42-31. Viezbicke led the Purple scoring with 14 points, and Winters, at center, followed wi th 7. This game with Duluth Teachers College markeJ the last game in which Joe Germ, Melvin Opem, and Kenneth Svee will play basketball for the Teachers College team. Co-captains Opcrn and Wimer will be succeeded by \'erne Herman who is the newly-elected captain for the 1933-34 season. Dr. Roy Tozier assisted with the coaching duties and Claude Kratz performed the managerial duty in his usual eflicient manner. Captain Melvin Opem, Kenneth Svee, and Joe Germ completeJ their careers in the cage sport this year and will be serious losses to next year's squad. However, with Alvin Berg, Ernest Winter, Captain-elect Verne Herman, and Vincent Viezhicke, Winona should finish well up in the conference standings next year.

FINAL CONFERENCe STANDINGS MankatO Bemidji Moorhead St. Cloud Duluth .. . Winona...

Won Lost . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6 2 . ..... .. . .. ... ....... ... 5 3 ... .... . .. ... .. .. ... . 3 2 . .... ... . ..... ....... .. 4 3 ........ . ..... . .. ... . . ....... . . 2 5 .. ..... . . .... . . . . .. .... . ... 0 6

ALL CONFERENCE BASKETBALL TEAM Forward A. Enrico, Duluth Forward - C. Pennington, Mank,tto Center L. Kienholz, Mankato Guard .J. Hoerr, Mankato Guard - H. Sanford, St. Cloud Vincent Viezbicke of Winona was placed at forward on the second team.

PeL .750 625 600 .571 .285

.000


19)) TRACK SQUAD - C Kran, .\hna.gcr, L. \\'under. \\ 8J~tc:IO\\, C. S)·vcr~Kl, L. \ ic.:Cown, J Fuhlbrucggc, H. Graffith, 1·.qu•rrncnt \1.tn.t~cr . \t(f,J R1t~ L. Amdahl, CoAch G E. GAlligan, G Bcu, A. S.tm~m. H Roth, L \\'chhcr, L \\'mtcr . Tlt,J R1tt - M. Fo>tcr, l. Beltz, J Char•c .. ka, J SchJ..crp•, \\ FtNcr, 1.. Thrunc, F. Clo:.wa}', A. Kobler, C. \\'cJ!omiln, H Rog~c, 1· SaJic:r &111m R."• - W Roth, A. P.tweld., A Ucrg, K Svc:c, \\ ..C)wcm, T llrJiu.h,J O'G.u.a , B. Laugco, \\'. Thompwn, V V•c:tbu. L.c, L. U:r.~~~. S. Schm1dt.

r,, R•t~

Track Schedule 1933 May 6 May 15 May 18 May 29 ~

Svcc, Capt;un 1933

VARSITY Mankato 84 2 ~, Winona 46' ~. ( Telegraphic Meet) Luther College, La Crosse T. C. at Decorah . Rochester J. C., La Crosse T. C., here . Northern Teachers College Conference meet, Memorial Stadium, Minneapolis.

HIGH SCHOOL May 6 - Southeastern Minnesota District Track and Field Meet, here . May 12 - First Region Track and Field Meet, here .

Track Awards, 1932 T

HE Purple speedsters captured the final Little Ten Conference Track and field championship from Mankato on May 13, 1932. In recognition of their achievement, the following squad members were awarded miniature gold track shoes: H . Johnson, A. Kohler, E. Winter, T. Hrdlicka, B. Rinke!, D . Zimmerhakl, H . Main, E. Berg, V. Weigt, A. Berg, W . Owens, G . Nihart, and R. Stuhr. Manager G . Rhoads was awarded a sweater.


"ROUNDl'-:G THE TURN" WITH A. KOHLER, CAPT. K. SVEI:., E. WINTER, liND W. OWLNS

1933 Track HE 1933 track season got away to a slow start since the Minnesota Relays were not he ld in early April as usual. Coach Galligan issued arproximately T thirty suits on Aprilll. Among those men reporting were a number o the veterans who had helped to bring the Little Ten Conference championship to Winona a year bef.ore: Ernest Winter, Alvin Berg, William Owens, Anthony Kohler and Theodore Hrdlicka. Arthur Kern, Harold Rogge, Kenneth Svee, captain of the squad, and Anthony Sampson were other veterans returning for duty. Such valuable men, however, as Rinke!, Main, Zimmerhakl, Stuhr, Johnson, Weigt, and Berg were lost by the 1932 title-holders. The annua l novice track meet was conducted in the week of April 24-28. As usual, the meet produced one outstanding performer. This year it was Fred Closway, former Winona High Star, who rook the 100 yd. dash, the broad jump, the discus, and the high hurdles and placed high in several other events. Ribbons were awarded the winners of each event. In a telegraphic meet run off in conjunction with the Southeastern High School meet on May 6, Mankato Teachers defeated the Warriors by a score of 84% to 46') . The westerners scored almost clean sweeps in the weights and piled up enough points on their fast new track to bring their total up to 84%. On May 15, the Purple Warriors traveled to Decorah, Iowa, for a triangular meet with Luther College and La Crosse Teachers. At College Field on May 18, a triangu lar meet was held with Rochester .J. C. and La Crosse Teachers competing with the Purple sq uad. The on ly conference meet of the year was held in Memorial Stadium in Minneapolis on Monday, May 29. There Winona, Mankato, St. Cloud, Bemidji, Duluth, and Moorhead made their bids for the newly established Northern Teachers College conference track ti tie. Besides the Varsity meets, College Field was t he scene of two high school track and field meets sponsored by the Physical Education Department. On May 6 the high schools of southeastern Minnesota and the immediate territory in Wisconsin convened for their annua l meet. On May 12, for the first time in many years, the First Region high school meet was transferred from Carleton college to Winona. Entries in th is meet had to qualify on the previous week-end at various district gatherings in the southern part of the state. The men who qua lified in the regiona l meet were then allowed to encer the state contest at Minneapolis.


I tftt• R.lf.ht- Arnold 1\uJ.tth,

19l2·H l'<TRA \l l'RAI. ll.~SKETBA LL CH.~ \1PIO~S LA.luh ltlki\'Cr, Kcrmtt \f.o~cPher,on, S1Jnc~· $;.hm•Jr, \\

1lh.o~.m Mor~.

C.lrt. l-t.. rol~l Roth,

Intran1ural Basketball 1933 THE Crows, with William Morse at the helm, won the annual intramural basketball tourney for the 1932-33 season. On Saturday, Jan . 28, the Crows overwhelmed their most dangerous opponent, the Dakotas, by a score of 24-9. The championship team, which was composed of such experienced men as H. Roth, A. Kujath, L. Hoover, K. MacPherson, R. Matti, and Captain W. Morse, held its lead throughout the tourney and was highly deserving of its honor . The winner of the tourney has its name engraved on a loving cup which is permanently retained in the college trophy case. The tournament this rear wa s managed by Fred Rowell, publicized by John Saari, and officiated by Ralph Rice and James Kearney. All team captains were members of Coach Galligans class in basketball technique . THE FINAL STANDINGS Team Won Morse's Crows ......................... . ........... 6 Kratz's Dakotas .................................... 4 Jones· Cherokees .................................... 4 Sadler's Creeks ..................................... 4 Matti's Blackfeet ................................... 3 Maniaci's Sioux . .. .... . ........... . ........ . ...... 3 Amdahl's Iroquois ............................. .. ... 2 Simon's Aztecs ................ . .................. 2 All tOurney team: Forwards - R . Duff and A. Kujath Center - R. Rydman Guards F. Closway and B. Laugen

Lost 1

3

3 3 4 4 5 5

Pet. .855 .571 . 571 . 571 .429 .429 . 299 . 299


19ll 1:\TRAML R.\ l \"OLLEY B.\LL ( II \\l PIO'\S I

•ft

tJ

Ru l•t

:\ l,w l'.l"clcl., Kubcr t M.uu, (h,u iC\ \\ ci'OIJU, h cnnc th :,H e , ( .. rr, lt u.u u t;r 1tftth, L) lc

l r\\HI .

Men's Intramural Volleyball BALL, as a part of the men's imra-mural program, stands out as V OLLEY one of the best liked and most interesting sports. A good turn-out at the games was evident, and a "spiking" game was developed by the teams in the tournament. The teams were well balanced, and the games were nip and tuck affairs. The Intra- mural Board is to be congratulated for its efficiency and organization of the tournament. George McCluskey acted as manager of the tournam<:nt with John Saari as publicity man. Kenneth Svee led his Bureaucrats to a victory in the tournament and finished with a six point margin over Rowell's Arisrocrats. The Bureaucrats team was compost:d of Svee, R. Rice, R. Matti, A. Pawelek, H. Griffith, C. Weisman, M . Foster, L. Erwin, and F. Liban. FINAL TOURNAMENT STANDINGS Points Svee's Bureaucrats ...... . . . . . . 303 Rowdl's Aristocrats . .... . . . . . 297 Berg's Claudecrats. . . . . . .. . . . 243 Spuhler's Plurocrats .. . . . ... . . 236

Poims Schmidt's Democrats .. . . .... .. 236 Saari's Technocrats ... ... . . . .. . 228 Ambrosc:n's Physiocrats ..... . .. 189 Rogge ·s Autocrats. . . . . . . . . . . . 63

Following this couroey, an inter-class contest was held. In the first round the Sophomores defeated the Freshmen and the Seniors beat the Juniors. The final contest went ro the Sophomores who, thereby, annexed the inter-class championship.


19}) Tl-\1._,1> Ltfr t.~ Jl.,(lt -

SQL.~O

\\'1llt.1ru 0\\cn~,l..tm•' lluo'Hr, t\cnnclh 5\f'C, Al\'111 Berg, DonuO..J•hH L.1 11J1 tLho

Tennis Schedule 1933 May May May May

T

6 13 20 27

St. Mary's, here. La Crosse T. C., there. Rochester J. C. , there . Northern Teachers College Conference meet in Minneapolis.

HE 1933 Warrior net squad presenteJ a powerful line-up to its opponents. Veterans returning were D. LanJitcho, J. Blatnik, W . Owens, and K. Svee. Among the new men report ing were L. Hoover, Winona city champion, anJ A. Berg. K . Svee was appointed manager of the squad by Coach Galligan. The annual men's college tennis tourney held Juring the early parr of May produced no players who ranked above the men named above. Tennis as a minor spore carries with it a monog ram as a re\-varJ for making the team .


BOXING 1933 BOXING was introduced as an intramural spore in 1933. A class in boxing was conducted under the direction of Dave Honnig. Members of the class and ocher interested men of the college entered the tournament. The matches were run off in the gymnas:um of the Library building with Mr. Honnig as referee and Mr. Owens, Dr. Tozier, and Mr. Jederman as judges. A fine new boxing ring added the proper couch co the scene. E. Winter won the heavy-weight championship; P. Knopp, the I ighc-heavyweighc tide; S. Weinberger, the middleweight honors, and A. Pawelek, the flyweight title. H. Roy, H. Roth, P. Knopp, S. Weinberger with Coach Galligan attended the Northwest Golden Gloves tourney in Minneapolis on March 3, 4. GOLF SQUAD 1933 Golf has had a successful beginning as a minor spore at Winona. Last year, under che guidance of A. T. French, of the faculty, che first golf squad in our history turned ouc for practice. Coach Galligan promoted a Little Ten Conference golf meet which was held on the course of che University of Minnesota on May 21. Robert Leonard won the individual score medal for Winona. This year Coach French has a number of experienced men our for the squad. The Westfield course has, without charge, given any eight members che privilege of pia} ing at specified hours of the day. Moreover, four tickers for the same course have been purchased, allowing ocher squad members and scudencs of the college the chance co play. Due co a lack of a college-owned course, che squad has nor been able co bring in outside reams for matches. However, the annual Northern Conference tournament run-off at the Uni versicy on May 27 brought the conference members together for intercollegiate play. The 1933 squad possessed a good balance in C. Alger, F. Spuhler,]. O'Gara, R. Ramlo,]. Gislason, S. Morgan, H. Rogge, G. Bear, and C. Jones. JOINT COMMITTEE ON ATHLETICS All intercollegiate athletics in this college are controlled by a scudenc-faculty committee on achlecics. Ic is che duty of chis committee co supervise major and minor intercollegiate sports, including finance, schedules, awards, and handling of the games. G. E. Fishbaugher this year replaced W. E. Boots as the faculty man having full charge of che handling of all the games and receipts. Members of the committee for 1932-33 were Coach G. E. Galligan, W. E. Boors, G. E. Fishbaugher, Dr. R. B. Tozier, S. ]. Pawelek, faculty men, and A. T. Tait, G. McCluskey, R. Matti, .md R. Ramlo, students. MANAGERS Claude Kratz of Winona was rhe third student manager to be awarded a manager's swearer - rhe ocher men being G. Rhoads in 1932 and A. Taic in 1931. Under the present system, a man must serve one year as an assistant in each of the three major spores and one year as senior manager before he can be awarded a swearer. The job is a continuous grind from the beginning of the football season co the completion of the crack competition . Mr. Kratz as varsity athletic manager for the 19321933 season deserves special commendation for the efficient way in which he has handled a difficult posicion. Nor should we fail to speak of Hiram Griffith, equipment manager, who, although he was remunerated for his work, rendered an invaluable service to the squad members and orher men of the college in the supply room.


Fll LD IIOCKFY

Women's Athletics

W

OMEN sports were sponsored by the Women's Athletic Association under the direction of the Physical Education Department. In the fall term, the main sports were soccer and hockey, for those who enjoyed group games; and tennis and golf, for those who preferred individual athletics. In soccer and hockey intra-mural reams were chosen and games were played between the various groups, thus aro using a spirit of rivalry which always adds interest tO a game. Lessons we re given in golf and tennis, affordi ng opportunity to all to learn the games and become adept at their ski ll s. Many girls took advantage of the privilegt: and entered enth usiast ically into these games. Spring brought with her the promise of outdoor sports aga in, and the g irls eagerly turned o ut for kitten-ball , tbe major sport. Teams were selected and many interesting games played. Tennis and golf were also resumed, thus bringing to a close another successful year , as viewed from the athletic po int of view.


\ 'OLU \II.\ LL

Women's Athletics THE winrer, the major team games were basketball, volleyball, and I Nindoor baseball. As in hockey and soccer, intra-mural teams, both in basketball and indoor baseball, were chosen and games between the various teams arranged. However, in volleyball, each club was given the opportunity of entering a team. In this manner a tournament was scheduled and played , the results of which, however, have.: not been made known . Thi s scheme of club teams proved so successful that it is hoped that it will be conrinueJ next year in other sports as \ve il as volleyball. Badminron and deck tennis were introduced this year, for the first t im e and their immediate adoption foretells a growing popularity. It is the plan of the Women's Athletic Association to gradually introduce new sports, so that the women of the college will have a larger field to choose from and there will be a sport to meet every taste.


The Gymland Gems "THE Gymland Gems" the production put on by the Physical Education Department was varied and colorful this year. A year ago this type of program was introduced to take the place of the formal demonstration. This was so widely approved that it was decided to continue with a program of this sort each year, limiting participation to majors and minors in the field of Physical Education. Precision and snappy action characterized the whole program, beginning with the quickly moving tumbling act by the boys, then followed by a fantasy number called "A Toyland Revel." As the clock struck three, the dolls woke up, came out of their box and danced. Raggedy Ann and Andy flopped their way through a cha racteri stic dance; then, the dainty French dolls, with their st iff joints and smiling charmingly at the audience, danced until their springs were run down. Punch and Judy displayed th eir talent also. Then as the clock struck they all rushed back to their box and went to sleep again.


A TOYLA'O Rl \ l L

"Swings and Dips," an apparatus number by the boys, was very much appreciated. Then came "The Album" with its stereotyped figures whom we recognized as some of our friends, dressed in the quaint costumes of the gay mnettes. Romance permeated the scene around a gypsy campfire. The dim lights, colorful costumes, lovely music, and dancing co the rhythm of the tamberine gave an atmosphere different from that of any of the other numbers. A violin solo and a solo dance, '"The Gypsy Beggar" were features in this number. The rollicking ".Barnyard Scene" was fun for both audience and players. "Barkum and Bumpem" Circus with its rumblers, clowns, the performing horse, '"Nellie," and its several clog dances was a cleverly worked out n umber. The entertainment closed fittingly with "Designs in Black and White," a series of pyram ids by the men and women of the department in their regular gymnasium uniforms. This number is both attractive and impressive and it is hoped that it will al ways cap the climax of this annual program.


Our pleasure.r and om¡ discor1tents Are rormds by 111hich 1/'e may ascend. LoNGFELLow.




DEDICATION Without a doubt chis is che most wholesome book.

most invigorating

section of chis

Therefore we, the edirors, ded icate

our attempts to the timid souls who do not otherwise gee recognition.

Had the Orr-

Sweiczer resolution been adopted, these few persons, together with many ochers, would have received their share of the glory. But fate J id not deem o ur J esti naci on as such. Oh! Why was I born, Huh!


True Romance 1. Bear-Mahl ke

2. 3. 4. 5.

Gebhard-Bottomley Winter-Erickson Rothwell-Edgell Owens-Hanover

6. Thompson-Subby <? -Opem 8. Pask van-G lasrud


some eat at work, some cat and play, a bag of peanuts 1s o. k. no matter what che time of day

one day a pi pie did burst a leak and flooded lower hall, gene Jaspers dressed up for the feat, was quire the sight for all.

said kathryn JOnes co corwin jones, one dav when 1n the hall, ''please stop smging all tbose cones, the g1rls will s1mply fall."

some gum a day keeps the doctOr away bubble gum, black Jack, and dcncvne, for these alone charlotte's a fiend.

a contest we will hold for waste basket sitters. fuhlhrugge, 1 am cold will wm o'er che ochers.

locker doors were made co close and not co hold a coed's beaus. chat clem should seek co break them down we would not puc beyond a brown.



Nonsense "And now, my young friends, a few words about the tiny flash we viewed in the telescope last night." Ah I Gentlemen! Two mighty astral bodies came together then. But the mighty smash was not when we saw it. Perhaps it was ten million light years ago; perhaps fifteen million years ago. I incline ro the belief it was only ten million years, but my eminent colleague believes it was fifteen million years. "It does not matter. What is five million light years? Nothing. We must forget our sense of time. It means little in astronomy. And, after all, five million years is but a slight divergence of opinions. Even ten million years would not be worth considering . . . . Will the student who just slipped into the room stand up? I thought as much! Mr. Smith, sir, this is the second period this week you have been two minutes lace! l hope I shall not ha\¡e co speak again of the value of each golden minute!" WHAT THE ??? ( TRAGEDIES OF LIFE) A head janitor of the school was aroused from his slumber one night by a ring from his telephone. Taking down the receiver he heard a voice say: "Hello. Is chis " "No!" "Isn't this-" "No! Wrong number! And, what's more, you've dragged me out of bed at 2 in the morning. Who the deuce do you wane?" "Isn't this the college janitor?" "What? Yes! Goodness, has anything gone wrong! Is there a fire?" "No, everything's all right. But I'd like to know, when do you open 111 the morning? "At seven. Whv - ? "Couldn't you open earlier? Maybe six-thirty?" "No, I can't and I won't! And what do you mean by disturbing me at this time o( night? Are you a student?" .. A freshman, sir." "Well of all the nerve! Where in the deuce arc vou?" "Locked up in the school, sir." ' Scoring: 100 ...... You cheated 75 ...... Sub-normal 50 ...... Fair 25 ...... Good 0 ...... Excellent A WAR MEMORY

The following preciously perserved extract from a love letter written home ro his wife bv a soldier on acti \'e service will evoke tender memories in thousands of our forme( service men: Don't send me no more nagging letters, Lettice. They don't do no good. I'm three thousand miles away from home, and I wane to enjoy this war in peace. Saari Jim

And what are you going to bt.: when you graduate? An old man!


..

BROADCASTING PROGRAM -

STATION W S T C

( 13roadcasring with a frequency of 200 bicycles with a two-inch wave length) Are ya listening'????????? 9:00 - Sour dough for sour husbands. Hattie Southworth. 9:30 An early morning pick-up coming in strong. A treatise on garlic and Iimburger cheese - Casey Maniaci. 10:00- Eriquerre calk. Don't leave your spoon in your coffee; you are apt co poke yourself in the eye. Miss Richards. 10:30 Propaganda co enforce a 12 hour day for Ingersol ls - Spuhler. (At rhe stroke of rhe next gong ir will be exacdy 3Y>' seconds after 30 minutes after 10 o'clock.) 11:00 - Scienrific Address. Maybe you can 'r send pictures by radio, bur you can hang them by wire. Tillman. 1:00 - Health calks. How can you cell when rhe inside of a watermelon is in rhe pink of condition. Mr. Galligan. 2:00 - Census statics ( statistics) If all the studenrs attending Chapel on Tuesday and Thursday mornings were laid end to end . . . Prexy. 2:30 One act tragedy, "What a Whale of Difference a Few Scenes Make." Chemistry class, directed by Dr. Minne. 3:00 The Howlo Club Program. It's a eat's meow- a howling success. Miss Rohweder. 4:00 - Address. My First Five Years as a Freshman. - Mr. Jederman. 4:30- Beauty Secrets. Keep that schoolgirl complexion. - E lfrieda Franzmann.

MISTAKES OF DIFFERENT VALUES When a plumber makes a mistake he charges for it. When a lawyer makes a mistake it is just what he wanted, because he has a chance to try the case all over again. When a carpenrer makes a mistake ir's just what he expected. When a doctor makes a mistake he buries it. When a judge makes a mistake it becomes the law of the land. When a preacher makes a mistake nobody knows the difference. But when a teacher makes a mistake. Good night! TOO LOW Teacher - "What is rhe interest on $1,000 for two years at two per cent?" Abe, pay attention!" Abe "For two per cenr, teacher, I ain't interested." "Is the doctor creating her for nervousness?" "Oh, dear, no. She's rich enough to haYe psychoneurosis." FAMOUS LAST WORDS - You know, up on the Range we have ( clunk!)" $( %

SMILE - You ha\¡e ro work 65 face muscles to frown - and 12 to smile. Why work O\'ertime? When a woman falls in lo\'e, she only joins a man in loving herself!! ( A one way ticket for Mexico, please.)


MORE NONSENSf< "The League of Nations," writes our London correspondent, "finds itself in a grave dilemma. Ireland has gone democrat, Australia charges that .John Bull's cricket is unsportsmanlike, and somebody left a window open in the Bank of England." It seems that the American people are very versatile indeed, for within a short space of 15 years they have changed their slogan from, "To make the world safe for democracy," to "Gimme." Rumor has it that Jimmy Kearney thinks that "Mister, Can You Spare a Dime" is our national theme song. Our French correspondent writes that the American dollar has been abroad so long that it has acquired a foreign accent. ( No wonder, then, that many of our Congressmen have expressed the wish that the eagle on the American dollar were a homing pigeon.) HE WHO LAUGHS LAST HAS A POOR SENSE OF HUMOR. OUR DICTIONARY A meadow lark is a party thrown in the country. A detour is the longest driven distance between two drivable points. A bystander is a person so simple-minded that he doesn't know enough to get out of the way. A College is an institution that takes care of persons who would be normal if left alone. A hemlock is an attachment for a sewing machine. Ash can is a collective noun. An unwelcome guest is one of the best things going. Roman numerals are athletic awards at the UniversitY of Rome. Reputation is a man's standing, generally based on \v'hat isn't found out about him.

1.

2.

3. 4.

s. 6. 7. 8.

MATCH THE STATEMENTS WITH THEIR AUTHORS l. Helen of Trov 1' m strong for you, kid. 2. Columbus ¡ You can't keep a good man down. 3. Sampson You're an easy mark, Anthony. 4. Nero So this is Paris. s. Methuselah lt floats. 6 . Cleopatra Keep the home fires burning. 7. Jonah I don't know where I am, but I'm on my way. 8. Noah The first hundred years are the hardest. MATCH QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS

1. 2. 3. 4.

What is some racy literature? A club sandwich is made of Brooklyn bridge is A colored letter is s. Cool heated cars bv 6. Roots of planes are used for 7. A beverage in the immediate Yiciniry is 8. Halitosis is prevented by

1. 2. 3. 4. ). 6. 7. 8.

Stripping gears Blackmail Rootbeer Ben Hur Near beer Playing cards Limburger Cheese Over a brook






Of tbe progress of tbe so11ls of men and u•omen along the grand roads of tbe rmiverse, all other progress i.r the needed emblem and sustmance. Forever alit•e, forel'er forward, Sttttely, solemn, sad, witbdratl'ft, baffled, mad, tt~rbtt­ lent, feeble, dissatisfied, Desperate, proud, fond, .rick, accepted by men, rejected by men, Tbey go! they go' I know that they go, b11t I know 110t where they go, But I know that they go toward tbe best - toward .romething great. WAr.T WmTMAN.


ADVERTISEMENTS ....,

~-+···

TO THE public spirited business men of Winona whose liberal patronage has helped to make this book possible. Please accept our thanks.


'Prtewert 'Photos COMPARE THE QUALITY COMPARE THE PRICE

PRIEWERT STUDIO G9 East 4th Street

.\pplication Photos :2.) for 81.00 50 for ::;;1.50

Films Developed

Picture Framing

Compliments of

Lindsay Studio

F. \V. \ Voolworth Co.

\\' e Specialize in STUDENT'S PIIOTOCR.\1'11 5

WI:-!ONA, l\TINN.

Good work is our motto

.\ Complete Line of

Safranek Bros.

Meats, Groceries, Picnic Supplies

WERNER & OSTROM 510 IIufT St.

Dial 23M.;

Quality Graded l\1E.\TS AND POULTRY llO~lE !\l ADE SAUSAGES Dial 2S51 Delivery Service

Compliments of

Mississippi Val ley Public Service Co.

:MAHLKE BAKING COMPANY


TRAVEL by BUS I9JJ YEAR OF COJ\DION SENSE I:K TRAVEL

FARES ARE LOWER EQUIP,;\IE~T

IS l\10RE

~IODER:K

+ Plan Now to Visit the Century of Progress Exposition in Chicago

Three Trips Daily from Winona

rou !Viii See More of the Country From the Bus CHARTER A BUS AND KEEP YOUR CROWD TOGETHER - IT'S l\10RE FCN SEE YouR LocAL Bus AGE:\T

PnoNt:: 5UOG

OR \\'RITE

Northland Greyhound Lines ~IJNNEAPOLIS


---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------~

BELL HAM and BACON " Ez,cry Bite A Delight"

I NTERSTATE PACKING COMPANY WT;.;"ONA, MINN .

EAT TRI-STATE

CO:\ IPLDlE:\TS OF TliE

Winona Clinic

Ice Cream

J. I. VAN VRANK:EN :\I aker of E\' ER\"THI I\'C l'llOTOCR \PIIl C

Louis Thurow Box Factory :,\lanufacturer~ of \\" indow and J>oor Fra mt•s Packi nl( Boxes and Crates

Crt our prices first

Q uality .l\l ill \\"ork

.il \\'. Fourt h St.

Third & \\"ibon

*

Rademacher Drug Co.

Star Shoe Shining Parlor & Repair Shop

DRUGS

I' \J:\ T

G I..\ SS

5!1 \\"c>t Second St rect

HiO l\lain Street

F t:RSITURE

Rl 'GS . LI :'\OLH'MS C HII'A , GLASS \1'\RE

THE GEORGE HILLYER FURNITURH CO. ESTA BLI::O II ~:D 1<.70- ! :-/CORPO RA TED 10 10

f'ICTUR~S, :\hRRORS

BABY CARRIAC.ES LAMPS ASD S HA DES

L

" The store where yo u find the nationally advertised lines" Hi6-l()i{ Center St. Winona

Minnesota


JONES & KROEGER COMPANY

PRINTERS- BINDERS STATIONER.S

lOS- 110 E. Third St.

Printers

\Vl;'ll'O N A , 1\] 1::-\N.

of the

I9J3 Wenonah


I

I

BlDREAJO~OJF~JENGR&_VliNG~ Q/olrr J,·ea111 o[a j>e•/;cl .(/J,,"o/ comes lr~re We pbcc at your d1~posal our staff of 300 master craftsmen ...... mtn who h.1vc given their l1fe co the1r arc . . . .. men who have made "BuREAU CRAPT" and "QuALITY" S)'nonymous

~-~

cifinneapolis

I


CO~I

PLUIEKTS OF

WINONA CLEARING HOUSE ASSOCIATION FIRST N ATIOKAL BAKK :\lERCII.\NTS B.\NK \\' IXOK.\ I'\.\ TIOX.\L . \ ~D S.\ \ ' I ~(;S TL \::\ K

Gl ~: o.

H. PLETKE

"T.\1' 1.1:. .\:\"!> F\:\(\"

L

B .\ILl ~:Y

Exclusive FERN DELL ,\ gcncy

Independent Provision Co. PURE FOOD

LT'S A t:OOI> PLACE TO TRAilF.

R. D. Cone Company \\' TJOLES . \LJ ~

\ :\"[) RET \TL II \Rl>\\'.\RE

Whole;ale and Retail 'Quality II" ii!Jout /£zlr·nuga ,ue·· \\'lr-.:ONA , .\liNN.

Burmeister's Band

l

II . D. " H At." CORY, D irector

Telephone

& BAILEY

l:ROCERIE~

~:.n4

.Vot lhr Chcaprst- Butlhr Best

1'110:"1

HG- i'O East '-'rron<l Street .10;):?

Winona Electric Construction Co. "Everything Eleclrical" Ill' :\[ain St. Phone

;)~02

McConnon & Company ~!AKERS

OF BETTER SP I CES, EXTR ,\CTS, t\ND OTHER FOOD PROD l..iCTS; PURE \'\'D DEPEND \HLE F.\~lfLY MEDICI:>IES ; RE LL\BLI·: \.KD ECO);O~IIC\L STOCK \:\'D POt;LTRY PREI'\R.\l'I O.KS .\ND OTHER TIOUSEIIOLD .\X I> F \lUI .KECESSITIES OF FINEST QU.\LITV SI.KCE l 'i'i!l.

J


WINONA STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE EST.\BLIS il E I> 1...,:)s

~.-)00

GR.\ DL'.\ TES

Offers a combined general and ,·ocational education at smaller expense to the student than almo~t any other higher institution of lea rning.

TWO-YEAR CURRICULUMS For lilementary Schools

Kindergarten- Primary Primary Grades In termediate Grades t;pper G rades Rural Schools

FOUR-YEAR CCRRlCULU.:\lS For Gradt•s and II ir.h Sclzool

Supen·ision, H igh School, etc. Fine ,\ rts Industrial Arts ~f usic Physical Education

Tts bu r-year cu rri culum leads to the degree Bachelor of Education and its two-year to the diploma, with suilahle and specific certif1cati on for public-~c h ool service.

Send for Yearbook and other literature


Yell ow Fire Coal

Springdale Dairy Co.

Supreme Quality

For Quality M ilk and Cream

Sold hy

Stevenson Coal Co. Telc.

~ .-,()0

;;~g

?\lain and lith Street

DIAL 39!>2

NASH CLOTHING STORE

I ICE CRE.\:\l .\ ~D 10: ('RE.\\1 B.\R S 114 Easl Fifth

Hull Sl.

" ll' alk a 8/ark and Sat••·"

L---------------------------~

Qt:.\LITY CLOTlll:\G .\T LO\\' PRTCES ~=-~~--------------------~

CO:\II'LL\lE:\TS O F

TilE GREAT SIX CO .

Shoe

B&D

I I

Manufttclurers of

Store

SPOR]' SWEAR For on and oiT the Campus

"Lfl us jil your jffi''

\\ 1'-:0~ \, ~1 1'\'\.

What Can I Do Wit/, My .._C.,'

CO~fPLTi\1

a'U ings f

ENTS

Buy Dollars

of a

for future !Weds or family ~afeguards, from a strong life insurance company

FRIEND

Our .:\cw Booklet on Explains

Sa,·i n p;~

jo11'\ \\'. \\'t Lco-.;. Su p t.

Exchange Bldg'.

\\'inona

Compliments of

LATSCH & SON

co.

l'iSL'~.\:-ICE CO~I P.\'\Y

\\'TIOLES.\ LE G RO CER

OF \Ml·.JU(',\

Edward D. Duflicld, L' rcsidcnl IIO l\IE OFFICE, >-:EW.\RK , N.

J.

\\'inona, ~linn.

_j

I

_j


THE following firms have contributed to the financial success of this issue of theW enonah. lf/e appreciate your patronage. B.\ KER & STElXB.\ lTR

J.

E. Bl'RK.E

CTTTES SER \'1 C E OTL

TI. CHO .\TE & CO)I P.\XY F.\MfL\' SHOE STORE FEDERAL lL\KER \' G.\TE CITY L.\C:KDR\'

HE)IR \' II.\NSON JE\\' ELR \' HILL \'ER Fl'R ' IT URE CO.

J.

C.

. E\' TLLE

:\L\RSII I>RL'G CO:\IP.\ NY \\'. F. PELZER RED ST.\R OfL ST.\TIO N

REP L: B I, I C.\ N- IIER :\L !) STATE TITE .\TRE

VON ROHR DRUG STORE \\'lLLT :UIS 11.\RD\VARE CO. \\'1 LLL\l\l S HOTEL & C.\FETERl.\ \\' 1 ~0~. \

R.\ DT.\TOR CO.


XE\\" EPROPEAN PL\N

HOTEL WINONA Room~

:-.; 1.:2.i to !-':2 ..)()

Our Comfortable l>ining Room 1\'ow Operating \\'it h Club priced

~l ea l ~

and .\ Ia ca r ll'

Lu nch :20r to l!lc also a In carte Dinner=- .ilk to SI.OO also a Ia cartr

Choices/ Food -

Botsford Lumber Company ('ompk-tc Line of LC:\1 BE R For :'l lanual Training 1' 110,1~ :!.).-,:! \\'!" ' '·\·ill !' ' ·

Tipping Clllll'rrs.wry

TIIE COLLEGE BARBER SHOP \\'ill ,-at isfy your particular appearance (;T\'1-: l"S ,\ TRL\ L " ll't apprrcialr your businns" C. K . St 'OilY, Prop.

J. ()\Ill., Rcprc,;entatin! PHOEl\'lX ~I CTL":\L UFE

R I·. LI.\BLE 1:'\S L' R \ :\CE

l·:o\\1'

I nsu ra nce Co. of Hartford Conn . also Onicial Rr prrscnt (Llive in Sou theast ern i\1 inncsota for the i\1 inncsota l·:ducatinnal .\ ssociation (;ROUP .\C(' I LH: \'T .\:\1> II E.\LT II 1:'\SC R.\ '\TCE.

HOLDEN'S .i:!:l Hu ff Street

Can supply you with Toilet .\rticles, School Suppli es, and Expert Kodak Work.

F.,: .:1:.: ~~:~~; r:'~':'c";' j Campus Beaute Shoppe Spcciali.d ng in EXPERT I'ERl\1.\NE:-l'T \V.\VT NG at Campus Sweet Shop 1\IRs. (;ERTRUOE RvAK

-J,)I lluiT St.

DIAL

229 1


MASTE R CLEANE RS AND D YERS

s Phone

:w:~o

uS-70 East fourth St.

Edwin A.

Brown

PRESCR I PTIO/\ llRt:Gt.IST

A.M. BARD

TUF REX\LL SruRt-:

J.:oclaks

.;2.; lluff Street

Kodak Supplies

~IU~Il'AL IXSTRU~lE:\TS

A GOOD PLACE TO EAT

OF ALL ldl\ l>S Sheet \1 u"ic, i\1 usic Books Band and Orcht•..;tra \llhic L a r~es t

Repair Dcpr. W est o f

Regular

C hl ca~o

G \\'est Fifth St.

~l!eals

and Lunches

Fountai11 Sl'n•icc

W . ] . D YE R & BRO . '-;T. PACL

Iluy Good Shoes and Keep Them Repaired

J\11~'<.

Collegiate Lunch Opposite Teachers College

COl.IPLil\IENTS

Compliments of

of

Henry G . H a nso n

S iebrecht r'loral Co.

158 l.I ain Street \\'atch, Clock and

Jewe! ry Repairs


AUTOGRAPHS


AUTOGRAPHS


AUTOGRAPHS


AUTOGRAPHS