Wenonah Yearbook - 1956

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WENONAH 1956 Adjustment seems to be the keynote of modern society, but adjustment infers conformity. Here we have learned that only by personal g rowth can we appreciate the depth of life and achieve or even work for a temperament at peace with our environment. Through our work at college and our associations here, we have been able to comprehend the dignity of man, social sympathy, and the art of l iving. The increased knowledge that college offers us paves the way to a profound wisdom and personal sensibility. We have recognized t he importance of the advancement of learning and the search for truth through our co llege l ife. We have become devoted to the instruction of youth and the welfare of the state. The pleasures of learning and of sharing what we have learned are realized here in Winona State Teachers Co llege.

Winona State Teachers College Winona, Minnesota

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Somsen Hall

Phelps School

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Maxwell library

Memorial Hall

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Morey Hall

Shepard Hall

lucas lodge

Prentiss lodge Page 4

The Smog Table of Contents Faculty _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ 6 Classes _________________ 18 Organizations _____________ 40 Sports __________________ 64 Student life ______________ 82 PageS



President Nels Minne.

Administration S. J. Kryzsko, Resident Director.

The Administrative Department is the nucleus of the college's structure-the force which integrates principles and ideas into a working philosophy. The interests of the group are focused upon the quality, rather t han the quantity necessary to answer the nation's t eacher shortage. With the increase in college enrollment this remains their aim. And this rea lization-that good teachers must prepare the future citizens for any crises-is the treasure they share with students and state. Besides aiding individual students to develop plans for the future, this department offers an effectively organized placement service for graduating students and alumni. The department's counseling service functions through faculty advisers to whom students go for assistance in selecting their curricu lums.

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Vice President M. R. Raymond.


Placement Director: G. E. Fishbaugher.

Dean of Men: M. L. Mariner.

Registrar: F. R. Adams.

Dean of Women: M. Steffenson.

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Languages and Speech: M. Davis, D. Magnus, J. Randall.

Language and Literature The Division of Language and Literature has a basic importance in the college curriculum. Related to all other subjects, language is the medium of effective communication for artist and audience. Language fosters thought, which deeds are born of.

The fields in which study may be concentrated are Speech, English, Humanities, and Foreign Language. Students are encouraged to develop those arts and skills prerequisite to teaching, and to become acquainted with the literary heritage of man.

English: A. Nelson, R. Behlinq, M. Boddy. Standinq: H. Guthrie, R. McKeag.

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Industrial and Fine Arts: H. Jackson, F. Murray, H. Capron.

Fine and Applied Arts Designed to prepare teachers in the art, music, and i ndustria l art fields, the Division of Fine and Applied Arts also enriches the general educational program. Opportunities for creative expression, leisure time activities, and specialized artistic work are offered.

From the study of fundamental art principles to Picasso, from chord recogni tion to Bach, from wood projects to W r ight, the student recognizes the value of labori ng and studying, comprehending and appreci ating the products of man.

Music: F. Heyer, A. Bard, W. Grimm.

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Science and Mathematics: T. Sudia, I. Mattison, R. L. lokensgard. Arnold.

Seated: L. Gulick, l . A.

Science and Mathematics; Business The Division of Science and Mathematics aims to provide for the needs of students in teacher preparation, general education, and preprofessional areas. Science signifies both an organized body of knowledge and an investigational method. An open mindedness and the curiosity of the

young mind are encouraged. Th e student becomes aware of the juxtaposition of science and social affairs; the effects of science upon industry; th e need of further knowledge; and the vocational opportunities fo r persons not unlike himself.

Business Education: G. Finch, W. Marley.

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Women's Phys ical Education : B. Gregoire,

J. Talbot, P. Roney.

Health and Physical Education Health and Physical Education contribute to the education of each student. The division provides enjoyment through a variety of experiences, at the same time working to develop physical, emotiona l, and social efficiency necessary to the individual.

In addition to preparation for teaching other skills and health maintenance, the student learns to live in cooperation with others; sharing successes and failures with them; appreciating their abilities as equally as his own; and growing in their companionship.

Men's Physical Education: L. A. McCown, L. Arns, R. Owen, E. N. Brodhagen.

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History and Social Studies: E. M. Davis, F. Van Alstine, F. A. Jederman, T. Whitesel.

Social Studies and Education Embracing history, political science, sociology, economics, and business, the Division of Social Studies offers the student opportunity to study mankind's history in relation to his own present. Here, he learns the procedure of his government; the principles and application of finance; and his own problems, so that he can become a responsible, aware citizen.

The Division of Education and Psychology aims to develop in prospective teachers a comprehensive, sound philosophy of education, including an understanding of the relationship of the school to our social order; a proficiency in the art of teaching; and an ability to work effectively with others to improve the democratic school system.

Education and Psychology: E. l. Ragar, A. Aarestad, M. Bartsch, l. Far¡ ner, M. Wcdul.

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libr•ry: R. Payne, P. Giddings, E. Jacobsen.

library; Dormitory The reading fare for both graduates and undergraduates is enriched 9s Maxwell Library continues to expand and improve. The library budget has been substantially increased and a full time assistant has been engaged. Among the

recent improvements are new fluorescent lights for the main reading room, a new microfilm reader, and about 2500 additional volumes to meet the needs of the graduate program recently adopted. The library has subscribed to fifteen new scholarly periodicals within the last year.

Health and Dormitory: l. Beck, student dean; M. Miller, school nurse; F. Griffith.

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Phelps School D. Davis, R. Dirks, 0. Foster, K. Dunlay.

The Phelps Laboratory School consists of a kindergarten for five-year olds, a primary department with grades one through three, an intermediate department with grades four through six, and a junior high school.

D. Heider, M. Sweeney, H. Munson.

D. Hoyt, H. McGrath, G. Christensen.

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G. Garlid, H. Hultgren.

Phelps school is a laboratory in which students may do directed teaching, observation, and a limited amount of experimental work. A practical, enriched, progressive program of educational activities is carried on in order that clearer understandings of the teaching situation may be obtained.

M. Kratz, A. de Groot, W. Spetch.

Office Staff

H. Muhle, J. Safranek, C. Peter, E. Donath.

Not available for pictures: J. Emanuel, science; J. J. Fuller, education; M. Talle, Phelps; D. McVey, Phelps; B. Safranek, office.

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Graduates Besides having to maintain the grade average and attend to ordinary affairs, seniors were busy with class pictures, graduation cards, caps and gowns, an end-of-the-year supper, and choosing a commencement speaker. The thought of additional expenditures was eclipsed by the thought of the long-awaited day. Both pride of accomplishment and regret go with graduation -but this is but a beginning of responsibilities that are to come.

Senior officers: G. Hanson, vice prcs;J~nr; D. Searson, secre¡ tary; J. Threinen, president; Dr. Ragar, adviser.

Bachelor of Science George S. Acheff Winona, Minnesota Major: Art Minor: Social Studies Kappa Pi 3, 4; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.

Bette Darlene Anderson Austin, Minnesota Major: Elementary Cheerleader 3, 4; L.S.A. 3, 4; Winonan 4; W.R.A. 3; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4; Homecoming Queen; F.T.A. 3, 4.

Betty Jean Anderson Winona, Minnesota Major: Kindergarten Primary Wesley Foundation 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4; English Club 2, 3; F.T.A. 2, 3, 4.

Mrs. Karole Hanson Anderson Fayette, Iowa Major: Music Minor: English Band 3, 4; Chorus 3, 4; Mendelssohn Club 3, 4; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 4; Newman Club 3; Mason Music Club 3, 4; English Club 3; F.T.A.

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Wayne R. Anderson Rose Creek, Minnesota Major: Science Minor: Math Kappa Delta Pi 4; l.S.A. 3, 4; F.T.A. 3, 4.

Lauray T. Beck St. Paul, Minnesota Major: English Minor: History Representative Council 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wenonah 4; Winonan 1, 4; W.R.A. 1, 2; Student Dean 3, 4; Young Democrat's Club 1; English Club 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 1, 2.

Mrs. Alice Bambenek Winona, Minnesota Major: Elementary Newman Club 4.

Romelle C. Benning Waumandee, Wisconsin Major: Kindergarten Primary Class Officer 2; Representative Counci I 2; Band 1; Business Club 1, 2; New¡ man Club 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 3, 4.

James Bruce Bauer Winona, Minnesota Major: Mathematics Minor: Physical Science Apollo Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Tennis 1; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 4;

Marjorie Benson Harmony, Minnesota Major: Elementary l.S.A. 2, 4; Y.W.C.A. 2; Young Republican's Club 4; F.T.A. 2, 4.

Darlyne Searson l anesboro, Minnesota Major: Kindergarten Primary Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Officer 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; l.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Winonan 1, 2, 3, 4; W.R.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Who's Who 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3_ 4.

Kenneth I. Bittner

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Winona, Minnesota Major: Music and Biology Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Science Club 2, 3; Wenonah 3; Who's Who 4; Mason Music Club 3, 4; Swing Band 3, 4.

Irene Buhler Pine Island, Minnesota Major: Elementary Representative Council 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; W.R.A. 1; Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Republican's Club 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.

Carl M . Christenson Winona, Minnesota Major: Industrial Arts and Science Chorus 1; I.A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 3, 4; Track 1, 2; Intramural Sports 1, 2.

Dennis Burreson Mabel, Minnesota Major: Social Studies Minor: English Business Club 2, 3; l.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.

Robert A . De Young Dexter, Minnesota Major: Social Science, History and English Class Officer 2; Representative Council 2; Wenonah 4; Wenonah Players 4; Winonan 4; Wesley Foundation 1, 2; Or· ientation Team 3; Young Republican's Club 4; English Club 3, 4; Canterbury Club 4; F.T.A. 1, 2.

Rodney Buxrude Winona, Minnesota Major: Science Minor: Social Studies l.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Young Republican's Club 1, 2; F.T.A. 4.

Nannette Jean Flom Austin, Minnesota Major: Elementary Band 3, 4; l. S. A. 3, 4; Winonan 4· Y.W.C.A. 3, 4; F.T.A. 3, 4.

M argaret Cauldwell St. Paul, Minnesota Major: Kindergarten Primary Kappa Pi 3, 4.

Barbara Gaddis

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Owatonna, Minnesota Major: Kindergarten Primary Class Officer 3; Representative Council 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Winonan 1, 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4; Who's Who 4; Orientation Team 4; Homecoming At· tendant 4; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.

William Gesell Winona, Minnesota

Major: Industrial Arts Minor: Geography I. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Republican's Club 1; Intramural Sports 1, 2.

Nancy Gynild Spring Valley, Minnesota Major: Elementary Representative Council 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2; Mendelssohn Club 1, 2; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; L.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Wenonah 4; Wenonah Players 1, 2, 3, 4; Winonan 2; Who's Who 4; Orientation Team 4; Homecoming Attendant 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3.

Elizabeth Grass Owatonna, Minnesota Major: Business Education Minor: Span1sh Representative Council 1; Band l , 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1; Business Club l, 2, 3, 4; Mendelssohn Club l; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Newman Club l, 2 , 3, 4; Winonan l; Who's Who 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3.

Shirley Haake nstad Mabel, Minnesota Major: Physical Education and History L.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; W.R.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Women's P.E. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. c. A. 1.

Noe l Gre ch Minneapolis, Minnesota Major: Elementary and Art Kappa Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 3, 4.

Kenneth E. Habeck Winona, Minnesota Major: Physical Education and Biology Science Club 3, 4; "W" Club 3, 4; Fool¡ ball 2, 3, 4; Track 3; Men's P.E. Club 3, 4; Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 4; Wrestling 2, 3, 4.

Donald Gulbrandson Hartland, Minnesota Major: Speech Minor: English L.S.A. 2, 3, 4; Wenonah 3; Wenonah Players 2, 3, 4; Winonan 2; Young Republican's Club 4; English Club 2; W.S.S.A. 4.

Gene H. Hampton

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Bloomington, Wisconsin Major: Science Minor: Spanish Class Officer 1; Gamma Delta 3; L.S.A. 4; Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4.

Arlene Hansen Dodge Center, Minnesota Major: Elementary Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Newman Club _1, 4; F.T.A. 1, 4.

Charles H. Henthorne Winona, Minnesota Major: Art Minor: Social Studies Kappa Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; L.S.A. 1; Wenonah 3, 4; Winonan 3, 4; Young Republican's Club 1, 2, 4.

Gordon Ross Hanson Eau Claire, Wisconsin Major: Mathematics, History-Social Science Representative Council 1, 4; Class Officer 4; I.R.C. 1, 2; Young Democrat's Club 2, 3, 4; Intramural Sports 1, 2; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4.

Joan Holliday Two Harbors, Minnesota Majors: Art and Kindergarten Primary Kappa Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Attendant 4; English Club 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 2, 3, 4.

Richard A. Hart Pine Island, Minnesota Major: Science Minors: Mathematics and Physical Education Class Officer 2; Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wenonah 1; Wenonah Playe rs 2; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Men's P.E. Club 2, 3, 4; Orientation Team 2, 3, 4; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4.

Joann M. Holmgren Winona, Minnesota Major: Elementary Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wenonah Players 3, 4; English Club 4.

James Held Dennison, Minnesota Majors: History - Social Science and Mathematics L.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 2, 3, 4. Young Democrat's Club 2, 3, 4; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 3.

Gina Hudrlik

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Owatonna, Minnesota Major: Elementary Band 1, 2, 3; Kappa Delta Pi 2, 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Wenonah Play¡ ers 1, 2; English Club 1, 2; F.T.A.

1, 2.

Robert F. Jensen St. Charles, Minnesota Major: Art Minor: English Kappa Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Young Republican's Club 1, 2, 4; English Club 1, 2, 3.

Emmett Keller Cochrane, Wisconsin Major: Biology Minor: Social Science and Geography Kappa Delta Pi 4; L.S.A. 4; F.T.A. 4; Young Republican's Club 1.

Allen Johnson Harmony, Minnesota Major: Science Minor: Mathematics Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Swing Band I, 2, 3, 4; Science Club I, 2, 3, 4.

Lorraine Kemi Cloquet, Minnesota Major: Elementary Kappa Delta Pi 4; L.S.A. 1, 2, 4; Y. M. C. A. 1; F.T.A. 1, 2.

Darlene Johnson Winona, Minnesota Major: Elementary Band 1; Chorus 1; Bradford Club 2; Kappa Delta Pi 2, 3; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 1, 2, 3; Mendelssohn Club 1; F.T.A. 2, 3.

Margaret Kloss Mantorville, Minnesota Major: Kindergarten Primary Band I, 2, 3; Gamma Delta 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; L.S.A. 1; Wenonah Players 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.

Mary Jane Kaehler W inona, Minnesota Major: Kindergarten Primary Minor: Art Kappa Pi 3. 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 4; Wenonah 1, 2, 3; Canterbury Club 4.

Rose Klossner

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Kasson, Minnesota Majors: Biology, History, Social Studies Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Radio Guild 3, 4; W.R.A. 1; W.P.E. 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1; F.T.A. 2, 3, 4.

William Kortsch Winona, Minnesota Major: Elementary Apollo Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Club 1; Bradford Club 3, 4; Radio Guild 1, 2, 3; "W" Club 4; Wenonah Players 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Sports 4; F.T.A. 4.

Donald E. Lowrie Lake City, Minnesota Major: Fine Art Minor: Social Studies Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Kappa Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; Radio Guild 1, 2; Wenonah 3; We¡ nonah Players 1, 2, 3, 4; Winonan 4; Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Democrat's Club 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 4.

Richard Kubier Red Wing, Minnesota Major: Physical Education and Social Science Representative Council 1; "W" Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3; Men's P.E. Club 3, 4; Young Republican's Club 1, 2; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.

George McEimury Winona, Minnesota Major: Industrial Arts Minor: Biology I.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation 2, 3, 4.

Richard Leon Larson Winona, Minnesota Major: Industria l Arts Minor: Social Science I.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; L.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; "W" Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4.

Jack T. McGrath Amboy, Il linois Major: Physical Education Minor: Socia l Studies Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; "W" Club 3, 4; Baseball 1, 3, 4; Men's P.E. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4.

Mrs. Chloe Lockwood Winona, Minnesota Major: Elementary Kappa Delta Pi 4.

Alice Harkness McKeag Winona, Minnesota Major: Elementary

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Darald Lee Madson Adams, Minnesota Major: Science Minor: Mathematics Class Officer 1; Representative Council 1; Kappa Delta Pi 3; L.S.A. 1; Science Club 1, 2, 3; "W" Club 1, 2, 3; Wesley Foundation 1, 2; Football 1, 2; Track 1; Men's P.E. Club 1, 2; Intra· mural Sports 1, 2, 3; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3.

Fern D. Morsching Faribault, Minnesota Major: Physical Education Minor: Speech Representative Council 3; Radio Guild 3· Wenonah Players 2, 3, 4; Winonan 2, 3; W.R.A. 1. 2, 3, 4; Women's P.E. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation 1; Y.W.C.A. 1; Who's Who 4; Orien· tation Team 3; F.T.A. 1, 2.

David Mahlke Winona, Minnesota Major: Elementary Minor: Business and Social Studies Class Officer 4; Representative Council I, 2, 3, 4; Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Gamma Delta 1, 2, 3, 4; Wenonah 4.

Mrs. Lea Ohnstad Winona, Minnesota Major: History and Social Science Minor: English Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4.

Eugene Marin St. Louis, Missouri Major: Music Minor: Geography Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1; Mason Music Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Young Republican's Club 1; Swing Band 1, 2, 3, 4.

Leon R. Peters Rochester, Minnesota Major: Elementary Minor: Music Apollo Club 1, 2; Band 2; Chorus 1, 2; Radio Guild 1, 2; Wenonah Players 2.

Kiyoshi Masuda Wahiawa, Oahu, Hawaii Minor: Mathematics, Social Geography


Jo Ann Queensland Grand Meadow, Minnesota Major: Elementary Primary Band 1; L.S.A. 1.

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Gerond B. Quiel Pine Island, Minnesota Major: Elementary and Speech Apollo Club 1, 2; Chorus 1, 2; Radio Guild 1, 2, 3, 4; Wenonah Players 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W.S.S.A. 4.

Ron Schaffer New Troy, Michigan Major: Physical Education Minor; History, Social Studies, and Biology L.S.A. 3, 4; Men's P.E. Club 3, 4; Intramural Sports 3, 4.

Donald Riess Rochester, Minnesota Major: Business Education Minor; Social Studies Business Club 3, 4; Gamma Delta 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Wenonah 4; F.T.A. 3, 4.

W illiam Henry Schimmel Minneapolis, Minnesota Major; Social Studies Minor: Geography Representative Council President 4; Newman Club 3. 4; Science Club 4; "W" Club 3, 4; Who's Who 4; Track 3, 4; Orientation -:-eam 4; Young Republican's Club 4; Intramural Sports 3, 4; F.T.A. 4.

Ken Riska Winona, Minnesota Major: Art Minor: Business Education Business Club 1, 2; Kappa Pi 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2; Winonan 1, 2; Young Democrat's Club 1.

Samuel Seymour Schneider Alma, Wisconsin Major: History and Social Science Minor; Geography Young Democrat's Club 4; F. T. A. 4.

Flynn L. Roskam George, Iowa Major: English Minor: Spanish. History and Social Science Young Republican's Club 1, 2, 4; English Club 4.

Clair Sheffer

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Byron, Minnesota Major; Business Education Minor; Social St udies Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wenonah 3, 4; F.T.A. 3, 4.

Patricia Sinnott Rochester, Minnesota Major: Physical Education Minor: History Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4; W.R.A. 2, 3, 4; Women's P.E. Club 2, 3, 4 ; Y. W. C. A. 2; F.T.A. 4.

Leroy K. Stadstad Manuel, North Dakota Major: Business Education Minor: Social Studies Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Wenonah 3, 4; Baseball 1.

lone Skarstad Winona, Minnesota Major: Kindergarten Primary Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 4; Kap¡ pa Delta Pi 3, 4; F.T.A. 4.

Edward S. Staricka Winona, Minnesota Major: Science Minor: Math

Mark Skroch Arcadia, Wisconsin Major: Music and Industrial Arts Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2; I.A.C. 1, 2. 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3; Mason Music Club 3, 4; Swing Band 1, 2, 3, 4.

Gene Steffes Winona, Minnesota Major: Biology and Music Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Who's Who 4; Mason Music Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Swing Band 2, 3, 4.

Dave Smith Alma, Wisconsin Major: Physical Education Minor: Social Science and Business " W" Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Men's P.E. Club 1, 2, 3, 4.


Frank Stever Page 29

Winona, Minnesota Major: Math Minor: Physical Science

Jeanette Strauss Goodhue, Minnesota Major: Elementary Newman Club 3, 4; F.T.A. 3, 4.

Hugh P. Turton Cochrane, Wisconsin Major: Speech Minor: English Class Officer 1; Band 2; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Radio Guild 1, 2, 3, 4; Wenonah 4; Wenonah Players 2. 3, 4; Winonan 4; Young Republican's Club 1, 2, 4; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W.S.S.A. 4.

Jean Thomforde Pine Island, Minnesota Major: Kindergarten Primary Minor: Music Class Officer 3; Representative Council 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 2. 3, 4; Mendelssohn Club 2, 3; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Wenonah 4; Winonan 2, 3, 4; W.R.A. 2, 3; Who's Who 4; Mason Mu· sic Club 3, 4; Orientation Team 3; English Club 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.

Bruce Allen Walker St. Paul Park, Minnesota Major: Mathematics and Industrial Arts I.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Football 1; Tennis 1, 2, 4; Young Democrat's Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4.

James T. Threinen Albert Lea, Minnesota Major: Science Minor: English and Geography Class Officer 4; Representative Council Vice·presidcnt 3, 4; I.R.C. 2; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Who's Who 4; Intramural Sports 2, 3; English Club 2, 3, 4; Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4.

Jeann e Warmka Easton, Minnesota Major: Elementary Newman Club 4; F.T.A. 4; Homecoming Attendant 4.

Orrin A . Tubbs So. Portland High School Major: Art Minor: Basic Business Kappa Pi 2, 3, 4.

Ronald E. Welty

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Winona, Minnesota Major: Biological Science M1nor: Social Studies Business Club 1; Science Club 3, 4; Ten· nis 1; Young Republican's Club 1, 2; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 4.

Patricia Wilke Stewartville, Minnesota Major: Speech Minor: English Class Officer 2; Representative Council l; Apollo Club 1. 2; I.A.C. 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Radio Guild l , 2, 3, 4; Wenonah Players 1, 2, 3, 4; Winonaon l, 2, 3, 4; W.R.A. 1; Y. M. C. A. l ; English Club 2, 3; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; W.S.S.A. 4.


of Arts


Jerome Antoff Winona, Minnesota Major: Business Administration Minor: History Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; "W" Club 2; Baseball 1, 2; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3.



Arts Joanne M. De Haven

Fort Wayne, Indiana Major: Business Business Club 1, 2; L.S.A. 1; English Club 2.

AI Mundt Rochester, Minnesota Major: Business Ad ministration Minor: Social Studies Business Club 3; Gamma Delta 3, 4.

Anne Ellison Winona, Minnesota Major: Business Business Club 1, 2; L.S.A. 2; Wenonah 2.

' Richard W. Schoonover Winona, Minnesota Major: Business Administration Minor: Geography Business Club 3; Intramural Sports 1,

3, 4. Page 31

John A . Zbylicki Winona, Minnesota Major: Business Administration Minor: Social Studies Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Clu b 2, 3, 4.

Beverly Bryan Red Wing, Minnesota Major: Elementary Representative Council 2; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3.

Robert Earl Ziebell Winona, Minnesota Major: History Minor: English Class Oficer 1, 3; Representative Counci l 1, 2, 3, 4; "W" Club 2, 3, 4; Wenonah 2, 3, 4; Winonan 2; Who's Who 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketba ll 1; Track 1; Orientation Team 4; Intra· mural Sports 2, 3.

Gloria Haack Plainview, Minnesota Major: Elementary Gamma Delta 1, 2, 3; W.R.A. 1; F.T.A.

1, 3.

Associate • tn Education

Marvlyn Sue Hubbard Pine Island, Minnesota Major: Elementary Chorus 1, 2, 3; Mendelssohn Club 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3; Dor m Council 2.

Eleanor J. Best Chatfield, Minnesota Major: Elementary Gamma Della 2; F.T.A. 2.

Grace Mitchell

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Wykoff, Minnesota Major: Elementary Band 1, 2, 3; Wenonah Players 1, 2· W.R.A. 1, 2; Wes ley Foundation 1, 2, 3; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3.

Joanne Nagle laMoille, Minnesota Major: Elementary Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 1, 2, 3; Kappa Delta Pi 2, 3; Wesley Foundation 3; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3.

Joan Ringen G ra nd Meadow, Minnesota Major: Elementary Band 1; l.S.A. 1, 2; F. T.A. 1, 2.

Janice Pagel Wabasha, Minnesota Major: Elementary Gamma Delta 1, 2, 3; Kappa Delta Pi 3: W.R.A. 1; F.T.A. 1, 3.

Not pictured Bachelor of Science Russell Bundy Winona, Minnesota Major: English and Biology Donald Krause Winona, Minnesota Major: Elementary Margaret McNally Winona, Minnesota Major: Elementary

Marlys Peterson Cannon Falls, Minnesota Major: Elementary l.S.A. 1, 2, 3; F. T.A. 1, 2, 3.

Mrs. Carol Martin Chatfield, Minnesota Major: Art Minor: English John Morrison Winona, Minnesota

Major: Industrial Arts Minor: Geography Mrs. Lucille Parkel laCrescent, Minnesota Major: Elementary Helen Schmidt Minneapolis, Minnesota Major: Elementary Jacquellin Stiehl Alma, Wisconsin Major: Elementary George Whipple Bay City, Minnesota Major: Physica I Education Minor: Social Studies

Louise Riska Cannon Falls, Minnesota Major: Elementary l.S.A. I, 2; Winonan 2; F.T.A. I, 2, 3.

Bachelor of Arts Gerald Kittleson Winona, Minnesota Major: Business Administration Duan e Waldron Pine Island. Minnesota Major: Business Education Minor: Social Studies

Associate in Education June Conn Winona, Minnesota

Page 33

Row 1: M. Witmer, H. White, G. Ronnenberg, 0. Tovson, M. Brown, D. Holt. Row 2: J. Mar''"• D. Halverson, P. Diethert, M. Tripp, B. J ohmon, M. Roberts, M. Riggs. Row 3: R. Ham¡ mcrgren, B. Leo. K. Pedersen, R. Black, L Wachs, H. Peter. Row 4: G. Gleason, T. O'Brien, W. Hotson, R. McKeeth, R. Ottoson, N. Blohm.

Juniors At last the juniors found themselves being admilted inlo the upper division. Their majors and minors had been decided upon by now, and the task at hand became that of working ahead toward the final goal. They undoubtedly had a more secure feeling that they, too, wou ld be sure to graduate from college. The Smog was lhe scene of a very beautifully decorated St. Valentine's Day dance, spomored by the junior class.

J unior officers: B. Plourde, secretary; A. Nardiello, president; W. Ziebell, vice president; Miss Murray, adviser.

Row 1: E. Se11n, L. Tews, R. Borja, B. Plourde, R. Feu ling, D. Grovdahl. Ro w 2: M. Carhart, D. Rihs, N. McGillivray, J. Hammann, E. Swadner, A. Belsaas, L. Oech. Row 3: W. Cavanaugh, W. Ziebell, J. O'Brien, J. Tedrow, C. Pasvogel, A. Nardiello. Row 4: J. Christianson, W. Wieczorek, J. Miner, C. Hengel, A. Svenningson, J. Anderson.

Page 34

Ro w 1: K. Hamme rgren, S. Ryan, N. Klein, J. Rompa, J. Snyder, F Sebo. Row 2 : C. Mahlke, D. Me1nzer, L. Devney, M . .>chmuck, M. Drysdale, J. Klahr, H. Uhls. Ro w 3 : G. Schleder, R. Shira, K. Yatooma, D. Lauchle, C. Gcgen, L. Oshorn. Ro w 4: B. Knowhon, W. Storhoff, E. Luehmann, R. Stockhausen, R. Rubado, R. Lohse.

Sophomores Spurred onward by a desire for revenge fo r past wrongs, the sophomore class d rew up the orders for freshman initiation and Kangaroo Kourt to suppress the staunch band of newcomers. The sophomore class displ ayed an abi lity to put class enthusiasm to a project that could be enjoyed by everyone when t hey sponsored one of the year's most successful and wellattended dances, the Christmas Dance.

Sopho more officers: J. May, vice president; P. Kelm, secretary; K. Todd, president; Dr. Raymond, adviser.

Ro w 1: E. Buhler, S. Vathing, P. Severson, L. Will, M. Krupicka, M, Honer. Row 2: J. Meyer, M. Pierce, M. Su111e, E. Tollefson, l. Collins, L. Osborn, H. Hill Row 3 : D. Sanderson, K. Todd, S. Hul tgre n , J. Sack~ t• , N. Van Allen, R. Hubbard, D. Eberhard, K. Selke. Row 4 : D. Wohlcrt, D. Ludwitzke, F. Kelley, J . Seeman, R. Beberg, R. Reed, P. Evenson, R. Ensrud.

Page 35

Row 1: D. Swanson, L. Schroeder, D. Conley, M. Landro, P. Duell man, K. Bjoraker. A. Knowlton, J. PowEll, P. Streitz, M. Jennings, M. McKay, E. De Witte, A. Mueske. D. larson, A. Pretzer, A. Ogata, J. Mulvihill, J Smith, S. Mattison, G. Bergsrud, L. Row 4: F. Brueske, G. Yamamoto, J. landro, R. Eskra, R. Anderson, F. Dalleska, D.

Row 2: Row 3 : Mollet. Nichols.

Row 1: K. Theios, L. Johnson, M. Latcham, D. Blumentritt, B. Boyum, K. Weseman. Row 2: A. Bening. R. Krieger, N. Hoon, B. Renslo, M. Siems, K. Chamberlain, M. Lewis. Row 3: L. Brace, L. Pieper, M. Colness, B. Peterson, R. Flynn, W. Truman. Row 4 : C. Felstead, R. Mrachek, R. Bateman, J. May, M. Flaherty, R. Claussen, W. Haigh, R. Von Sien.

Row 1: B. Kauphusman, P. Juricich, T. Ahrens, M. Johnson, B. Krieger, K. Crimmins. Row 2: S. Schaub, L. Swearingen, B. Gates, D. Ambrosen, A. Deters, D. Greden, Dr. Raymond. Row 3: W. Fiedler, L. McMollen, N. Decker, R. Burke, D. Sanden, G. Justin. Row 4: J. Palan, G. Eskelson, W. Diekrager, T. Pietsch, R. Mathot, D. Darlmg, B. Keil.

Page 36

Row 1: T. Miyazak., S. Haugstad, C. Friday, A. Czaplewskt, V. laak, W. J. Mauszycki, W. Kuehl,

ltomura, M. l<leis, M. Ware, P. Krenz, P. Nordby, M. Christian. Swartz, R. McEimury, E. Wanek. S. Adler, D. Page, J. Bartels, K.

Vickmark. Row 2: S. ltomura, C. Row 3: G. Fossen, H. Voller, l. Row 4: D. Fosburgh, K. Michaels, Miller.


Freshmdn officers: l. Pickart, vice president; l. Ru· t.ne treasurer; M. Kleis, secretary; K. Todd, presi· d~nt, Dr. Raymond. adviser.

Row 1: M. Kuehnropp, J. Waltz, S. Jackson, N. Piltelko, J. Eide, P Head. Row 2: C. Bros· seth, P. Smith, Y. McNallon, l>A. Nyberg, C. King, E. Halvorson, D. Hacker. Row 3 : D. Tschumper, D. Meyers, J, Torgerson, B. Darg, P. Naae, l. Huebner, S. Eglinton, W. Olson. Row 4: J. Dean, R. Williamson, J. Mallinger, H. Grabitske, B. Loeffler, l. Liskow, R. Fenwick.

Page 37

Row 1: M. Walsh, J. Olson, J. Brunner, N. Sperbeck, C. Cavadini, C. Svenningson.

Row 2: N Nelson, S. Hennessy, S. Madison, D. Lieberman, A. Peterson, M. Olstad, A. Mrozek. Row 3 : E. Loecher, B. Fisk, D. Ashton, K. Riggi, R. Paine, W. Holden, A. Kiefer, L. Johnson, D. Radsek Row 4: D. Peterson, K. Tschida, K. Burmeister, D. Unasch, D. Bonow, C. Vaughan, J. Jacobs, E. Nardini, J. Ebert.

This year saw a high influx of students resulting in a new record in freshman enrol l ment. Upperclassmen greeted the new students with a smile and a purple and white beany. Rules for initiation into the realms of higher learning

and college life followed shortly under the alleged purpose of teaching respect for superiors. Freshman opposition to such treatment continued until freedom came with Kangaroo Kouri. The new-comers were to show their constructive abilities later by sponsoring the Fall Sock-Hop.

Row 1: D. Russet, P. Koutsky, V Witt, M. Speltz, E. Welp, C. Myhre. Rnw 2: J. Bronk, S. Williams, L. Elton, J. Bernet, D. Sultze, C. Peter, S. Hallberg . Row 3 : H. Peterson, D. Barnum, M. Rest, D. Ebner. R. Leonard, P. Hames. Row 4: G. Johannsen, R. Averill, D. Erpelding, J. Wooden, E. Maus, D. James, L. Machnikowski.

Page 38

Ro w 1: C. Benedett, M. Arnold, W. Oech, J. Grob, M. Knutson, C. Bittle. Row 2 : P. Werner, K. Sackett, D. Moeller, B. Johnson, l. J. Osborn, R. Brenna. Row 3: C. Wunderlich, A. Seater, A. Elfmann, J. Stegen, M. Culbertson, M. Lorenz, C. Mulholland. Ro w 4: J. Lyngdal, R. Fiskum, W. Farnholtz, G. Bries~rh, G. Erickson, G. Bundy, D. Stow.

The freshmen soon became aware of the fact th at col lege concerns more than initiation, dancing and ext ra-curricular activities. It is not facet ious to suggest that many of them enjoy studying, although popular opinion would oppose such a declaration.

Gaining new experiences, both vicarious and direct, is as much anticipated as the pleasure of initiating next yea r's green-hands. For this reason, they are wished a prof itable and an enjoyable college ca reer.

Ro w 1: J. Tuttle, S. Junghans, D. Brehmer, C. Carroll, D. Jorgenson, G. Darrah. Row 2 : B. Ferrier, A. Morey, A. Lyndahl, S. McBride, M. Bartsch, G. Swanson. Row 3 : W. Hahn, C. Perrott1, W. Palmer, M. McGiinch, C. Frisby, A. Tarras, D. Hughes. Row 4: N. Abts, J . Owecke, R. Pottratz, R. Motzko, R. Johnson, J. James, J. Le Beau.

Page 39






Row 1: B. Renslo, P. Severson, B. Krieger, J. Eide, I. Buhler, D. Grovdahl. Row 2: J. Tulfle, l. Swear· ingen, J. Thomforde, P. Diethert, B. Gaddis, N. Van Allen, M. Schmuck. Row 3: R. Ziebell, W. Sch im· mel, J. May, K. Todd, D. Lauchle, G. Hanson, l. Pickart, W. Gillen, Mr. J acobsen.

Representative Council Student representatives in the Representative Co unci I work for better student government under the leadership of president Bill Schimmel. This is the group responsible for student activities. An enthusiastic approach for securing a well informed student body has been inaugurated; one of the main objectives is a better relationship between the student body and the facu lty. Other officers of this student governing body are: Pat Diethert, vice president; Barbara Gaddis, secretary; Dave Mertes, treasurer.

Representative Council officers: B. Gaddis, secre· tary; W. Schimmel, president; D. Mertes, treasurer. Absent from picture: P. Diethert, vice president.

Page 42

Student representatives discuss school affairs concern to students at council meetings.


Row 1: C. Mahlkc, E. Seim, L. Tews, M. Kloss, J. Nagle, I. Buhler, R. Hudrlik. Row 2: M. Roberts, D. Bearson, B. Gaddis, S. Marburger, B. Johnson, M. Brown, 0. Tov!on, C. Lockwood. Row 3: I. Skarstad, K. Anderson, E Grass, J. Thomforde, A. Hansen, R. Klossner, P. Wilke, L. Kemi, J. Pagel. Row 4: A. Fiedler, D. Riess, L. Stadstad, Miss Murray, D. Lowrie, L. Ohnstad. Row 5: D. Madson, B. Bauer, W. Anderson, E. Keller, H. Turton, K. Bittner.

Kappa Delta Pi

Purple Key

Gamma Tau Chapter, representing Kappa Delta Pi, the national honor society in education, encourages high professional, intellectual, and personal standards. The chapter attempts to q uicken professional growth by honoring achievements in the educational field. Officers this year are president, Margaret Kloss; vice president, Darlyne Bearson; secretary, Elizabeth Grass; treasurer, Donald Lowrie; historianrecorder, Barbara Gaddis. The faculty counselor is Miss Murray.

To honor students who have given special service to the college and to the community, r<appa Pi sponsors the Purple Key, a fraternity for which not more than ten graduating seniors are elected. Members elected to the organization are presented a pin bearing the club emblem. There are no officers fo r this honor group, nor do they hold any meetings, but membership remains a goal to industrious students.

Seated: B. Gaddis, M. Kloss, R. Hudrlik, P. Wilke, D. Bcarson, E. Grass. Standing : W. Schimmel, J . Threincn, B. Bauer, K. Bittner.

Page 43

Dorm Councils

E. Buhler, L. Pieper, D. lauchle.

Seated: L. Swearingen, P. Sinnott. St anding: A. Deters, P. Kelm, B. Peterson, N. McGillivray.

Y.W.C.A. YWCA members seek full and creative lives th rough a growing adaptation of the spirit of b rotherhood. To earn donations for such organizations as the World University Service, members sold pom-poms at football games, sponsored a food auction at assembly, and held pot luck

suppers, besides holding their own discussion groups. The officers of the local group are La Rue Swea ringen, president; Patricia Diethert, vice president; Shirley Marburger, secretary; and Bette Anderson, treasurer. Advisers for the club are Dr. Boddy and Miss Roney.

Row 1: D. Grovdahl, 0. Tovson, D. Searson, D. Hcckmaster, S. Vathing, H. Hill. Row 2: L. Swearingen, T. Ahrens, N. Hoon, P. Juricich, J. Jacobson, P. Severson, B. Krieger. Row 3: 8. Gaddis, B. D. Ander¡ son, S. Hallberg, N. Flom, C. Friday, B. Peterson, P. Streitz, P. Diethert.

Page 45

Row 1: R. Hudrlik, C. Myhre, S. Hallberg, D. Halverson, K. Anderson, B. Krieger, P. Severson, V. Oech, S. McBride, N. Sperbeck. Row 2: N. Hoon, A. Knowlton, L. Collins, L. Witt, S. Hultgren, N. Flom, J. Thomforde, L. Elton, M. Miller. Row 3: M. Pierce, C. Sorensen, N. McGillivray, M. Roberts, L. De France, E. Guenther, K. Bittner. Row 4: N. Lang, D. Malewicki, F. Kelley, E. Marin, L. Johnson, G. Steffes, Mr. Heyer. Row 5: G. Shattuck, R. Hammergrcn, G. Gleason, D. Ludwitzke, W. Hahn, P. Gengler, D. James, J. Karsina, W. Hotson.

end performs at Homecoming halftime.

Band The college band, under the direction of Mr. Fred Heyer, is capab le of presenting a wide variety of musical forms, including overtures, semi-classical compositions, popular songs arranged for the band, and march music. The organization, open to anyone wishing to participate, has presented an assembly concert, appeared in the Homecoming parade, and played at games. President of the group is La Royce De France; vice president, David Lueck; and secretary-treasurer, Lorraine Collins.

Page 46

R? w 1: Mr. Grimm, S. McBride, P. Jumich, D. Russett, K. Anderson, K. Chamberlain, N. Van Allen, D. Rrhs. Row 2: E. Seim, C. Benedeff, M. Riggs, E. Swadner, M. Miller, E. Guenther, G. Steffes, R. Hammergren. Row 3 : l. Osborn, E. Loecher, J. McPhaul, M. Roberts, J. Thomforde, F. Kelley, G. Gleason, K. Brffner. Row 4: D. Malewicki, J. Karsina, D. Ludwitzke, L. De France, M. Skroch, W. Hahn, D. Stow D. James, W. Hotson, E. Marin. '

Mason Music Club

Swing Band

Mason Music Club is an o rganization fo r music majors and minors, i n which members are g iven the opportunity to listen to the performances of others and to provide recitals themselves. Special problems of interest to future music i nstructors are discussed in t he light of personal experience. The club sponsored the Di strict Music Contest this year and sold memberships fo r the Community Concerts. President is Eugene Steffes; vice president, Jean Thomforde; secretary, Mary Roberts; treasurer, David Lueck; adviser is Mr. Grimm .

As one of the more applauded g roups in the college, the swing band has presented two assembly concerts, and p layed for the Leap Year Dance and i n a Battle of Bands with a group from St. Ma ry's Col lege. Gene Steffes has contributed arrangemen ts to t hose of M r. Heyer, and student s in composition classes ask the Rhythm Masters to try their arrangements occasionally. The band hopes to be able to complete a tour of area schools each year.


• Row , 1: K. Brungardt, E. Marin, D. Malewicki, N. Sperbeck, Mr. Heyer, J . McPhaul, J. Schreiber. Row 2: T. 0 Brien, G. Steffes, l. De France, W. Hotson, G. Gleason, A. Johnson. Row 3 : K. Bittner, R. Ham· mergren, R. Gallien, M. Skroch.

P age 47

Row 1: Mr. Grimm, S. ltomura, E. Seim, S. Carlson, N. Van Allen, D. Meinzer, E. Loecher, E. Tollefson, J. Olson. Row 2: D. Russell, M. Bartsch, S. Williams, M. Miller, L. Elton, K. Anderson, C. Brosseth, C. Bittle. Row 3 : S. McBride, P. Jurici ch , M. Roberts, J. Thomforde, D. Malewicki, R. Fenwick, S. Hultgren , J. Meyer, K. Chamberlain, P. Smith. Row 4 : S. Jackson, D. Halv;,rson, R. Flynn. J. Landro, F. Kelley, H. Johns, M. Riggs, L. Osborn, C. Benedett. Row 5: D. Ludwitzke, W. Hahn, W. Storhoff, D. Stow, B. Bauer, W. Kortsch, K. Bittner, L. De France, R. Mathot, S. Hubbard.

Chorus Members of the Apollo and Mendelssohn Clubs made up the college's mixed chorus. Each year, the chorus sings for such city groups as Rotary Club and Kiwanis, prepares an annual Spring Concert, and sings for Commencement and a Christmas Concert. This year included a picnic in the spring. Officers of the organization are Bruce Bauer, president; David Lueck, vice president; Margaret Riggs, secretary; and Mary Roberts, treasurer. The Mendelssohn Club, like the chorus, is under the direction of Mr. Grimm and accompanied by Miss Bard. This is the women's glee club of the college's Music Department. Apollo Club, directed by Miss Bard and accompanied by Eleanor Seim, is composed of the male singers of the college chorus. Chorus, Apollo, and Mendelssohn share responsibility in presenting concerts.

Page 48

Chorus officers: M. Riggs, M. Roberts, Mr. Grimm, director.

B. Bauer,

Ro w 1: K. Theios, D. Swanson, A. Prerzer, T. Ahrens, R. Boqa, B. fisk, N. Pirrelko. Row 2: J. Poweli, J. Mulviholl, D. Meinzer, R. Flynn, H. Hill, K. Chamberlain, M. Drysdale, Miss Magnus, Mr. Jacobsen. Row 3: K. Hammergren, S. Ryan, S. Adler, K. Yarooma, l. Osborn, M. Benson, J. Randall, J. Marlin, R Von Scin. Row 4: R. Hammcrgren, J. De Haven, C. Henthorne, E. Drcnckhahn, D. Srow, C. Vaughan, D. Darling, H. Turron, D. Gulbrandson, R. Jensen.

Young Republicans

Young Democrats

The Young Republ icans Cl ub was reborn this year from the stimulus of election debates. " That government that governs best governs least" has been their cry. They believe that an interest in politics is essential to the well-rounded student. Miss Magnus and Mr. Jacobsen are the advisers. The officers are John Martin, president; Bob Doerer, vice president; and Kathryn Hammergren, secretary-treasurer. The club has held political debates before students and faculty in cooperation with the Young Democrats.

The Young Democrats Club was active on campus in presenting issues regarding the Presidential campaign. Besides informing the student body of party policies, they have held bi-monthly meetings and a political debate on foreign policy, and sold buttons bearing the Democratic labei.The primary function of the group remains that of discussing pertinent election issues. President is James Helcl; vice president, Gil Bergsrud; secretary-treasurer, Donald Lowrie; and adviser 1s Miss Roney.

Row 1: G. Bergsrud, D. Lowrie, G. Hanson, J. He lei, B. Walker. Row 2: J. Threin¡ en, S. Schneider, B. Leo, C. Gcgcn.

Page 49

Row 1: K. Thcios, D. Swanson, A. Pretzer, T. Ahrens, R. Borja, B. Fisk, N. Pittelko. Row 2: J. Poweli, J. Mulvihill, D. Meinzer, R. Flynn, H. Htll, K. Chamberlain, M. Drysdale, Miss Magnus, Mr. Jacobsen. Row 3 : K. Harnmergren, S. Ryan, S. Adler, K. Yatooma, L. Osborn, M. Benson, J. Randall, J. Martin, R. Von Sein. Row 4: R. Hammergren, J. De Haven, C. Henthorne, E. Drenckhahn, D. Stow, C. Vaughan, D. Darling, H. Turton, D. Gulbrandson, R. J ensen.

Young Republicans

Young Democrats

The Young Republicans Club was reborn this year from the stimulus of election debates. " That government that governs best governs least" has been their cry. They believe that an interest in politics is essential to the well-rounded student. Miss Magnus and Mr. Jacobsen are the advisers. The officers are John Martin, president; Bob Doerer, vice president; and Kathryn Hammerg ren, secretary-treasurer. The club has held political debates before students and faculty in cooperalion with the Young Democrats.

The Young Democrats Club was active on campus in presenting issues regarding the Presidential campaign. Besides informing the student body of party policies, they have held bi-monthly meetings and a political debate on foreign policy, and sold buttons bearing the Democratic labei.The primary function of the group remains that of discussing pertinent election issues. President is James Held; vice president, Gil Bergsrud; secretary-treasurer, Donald Lowrie; and adviser ts Miss Roney.

Row 1: G. Bergsrud, D. Lowrie, G. Hanson, J. Held, B. Walker. en, S. Schneider, B. Leo, C. Gegcn.

Row 2: J. Threin¡

Page 49

Row 1: J. Thomfordc, C. Mahlke, F. Sebo, P. Severson. Ro w 2: D. Conley, A. Ellison, L. Swearingen, A. Knowlton. Row 3: R. DeYoung, H. Turton, C. Henthorne, L. Osborn, D. Riess. Row 4: J. Martin, J. Palan, C. Sheffer, Mr. Behling.

Wenonah "What the student gets out of college," is the theme of this year's Wenonah. Copy editor, Jan Sch reiber, had her problems in coordinating the theme, and encouraging copy to be in on time. With the greater selling of advertisements

by Clair Sheffer, business manager, the editorin-chief, Carol Mahlke, was encouraged, after the many complaints of section chairmen, "I just can't make this fit." Adviser to this year's Wenonah was Mr. Behl ing.

Above left: Mr. Behling, C. Mahlke, and A. Ellison line up the students for group pictures. Above center: Examining the annual's financial status are L. Stadstad, R. Ziebell, and C. Sheffer. Above right: J. Schreiber, H. Turton. and R. De Young proof a galley of copy. Right: Student'seye view of Mr. Durfey.

Page 50

• I

Above left : The circulation staff takes time out to read papers they are folding. J. Thomforde, K. Crimmins, D. Searson, B. D. Anderson. Above center: J. Kern writes up the previous day's game for the Winonan. Above right: Meeting deadlines is an ever-present headache for staff members E. Tollefson and D. Conley. Right: P. Severson and R. Brown pose beneath the fruits of their labor.

Winonan W ith a larger allocation of money this yea r, Bob Brown, Winonan editor, was able to produce eight six-page issues of the paper, instead of the regular four-page paper. This year's W inonan took an active part in student affairs in an

attempt to keep everyone well i nformed and to presen t issues to the student body. Serving with Bob Brown were Pat Severson, assistant editor; Darlene Conley, news editor; Jim Kern, sports editor; and Darlyne Bearson, circulation. Mr. Behling was newspaper adviser.

Row 1: A. Mrozek, L. Johnson, M. Siems, K. Crimmins, F. Sebo, P. Severson, 0. Tovson. Row 2: D. Radsek, D. Conley, J. McPhau l, B. Peterson, J. Thomforde, N. Flom, E. Tollefson, D. Searson. Row 3: R. DeYoung, B. Fisk, M. Witmer, R. Krieger, P. Wilke, B. D. Anderson, D. Sultze, C. Friday, S. Hallberg. Row 4: Mr. Behling, D. Lowrie, H. Turton, J. Kern, J. Tedrow, C. Henthorne, J. Martin, L. Osborn, R. Brown.

Page 51

Row 1: B. Fisk, D. Rihs, D. Halverson, L. Elton, M. Suttie, P. Juricich, R. Borja. Row 2: K. Theios, J. Thomforde, N. Lang, D. Fosburyh, R. De Young, S. Ryan, M. Miller, P. Severson, P. Kelm, Miss Magnus. Row 3: R. Flynn, D. Tschumper, D. Holt, P. Wilke, A. K1cfer, E. Buhler, M. Riggs, M. Kloss, J. Holmgren. Row 4: D. Lowrie, J. McPhaul, K. Hammergren, A. Knowlton, F. Morsching, E. Tollefson, L. Osborn, R. Claussen, J. Randall, E. Drenckhahn. Row 5: G. Bergsrud, F. Kelley, W. Kuehl, H. Turton, J. Tedrow, D. Ludwitzke, C. Gegen, J. Palan, D. Gulbrandson.

Wenonah Players

Hedda takes command of a tense situation. G. Quiel, D. Gulbrandson, H. Turton, D. Freeman, P. Severson.

The fifth anniversary of arena style productions was celebrated by the Wenonah Players by the presentation of Ibsen's Hedda Gabler in modern dress. This was the first showing of Hedda Gabler in arena style in Minnesota. Members and the director held their annual homecoming luncheon at the Winona Hotel, and the Players banquet was held at the Oaks in May. Officers are Patricia Wilke, president; Hugh Turton, vice president; Muriel Suttie, secretary; Bob Brown, treasu rer; Don Gulbrandson, head techn ician; Gil Bergsrud, assistant technician. Miss Magnus is adviser.

Mrs. Elvstad and Tesman appear unaware of the verbal victory Judge Brack wins over Hedda. P. Severson, H. Turton, G. Quiel, D. Freeman.

Page 52

Rad io Glti ld's " Quarter Hour on the Campus" broadcasts over KWNO included four dramatic productions this year, among them, Ibsen' s A Doll's House. Other formats on the bi-weekly broadcasts were built upon music, interpretive reading, interviews, and panel discussions. Radio Guild's programs covered every major college event throughout the academic year. The scheduling and recording of programs were handled by Hugh Turton, president; Jerry Tedrow , assistant president; Jerry Qu iel, secretary; Donald Gulbrandson, head technician, and Gil Bergsrud, assi stant technician. Facult y adviser is Miss Magnus. Row 1: D. Halverson, M. Bartsch, R. Borja, S. McBride, M. Kuehntopp, P. Severso n. Row 2: M. Sullie, J. McPhaul, P. Jurocich, P. Wilke, J. Randall. Row 3: G. Be rgsrud, J. Landro, J. Tedrow, M. Mi ller, Miss Magn us. Row 4: N. Lang, H. Turton, E. Drenckhahn, D. Gulbrandson, A. Kiefer.

Radio Guild

W.S.S.A. A brand-new organiza tion loo ks to the fut ure. Suted: P. Wilke, Miss Magnus, H. Turton, D. Gulbrandson. Standing: R. Brown, G. Bergsrud.

Rad io Gui ld officers plan a recording session. Standing: H. Turto n, J . Tedrow, E. Drenckhahn. Seated: D. Gulbrandso n, G. Be rgsrud .

Row 1: G. Bergsrud, D. Halverson, R. Borja, P. Severson, P. Kelm. Row 2: M. Sullie, J . McPhaul, P. J uricich, P. Wilke, Miss Mag nus. Row 3: E. Tollefson, M. Rigg s, E. Buh ler, F. Morsching, J . Randall, l. Osbo rn. Row 4: N. Lang, D. Fosburgh, R. Claussen, E. Drenckhahn, J. Tedrow, D. Gulbrandson, A. Kiefer, H. Turton, C. Ge gen.

The Winona State Speech Association was organized this year for speech majors and minors who have graduated from Winona State and for undergraduates pursuing a speech major or minor. This is a professional organization with aims for improving the professional standards•of speech education and securing more favorable advancements in the field of forensics. Officers this year are president, Gerond Quiel; vice president, Hugh Turton; secretary, Pat Wilke; treasurer, Bob Brown; h istorian, Don Gulbrandson.

Page 53

English Club

A timid Alice me~ts Humpty Dumpty in Wonderland. M. Veir and G. Schlcder.

"Pastiche," presented by the English Club, afforded an entertaining evening; scenes of the production are shown on this page. The fourth annual publication of The Loom, a collection of student compositions, was even more successful than its forerunners. The club presented a Homecoming skit of the farce scene from Midsummer Night's Dream. A variety of interests are satisfied by versatile program planning under the direction of club officers Karl Brungardt, president; Bob DeYoung, vice president; Carol Mahlke, secretary; and Pat Kelm, corresponding secretary. Co-advisers are Dr. Nelson and Mr. D. Davis.

Pyramus woos fair Thisbe through a "chink" in the wall. K. Theios, A. Mrozek, G. Schleder.

Row 1: D. Radsek, K. Theios, A. Mrozek, C. Mahlke, Dr. Nelson. Row 2:

J. De Haven, D. Conley, E. Buhler, M. Drysdale, J. Thomforde, P. Kelm.

Page 54

Row 1: M. Cauldwell, D. Lowrie, R. Jensen, P. Severson, C. Bittle. Row 2: N. Grech, D. Me in¡ zer, Miss Murray, J. Stiehl, P. Diethert, B. Peterson. Row 3: F. Kelley, S. Adler, G. Acheff, H. Grabitzke, C. Henthorne, W. Holden.

Kappa Pi

The Oaks was adorned this year for the spring prom by Kappa Pi art students. The art fraternity entered a float in the Homecoming parade and sponsored a high school art contest. By selling original pieces of workmanship at the annual art Christmas bazaar, members earned money for an educational field trip to Chicago. Charles Henthorne is president of the club; other offi cers are vice president, Dona ld Lowrie; secretary, Di xie Meinzer; treasurer, Orrin Tubbs; historianrecorder, Frank Kelley. Club adviser is Miss Murray.

Prom decorations get last minute touches. P. Diethert, P. Severson, D. Lowrie, M. Cauldwell.

J. 14olliday decorates the bulletin board for Christmas.

Page SS

Row 1: l. Occh, J. Hammann, K. Morse, J. Held, B. Walker, R. Buxrude. Row 2: J. Seeman, G. Bergsrud, F. Strommer, C. Pasvogel, J. Threinen, Dr. Gulick. Row 3: W. Schimmel, R. Hart, G. McEimvry, D. Madson, R. Welty, B. Baver.

Science Club The Science Club gives students interested in the sciences an opportunity to pursue knowledge through illustrated lectures, slides, and field trips. It played a large role in the success of Homecoming, sponsored the annual Winter Party,

Science Club officers: B. Baver, K. Morse, l. Oech.

Page 56

held a Christmas party, and participated in the Southeast Minnesota Science Fair. This year, in cooperation with the Mayo Foundat ion Chapter of Sigma Xi, they held the Southeast Minnesota Science Day at Central School in Rochester, April 14.

Science Club member R. Bvxrude makes plans for a new project.

Future Teachers of America The Etta Hudson Howell Chapter of the Future Teachers of America was organized here in 1951. The organization works as an integral part of state and national education associations. F.T.A. sponsored the carnival, the Christmas Seal

Campaign, and held regular month ly meetings this year led by president, Wayne Anderson; vice president, Mary Landro; secretary, Bette Anderson; treasu rer, Ernest Buhler; and publicity chairman, Nannette Flom. Miss Aarestad and Dr. Wedul are the club's advisers.


Row 1: M. Witmer, J. Olson, J. Hardtke, M. Landro, D. Radsek, D. Ambrosen, A. Deters, H. Hi ll, M. Brown, D. Heckmaster, 0. Tovson, J. Strauss. Row 2 : A. Bcning, I. Skarstad, C. Friday, L. Osborn, S. Eglinton, M. Speltz, J. Nagle, D. Sultzc, C. Svenningson, I. Buhler, D. Bearson. Row 3: A. Mrozek, D. Conley, L. Oech, M. Drysdale, K. Iverson. D. Meinzer, S. Carlson, P. Streitz, N. Grech, J. Holl iday, M. Pierce, M. Benson, Dr. Wcdul. Row 4 : R. Benning, N. McGillivray, J. Dean, D. Lowrie, W. Anderson, W. Kortsch, D. Stow, K. Pedersen, K. Yatooma, D. Riess, J. Martin, C. Sheffer.

Row 1: J. Queensland, E. Seim, B. Plourde, S. Va thing, J. Sackett, N. Johnson, K. Theios, D. G rovdahl, P. Duellman, N. Hoon, G. Haack, N. Flom. Row 2 : Miss Aarestad, M. Peterson, B. Bryan, K. Hammer¡ gren, M. Roberts, E. Swadner, K. Chamberlain, R. Flynn, L. Witt, E. Best, L. Collins, B. J. Anderson, B. Darg. Ro w 3: M. Lewis, K. Bioraker, C. Nealon, D. Rihs, S. Ryan, C. Sorensen, J. Meyer, S. Hultgren, L. Schroeder, J. Pagel, B. Peterson, B. D. Anderson, P. Juricich. Row 4 : J. Ringen, E. Devney, P. Sinnott, E. Buhler, W. Schimmel, S. Schneider, H. Johns, R. Welty, D. Mad>on, C. Pasvogel, R. Buxrude.

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Row 1: L. Tews, D. Conley, K. Bjoraker, F. Sebo, Miss Finch. Row 2: R. Feu ling, M. Sullie, J. De Haven, A. Ellison, E. Swadner. Row 3: D. Eberhard, C. Sheffer, B. Leo, D. Riess, L. Stadstad, C. Gegen. Row 4: W. Poole, J. Antoff, J. Zbylicki,

C. Wille, H. Peter, R. Von Sien, R. Olloson, G. Killleson.

Business Club The Business Club focuses upon business and its related fields; it is a service organization designed primarily for commercial and business majors and minors. This year the club sold ads for the Wenonah, sponsored the Pre - Prom

Dance, and visited a business organization on the club's annual field trip. Officers are Clair Sheffer, president; Donald Riess, vice president; and Anne Ellison, secretary. Advisers are Miss Finch and Dr. Marley.

Industrial Arts Club

Church Organizations To engage in an educational program without individual and g roup study i n spiritual values is closely akin to building a house without a founda t ion. No man is truly educated if his religious understanding and appreciation are not cultivated and stimulated; therefore, the college church groups, in cooperation with their respective denominations in the city, endeavor to ma ke religious instruction a¡ vital and integral part of a student's enli~hten ment and development. Recognizing the truth in the statement that "education in the arts and sciences without religious faith, availeth a man nothing," the church clubs and their clerical advisers have an active and inspired program to meet the spiritual needs of tomorrow's leaders.

Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship

An interdenominational organization, the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship meets on campus for the purpose of united Christian fellowship and for the study of God's word. Two days a week and two evenings a month are devoted to fun and companionship. Their Bible study and discussion groups emphasize Christian principles. The Reverend Gerard Phill ips is the adult adviser; other local pastors also attend meetings.

Row 1: J. Nagle, N. Pittelko, I. Skarstad, E. Tollefson, L. J . Osborn. Row 2: D. Johnson, K. Chamberlain, L. Osborn, L. W. Osborn, J. Marlin. Row 3: M. Riggs, G. McEimury, D. Unasch, B. Bauer, G. Bergsrud.

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Row 1: R. Hudrlik, M. Nyberg, M. Jennings, M. Walsh, R. Borja, M. Kleis, P. Vickmark, M. Thompson, J. Waltz. Row 2: Y. McNallan, C. Nealon, E. Devney, l. Schroeder, K. Crimmins, E. Skroch, M. Christian, K. Sackett, P. Duellman, J. Strauss. Row 3: J. Stegen, A. Hansen, B. Fisk, N. Grech, J. O'Brien, W. Tru¡ man, S. Mattison, E. De Witte, A. Diderrich, M. Honer. Row 4: W. Wieczorek, W. Schimmel, J . Antoff, F. Brueske, C. Witte, D. Peterson, R. McGovern, J. Warmka, E. Loecher.

Newman Club One hundred Cathol ic students are members of the Newman Club, wh ich emphasizes spiritual, educational, and social well-being. Every other Thursday the club has Rosary and a religious and social meeting at the Cathedral with the Reverend Father McGinnis, chaplain. The organ ization's constitution provides for a Communion Breakfast each quarter. Other activities included, this year, a picnic at Holzinger Lodge, the Tri-College Dance, a spaghetti dinner, and the spring picnic. Social gatherings are held in the Catholic Recreational Center w here students can dance, swim, and play basketball.

Row 1: Fr. McGinnis, A. Nardiello, J. Snyder, E. Grass, J. May, M. Kueh ntopp, B. Kauphusma n. Row E. Welp, J . Rompa, M. Robe rts, R. Feuling , M. Speltz, R. Flynn. Row 3: R. Ferg uson, B. Plourde, Thomford e, S. Ryan, P. Sinno tt, G. J ustin, l. Czaplewski, A. Kiefer, W. Gillen. Row 4: K. Yato o ma, Kulas, J. Dea n, D. Kilkelly, M. Flahe rt y, R. McEimury, R. Le o nard, M. McGiinch, D. Gred en. Row 5: Ge g en, R. Ru bado, J. Palan, J. Mauszycki, P. Gengler, A. Pe llowski.

Page 60


J. J. C.

Row 1: D. Holt, 0. Tovson, N. Flom, S. Vathing, M. Arnold, D. Heckmaster, P. Severson, E. Tollefson. Row 2: T. Ahrens, D. Searson, J. Jacobson, S. Eglinton, J. Olson, J. Torgerson, M. Pierce, M. Suttie. Row 3: B. D. Anderson, R. Brenna, D. Hacker, M. Bartsch, L. Elton, B. Boyum, C. Haugstad, M. Benson. Row 4 : P. Streitz, G. Bergsrud, W. Anderson, L. Pieper, R. Bateman, P. Evenson, E. Keller, H. Yotter, S. Haakenstad, Rev. Brynestad.

l. S. A. A new intern pastor, Lyle Koeles, leads the Lutheran Student Association in the participation of members in devotion, fellowship, and study. An annual pancake supper, new ly organized study meetings, and communion breakfasts highlighted the year. The officers are president, Gil Bergsrud; vice president, John La ndro; secretary, Bette Anderson; treasurer, Wayne Anderson; program chairman, Pat Streitz and Dorothy Holt; publicity chairman, Pat Severson; and social chairman, Darlene Searson. Meetings are held two even¡ ings weekly.

Row 1: L. Johnson, D. Bremer, J. Hardtke, M. Landro, E. Seim, D. Grovdahl, D. Rihs. erson, B. Krieger, M. Siems, B. Johnson, D. Ambrosen, M. Colness, E. Swadner, H. Meyer, S. Hultgren, D. Ebner, P. N~ae, M. McKay, K. Bioraker, J. Martin, J. Ringen, D. Mr. Munson, L. Kohler, J. Landro, R. Von Sien, R. Mrachek, K. Tschida, H. Johns, Eberhard.

Row 2: M. Pet¡ Hill. Row 3: J. Fehrman. Row 4 : D. Fosburgh, D.

Page 61

Gamma Delta The Wisconsin and Missouri Synods of the Lutheran Church sponsor Gamma Delta for the benefit of the students attending WSTC who worship at St. Martins and St. Matthews Churches. The primary objectives of Gamma Delta are to foster a thorough study of the

Holy Bible and to maintain fellowship among the students of Synodica l Conference faith. Officers are Don Riess, president; Margaret Kloss, vice president; La Vonne Tews, secretary; and Richard Meyer, treasurer. Spiritual director of the club is the Reverend A. L. Mennicke.

Row 1: Miss Heider, G. Haack, L. Tews, N. Sperbeck, A. Bening. Row 2: M. Kloss, M. Kratz, P. Wilke, D. Sultze, R. Meyer, J. Pagel. Row 3: E. Best, D. Riess, G. Erickson, E. Mundt, R. Ottoson.

Bradford Club Students of the Congregational and Presbyterian faiths discuss students' problems and study the Bible with the Reverends Harold Rekstad and Lyman Jackson at the bi-monthly meetings of the Bradford Club.

This year the club invited persons from the University qf Minnesota to conduct their studies and to speak. Miss Roney acts as adviser. Officers include Darlene Conley, president, and Barbara Peterson, vice president.

Row 1: A. Pretzer, C. Mast, L. Collins, D. Conley, A. Deters. Row 2: J. Martin, J. Rekstad, B. Renslo, B. Peterson, W. Kortsch. Row 3: F. Kelley, J. McPhaul, B. Gates, J. Tedrow.

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Canterbury Club St. Pauls Church and Canterbury Club are the spiritual centers for the Episcopalian students on campus. The initial purpose of the club is to further the understanding, practice, and discipline of the Angelican Communion among its members.

Club meetings include study, discussion, and worship. The members went on a boat cruise on the Mississippi in October, and met on Wednesday mornings at St. Pauls for Corporate Communion. Chaplain for Canterbury Club is the Reverend George H. Goodreid.

Row 1: P. Kelm, B. Bryan, M. Drysdale, R. Fenwick. Row 2: R. De Young, B. Gaddis, S. Madison, S. Hubbard, G. Yamamoto. Row 3: H. Turton, Mr. Jacobsen, Mr. Behling, G. Hanson, R. Welty.

Wesley Foundation The campus unit of the National Methodist Student Movement is the Wesley Foundation. The club started the year with a get-acquainted banquet and sponsored folk dancing and cocoa parties after home basketball games. Ten delegates attended the organization's state conference. A series of discussions on

courtship, marriage, and m1ssron work, and a study of comparative faiths have been completed under the advisership of the Reverend Richard Reynolds. Officers are Ernie Buhler, president; Betty Jean Anderson, vice president; Diane Larson, secretary; and Carol Sorensen, treasurer.

Row 1: S. Carlson, C. Benedett, K. Weseman, P. Juricich, J. Eide, J. Nagle, C. King, N. Hoon. Row 2: M. Johnson, J. Sackett, N. Van Allen, S. McBride, E. Buhler, R. Klossner, I. Buhler, C. Svenningson. Row 3: L. Witt, D. larson, B. Darg, D. Meinzer, l. Oech, M. Tripp, B. J. Ander¡ son, l. Osborn. Row 4: M. Rost, N. McGillivray, l. W. Osborn, Rev. Reynolds, G. McEimury, D. Stow, W. Holden, E. Buhler.

Page 63


Row 1: B. Cook, J, Seeman, J. Ebert, K. Habeck, R. Rubado, D. Mertes, W. Ziebell, J. Grothe, A. Svenningson, J. Jacobs, D. Segermark. Row 2: J. Brunett, W. Morse, J. Kern, J. May, L. Pieper, K. Todd, G. Nardini, R. Hovland, K. Kinstler, L. Whitter, R. Carroll, Mr. Brodhagen. Row 3: Mr. Arns, T. Miner, G. Bundy, M. Flaherty, J . Shaw, R. Ziebell, P. Evenson, B. Johnson, R. Tust, R. Larson, Dr. Owen.

Football Victorious Warriors carry Coach Owen from field following a~ midji game.

Winona State Winona State Winona State Winona State Winona State Winona State Winona State Winona State

_ _

0 0

13 19 41 0

__ _ _

13 0

Stout Mankato Bemidji Moorhead Northland St. Cloud River Falls Augsburg

13 31 6

27 27 35 35 14

A somewhat disappointing season greeted Coach Russell Owen in his first year at the helm of the Warrior football team. All in all, the Warrior gridders compiled a 2-6 record, and won only one game in conference action. The two Warrior victories were recorded over Bemidji by a 13-6 count, and over North· l and college on a 41-27 score. The first of the two victories came over Bemidji in the first home showing of the 1955 Winona Peds, and preserved a home winning streak of six games. Northland was the next home opponent and the Warriors seemed determined to protect the home stand victory string. The seven game streak ended following the Northland victory, however, as the Warriors lost the next home contest to St. Cloud, 35-0. The first two ball games of the season were played on unfamiliar fields, as the Warriors venlured to Stout Institute and Mankato State. The Warriors failed to score in both contests, coming out on the short end of a 13-0 count on the Wis· consin journey, and losing 31-0 in the confer· ence debut against the Indians from Mankato.

Page 66

Bob Ziebell

Co-Captain Ken Habeck

Dick larson

Senior Footballers The Blue Devils from Stout Institute handed the Wa rr iors a big surprise in the first contest, as two long scoring plays meant the difference. The Warriors gained consistently, but failed to come up with the big play for the score. The "long gainer" proved to be a problem to the Wdrriors throughout the season. The disheartened Warriors journeyed to Mankato the next weekend, and met even a worse fate, as the Indians whooped things up through the second and th ird periods to demolish conference championsh i p hopes with a 31-0 victory.

A loss to Moorhead by a 27-19 count was the next week's outcome, but the Warriors were not to be denied and returned to Winona for the 4 1-27 shellacking of Northland in a mighty team victory. A shifting in the Winona lineup by Coach Owen proved effective, as Don Segermark's play from a halfback position provided three of the touchdowns. Cook, Tom Miner and Jirn Jacobs e<~ch added another six-pointer to the total, and Carroll, Cook and Jerry Seeman shared the extra point honors.

All-Conference: Dave Mertes

The first period closed evenly at 0-0, but by halftime the Indians were out in front 13-0. Mankato continued to waste little time, and in the third quarter scored twice more for a comfortable 25-0 lead going in to the final quar ter. Another touchdown in th e fina l quarter merely added more hum ilia tion. Things took an upward slant the following week, however, as the Warriors rose to new heights to defeat Bemidji. Despite the two earlier shutout losses, the Warriors were keyed to fever pitch, and ran over Bemidji with one touchdown in the first quarter and another in the th ird period. Scoring the first touchdown for the Warriors was Benny Cook, w ho took off like a comet on a 50-yard sprin t to pay dirt. Roger Carroll scored for the Warriors in the third quarter on a 35-yard spurt over right tackle. Carroll added the conversion to complete the Warrior scoring in the first victory of the season.

Page 67

Warriors and Huskies sprawl as St. Cloud ball carrier surges through.

That game marked the last time the Warriors were to see the light of victory, however, as straight losses were suffered to St. Cloud, River Falls and Augsburg, the latter putting a damper on homecoming festivities at WSTC. All was not for the worst, however, as the sensationa l play of sophomore co-captain Dave Mertes at center merited him all-conference honors. Segermark was named to a second-team berth in the annnual pickings. Co-captain Ken Habeck, along with Dick Larson and Bob Ziebell are the only football players lost via graduation, and a promising atmosphere hangs over Maxwell Field as preparations are made for next season. It's almost a safety for the Warriors as G. Nardini, D. Mertes and R. Hovland charge against St. Cloud.

R. Carroll moves in to stop Bemidji.

Page 68

Carroll makes the stop with a crash as J. Brunell moves in to help.

Row 1: D. Smith, D. Frederickson, G. Regnier, A. Svenningson, C. Currier. Row 2 : D. Page, K. Kinstler,

J. Kern, M. Sprute, W. Morse, E. Buswell. Row 3 : Dr. Owen, R. Hubbard, D. Hart, J Seeman, R. Lingenfelter, R. Beberg.

Basketball Winona Winona Winona Winona Winona Winona Winona Winona Winona Winona Winona Winona Winona Winona

Winona Winona Winona Winona Winona Winona Winona

State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State

86 81


97 _ _



-----路 _

_ _ _

52 64 62 64


66 78 -------- 104 55 - 68 64 86 53 41 - 85 路- ------ 67 54


76 -

Stout Platteville River Falls Iowa Teachers Stout Oshkosh La Crosse Platteville Eau Claire Bemidji Oshkosh St. Mary's St. Cloud Bemidji Moorhead Mankato St. Mary's Moorhead St. Cloud Eau Claire _ Mankato

69 66 84 63 66

67 74 lOS




85 57 82 73 59 109 72 37 86 87 102 95

Captain Dave Smith

Page 69

Craig Curr ier

Dick Frederickson

~ sensational start melted away to a dismal finish as far as Warier basketball fortunes were concerned during the 1955-56 season. Three straight victories started the season, but only two more were recorded the rest of the way as the Warrior basketeers compi led a 5-16 record for the season. One of the last two victories was sweet indeed, however, as the Staters dumped arch rival St. Mary's 41-37 to hang onto the city basketball crown which they have held for four years. Winona State wasted little time in picking up the first three victories - 86-69 over Stout, 8 1-66 over Platteville, and 97-84 over River Fal ls

Bill Morse

Jim Kern

- but Stout and Platteville both gained revenge later in the season and a second g ame was not played with River Fal l s. Seven successive losses followed the first three victories, and lack of scoring p u nch sorely hampered th e Warriors and Coach Ru sse ll Owen during the rest of the season . Iowa Teachers College was t he first to break into the win column, as the out-staters took a close-fought 63-52 v ictory. Stout was the fi rst t o get back on the revenge trail w ith a 66-65 decision, and then Oshkosh turned back the Wa rriors 67-62. All were close ball g ames, with breaks being the d eciding factor.

Gil Regnier

Monte Sprute

Make 11 count, Gd!

Up for two- L. Paul.

Morale sank low, however, as LaCrosse invaded Memorial Hall for a 74-64 victory and Platteville hit the century mark as they turned back the Warriors 105-99 on the Wisconsin floor. The Pioneers were forced to stand off a last half rally on the part of the Warriors, but nevertheless the Warriors returned home on the short end of a 3-5 record. Eau Claire used height and rebounding power in defeating the Warriors 97-66, and then the Warnors lost their conference opener 85-78 to Bemidji after holding several leads during the course of the ball games. The poor start had a startling influence, as the Warriors failed to win

All-Conference: AI Svenningson Svcnningscn dnves against Stoul.

L. Paul lries a jump shot from the side.

C. Currier lays one up for two easy points.

a conference ball game all season. The Warriors regained complete poise in the next home stand, however, and knocked off Oshkosh. 104-57, gaining revenge in a most sweet manner. Hopes fell rapid ly after t he fou rth victory of t he season, as losses were suffered at the hands of St. Mar y's, St. Cloud, Bemidji, Moorhead, and Mankato, without a glimpse of victory in sight. St. Mary's met the Warriors in the first game of the i ntra-city rivalry, and polished off t he Warriors without much t rouble, 82-55. A f lying trip to Bemidji and Moorhead did not change the pattern of things, as the Lumberjacks took a 59-54 victory, although hard pressed, and the

l. Paul grabs rebound agaonst St. Mary's.

A. Svenningson patiently waits for pass from C. Currier.

Dragons walked in on the long end of a 109-86 count. Mankato journeyed into Winona, and the Warriors lost their fifth straight conference game, 72-53. All was not lost, however, and the Warriors p layed brill i ant bal l in the next encounter lo trip St. Ma ry's. The Warriors took off for an early lead, and never relinquished it, as A I Svenningson, Lee Paul, Craig Currier, Gil Regnier and Captain Dave Smith led the Wa rriors to a lo w scoring 4 1-37 victory. The Warriors led 18- 15 at halftime. Things were on the downgrade again, and Moorhead defeated the Warriors 86-85 in a thriller, before St. Cloud easily disposed of the

R. Frederickson makes attempt for loose ball.

G. Regnier, blocked but game.

Svenningson drives around Eau Claire's tower of strength.

Warriors 87-67. Eau Claire followed with a repeat performance for a 102-54 victory, and Mankato, conference champions via playoff with St. Cloud, downed the Warriors 95-76 in the last encounter of the season. AI Svenningson closed out a brilliant first year career for the Warriors by leading the conference in scoring, and Dave Smith and Lee Paul put on the shows for the last time as far as the Warriors were concerned. Svenningson returns to the Warrior fold next year, as do such stars as Craig Currier, Dick Fredrickson, Gil Regnier, Doug Page, and several promising freshmen. The Warriors are looking to the future in basketball.

What? Not aga1n, says Svenningson as tower aga1n appears.

A. Svenningson joins in scramble under basket.

Get out of my way, says l. Paul to St. Mary's defender.

Row 1: R. Williamson, J. Strom mer, K. Habeck, W. Ziebell. Row 2: Mr. Brodhagen, D. Sanderson, C. Pasvogel, G. Evenson, G. Schleder, W. Olson, G. Selke.

Wrestling Coach Gene Brodhagen closed out his Winona State wrestling coaching career on a highly successful note. Brodhagen started wrestling here a scant three years ago, and this season the Warriors posted a 2-5 record in dual meets, and ended up second in the Carleton Invitational, and third in the conference race. The Warriors opened the season at the Carleton meet, and came in second behind Mankato in a field of 13 upper midwest colleges. The two dual meet victories were over Wartburg College of Iowa, and Stevens Point in Wisconsin. Stevens Point went on after the Winona meet to win the rest of their meets in their home state, and in addition copped the Wisconsin AAU title. The winner- J. S!rommer!

Page 74

The Warriors lost close matches to Luther, Mankato, Loras, and St. Cloud twice. All of the meets were very close, and in most instances the two clubs split even in matches, but it was just a matter of points. Jack Strommer and Ken Habeck captured conference titles, Bill Ziebell and Roger Williamson came in second, and Bill Olson took a third in the meet held at St. Cloud. An increased schedule has been set up by Coach Brodhagen for next year. The wrestling team, and all other athletes who have associated with Coach Brodhagen over the years he has been a coach at Winona State, bid him a fond farewell, and wish him the best of luck in his new position.

K. Habeck works on opponent.

Row 1: R. Lueth, F. Jaszcwsk i, W. Wieczorek, W. Christopherson, A Nardiello, R. Be berg, R. Papenfuss, J. McGrath. Row 2: D. Segermark, J. Sendelbach, D. Wohlert, M. Flaherty, J. Miner, P. Polus, L. Paul, D. Halvorson, J. Grebin, E. Davies, Mr. McCown.

Baseball Championship banners again floated over the Warrior baseball team's home field, as the diamond-men romped back into the foremost position in conference baseball, annexing the title for the seventh time in the past eight seasons.

Warrior bi1seball fortunes suffered somewhat of a setback during the 1954 campaign, as the championship slipped from the grasp of the perennial first notchers. Hustle and desire proved most effective during the l ast season, however, and the Warriors regained thei r number one ranking.

What happens now?

Page 75

The Warriors ended the season with a 15-6 mark, and came in with the championship on the basis of a 9-l record, the only conference loss being suffered at St. Cloud in the second half of a twin bill. Sluggers were well represented during the season, as the Warriors ended with a .323 team batting average, with one man hitting over .400, and nine others topping the .300 mark.

E. Davies makes putout at third base agamst St. Mary's.

Leading the Warriors last season was Jerry Grebin, with a .406 mark at the plate. Close behind was Bill Wieczorek with .394, Don Segermark with .364, Jack McGrath and Evan Davies with .357 apiece, Pete Polus with .352, Jim Miner at .347, Frank Jaszewski with a .333 mark and Bill Christopherson and Jim Sendelbach at .306 each. The Warriors opened the season with the annual southern trip, and posted two wins and one loss at Fort Leonard Wood, winning 21-14 and 9- 1, and losing a 12-9 decision. Upper Iowa and Iowa State Teachers followed in the victory column before the Warriors lost to LaCrosse State Teachers 3-0 in a close ball game. Lee Paul pitched the Warriors to a 3-1 victory over Carleton college, and then a doubleheader victory over Mankato followed in the first conference test. The Warriors banged out 33 hits in downing the Indians 11-2 and 18-16.

J. Grcbin gets set to hit a long one.

A 26-1 victory over Northwestern Schools followed, and then the Warriors went on to St. Cloud to take the first half of a twin bill 11-4, before losing the second game 10-0, the only conference loss of the season. Back on the winning trail, the Warriors copped four straight victories before losing to St. Mary's. Victories compiled were all in the conference, with double-header victories over Stout, 5-l and 9-3, and over Eau Claire with scores of 9-1 and 5-2. The St. Mary's game went 12 full innings and the battle was hot and heavy before the Redmen scored the 7-6 victory. The Warriors were not to be denied, however, and came back with a 4-2 victory over River Falls in the first half of a twin bill, and a 4-0 victory in the second game. LaCrosse downed the Warriors for the second time, 1-0 at LaCrosse on a no-hitter, and then St. Mary's gave a repeat performance with a 4-3 victory.

Page 76

E. Davies receives congratulations after home run.

Warrior sluggers, P. Polus, J. Miner, W. Wieczorek, and J. Sendelbach shine for the camera man.

1955 Scores

Winona Stale Winona State Winona State Wniona Stale Winona Stale Winona Stale Winona State Winona State Winona State Winona State


21 9 9 16 8 0 3 11 - 18 26



Ft. leonard Wood Ft. leonard Wood Ft. leonard Wood Upper Iowa Un:v. Iowa Stale Teachers La Crosse State ___ Carleton Mankato State Mankato State Northwestern Schools

Wieczorek stretches for one from the initial sack.

14 12 1 7 3 3 1 2 16 1

--------- 11 ---------- s0 ---------- 99 ---------- s -

Winona Stale Winona State Winona State Winona Stale Winona Stale Winona State ¡ - ------Winona State Winona State ____ -----Winona State ------ - ___ Winona State ----Winona State --------¡-


6 4 4 0 4 -

St. Cloud Stale St. Cloud State Stout - Stout Eau Claire State - hu Claire State St. Mary's River Falls State River Falls State La Crosse State St. Mary's

4 10 1 3 1 2 7 2 0 1 4

Warriors pose before departing on southern !rip.

Page 77

Row 1: G. Bergsrud, C. Pasvogel, J. Klahr, P. Evenson, J. Tedrow, G. Wachs. Row 2: W. Schimmel, J. Grothe, L. Iverson, J. Landro, J. Brunett, J. Strommer, Mr. Brodhagen.

Track Climaxed by fourth places in both track conferences, the 1955 Warrior track team hustled through a reb ui ld ing season. The Warriors, weakened by graduation and losses to the army, faced a comp lete rebuilding job and went through the 1955 season with expectations for the 1956 season foremost in their minds. John Anderson, returning to the fold after a navy hi tch, led the Warriors in the point-getti ng department. In one of the first meets of the season, Anderson took a second at Carleton. He went on for a first place in a quadrangular meet between Mi lwaukee, La Crosse, River Falls and Winc..-na, and then finished the season with a fi rst 1-' '- his specia l event at the Bi-State

Winona hurdlers go up and over.

Conference meet. Anderson cleared the bar at 5-10 to win the event in the conference meet. Anderson also took a fourth in t he broad jump in the Bi-State meet. Other Winonans to place in the Bi-State were Paul Evenson with a fourth in the 220 and a third in the 440, Jack Strommer with a third in the mile, and Jerry Tedrow with a fifth in the low hurdles. Strommer connected for a second in the two mile and a fourth in the mile at the state conference meet, while Anderson had a fourth in the b road jump and Evenson a fifth in the 440. Jim Brunett tied for third in the pole vau lt, and the W inona mile relay team, composed of Tedrow, Jim Klahr, Strommer and Evenson, took a fourth .

J. Brunett clears the bar in pole vault event.

Row 1: K. Selke, D. Ha lverson, K. Habeck, R. Kubier, J. Brunett, R. Haskins, A. Nardiello. Row 2: R. Jacobs, J. Ebert, G. Nardini, R. Carroll, J. Klahr, D. Smith, J. McGrath, R. Beberg, L. Pieper. Row 3: G. Selke, W. Schimmel, J. Seeman, T. Miner, D. Mertes, B. Cook, W. Morse, F. Jaszewski, W. Wieczorek. Row 4: Mr. McCown, R. Hovland, G. Whipple, W. Ziebell, J. May, F. Hoeft, K. Kinstler, L. Paul, K. Todd, R. larson. Row S: C. Pasvogal, W. Kortsch, J. Kern, R. Rubado, D. Segermark, F. Warweg, C. Currier, A. Svenningson, R. Ziebell.

''W'' Club The W Club at Winona State Teachers College is composed of letter-winners in all of the intercollegiate sports. The function of the club is to promote ath letics at the school through the athletes. The club annually runs the concession stand in Memorial Hall during the basketball season, provides fourth year awards for letterwinners, and sponsors various school activities. This year the club sponsored a Friday night splash party, fish dinner and dance. Officers were Bob Ziebell, president; Jim Miner, vicepresident, and LaVerne Pieper, secretary-treasurer. The men's physical education staff acts as advisers.

Men's P. E. The Men's Physical Education Club of the college is made up of all the Physical Education majors and minors. The club annually conducts the intramural program, including basketball and softball. The club serves to acquaint the future teachers of physical education with the problems that may arise in their fields. Advisers include the teachers of physical education at the college.

Row 1: Mr. McCown, J. May, J. McGrath, L. Paul, R Haskins, J. Brunett, G. Whipple. Row 2: R. Schaffer, R. Kubier, W. Ziebell, R. Beberg, A. Nardiello, L. Pieper, R. Bateman. Row 3: D. Smith, K. Habeck, D. Segermark, A. Svenningson, F. Hoeft, F. Warweg, F. Jaszewski.


rJ .-.r.;p•


Ro w 1: B. Plourde, T. Ahrens, 0. Tovson, K. Weseman, B. Krieger, R. Brenna. Row 2: J. Jacobson, G. Ronnenberg, J. Snyder, J. Rompa, B. Johnson, S. Hallberg, E. Tonefson. Row 3: D. Conley, M. Tripp, P. Sinnott, C. Friday, F. Morsching, H. Gatzke, P Naae, D. Searson. Row 4: L. Kemi, L. Schroeder, C. Sorensen, N. McGillivray, Miss Gregoire, L. Swearingen, Miss Roney, P. Nordby.

Women's Recreation Association The fo rmer Women's Athletic Associa tion has adopted the name of the Women's Recreation Associ ation. Its motto is "A girl for every sport and a sport for every girl." Individual and team, outdoor and indoor sports make up the year's activ ity program, along with the ever popular co-ree nights for the entire student body. The highlight of this year's program was the State Play Day, in which almost every college in Minnesota was represented. As a •result of student interest, two new clubs have developed within the organization: WRA Orchesis, or modern dance club, and WRA Swim Club. The new ly

learning the proper form for teeing-off arc B. Krieger, B. Gates, and L. Swearingen.

Page 80

organized O rchesis Club is under t he student direction of Barbara Johnson with Miss Gregoire acting as adviser. The year-old Swim Club has Barbara Plourde as its leader and is under the direction of Miss Roney. Both clubs are open to anyone who likes to participate in them. Each club plans a performance for presentation in the spring. This year's WRA board consisted of Olive Tovson, president; Louise Schroder, vice president; Barbara Gates, secretary-treasurer; and two girls who acted as sports heads each quarter. Miss Gregoire is the faculty adviser of the organization.

"Who serves first?" 0. Tovson, J. Sackett, L. Schroeder, T. Ahrens.


Row 1: Dr. Talbot, 0. Tovson, B. Plourde, B. Krieger, S. Hallberg, Miss Roney. Row 2: G. Ronnenberg, T. Ahrens, J. Snyder, J. Rompa, B. Johnson, E. Tollefson. Row 3: N. McGillivray, l. Swearingen, P. Sinnott, C. Friday, F. Morsching, H. Gatzke, P. Naae.

Women's Physical Education Club The campus organization for women students with majors and minors in physical education and health is the Women's Physical Education Club. The club's activities are concerned with the promotion of the professional interest in the fields of health, physical education, and recreation. With the desire to do something unusual, the club sponsored a successful pancake breakfast and bike hike last fall. Members also held a cheer-leading clinic. The receipts made from the hat and coat check stand constitute the club's sole support, enabling the group to send girls to various conventions held throughout the year. This year's officers are Barbara Plourde, president; Barbara Johnson, vice president; and La Rue Swearingen, secretary-treasurer. Facu lty advisers are Dr. Talbot, Miss Gregoi re, and Miss Roney. P. Naae and H. Gatzke test the college's archery equip¡ men!.

Cheerleaders G. Bergsrud, H. Gatzke, l. Ruline, K. Weseman, M. Holmquist, B. D. Anderson.

Page 81


A New Crop of Freshmen

Where the money goes . . . Day of judgment- Kangaroo Kourt.

Back to School

Indians? No, freshmen!

Fall registration.

Page 84

The Crowd.

Football Games

After the game.

Social Events Parents Day at the college.

Page 85

Bette Anderson, 1955 Homecoming Queen, is crowned by the 1954 Queen, Marlene Fern· holtz. Attendants are Jeanne Warmka, Joan Holliday, Nancy Gynild, and Barbara Gaddis.


D. Lowrie and C. Gegen reminisce old times at T. C. in "Bum Memories. 11

K. Todd presents candidates J. Holliday, J. Warmka, B. Gad· dis, N. Gynild, and B. Anderson at the Queen's Honor Dance.

"De·er John . . . " D. Gulbrandson, R. Buxrude, W. Schimmel, G. Hanson. J. Threinen.

Page 86

Homecoming Royalty.

The Dance.

Page 87

Stalag Double-Cross separated the "men from the boys."

J. Thomforde proceeds to "delouse" D. Lowrie.


Old memories of the USO clubs -the Vets Party. R. Hubbard assists M. Schmuck at the Sock Hop.

Dances The stag line.

Page 88

Which are students and which are faculty?

Faculty- Student Fair

Valentine Formal Mr. Mariner demonstrates "Crossing the Bar." A pause at the punchbowl.

A Prom

Modern dancers among the "flappers".

F. Kelley welcomes prom¡goers to "The Roaring Twenties".

And Graduation

Is the boutonniere on straight?

Winona State Royalty

Bette Anderson, Homecoming Queen.

Joan Holliday, Campus Queen.

Winona Winter Carnival Royalty from W.S.T.C. brave the cold. Mr. Kryzsko and Marie Miller.

Page 91

Wenonah Staff Editor ------------------ ___

---------· _ Carol Mahlke

Business Manager ------------- ------------- Clair Sheffer Assistants --------------------- le Roy Stadstad, Don Riess Art --------------------------------- Charles Henthorne Copy ------ ------- - ---·---------------- Janice Schreiber Organizations ______ --------· _ Anne Ellison, Darlene Conley Faculty -------------- ·--Classes ------------- ___

Jean Thomforde, Nancy Gynild Robert De Young, Patricia Severson

Student life _ ------------------------------ - lauray Beck Men's Sports __ _____________ --··---------- - Robert Ziebell Women's Sports _____ ------------------ La Rue Swearingen Index ----------- ------------

Carol Peter, Alice Knowlton

Typist ------------ - ---------·------------- Florence Sebo

Assistants: Hugh Turton

lloyd Osborne

John Martin

Karl Yatooma

John Palen

Julie Smith

William Cavanaugh

King Miller

Faculty Adviser _________ --------------- - -- Ralph Behling

Ou r appreciation to Miss Floretta Murray of the Art Department, and to the Winona Daily News for the use of some action pictures.

Page 92

INDEX A Abts, Norris 39. Acheff, George 20, 55. Adler, Sebastian 37, 49, 55. Ahrens, Thelma 36, 45, 49, 61, 80, 81. Ambrosen, Donna 36, 57. 61. Anderson, Bette 20, 45, 51, 57, 61, 81, 86, 91. Anderson, Betty J. 20, 57, 63. Anderson, John 34. Anderson. Karole 20, 43, 46, 47, 48. Anderson, Roger 36. Anderson, Wayne 21, 43, 57, 61. Antoff, Jerome 31, 58, 60, 61. Arnold, Marjorie 39. Ashton, Darold 38. Averill, Richard 38. B

Bambenek, Alice 21. Barnum, David 38. Bartels. James 37. Bartsch, Mary 39, 48, 53, 61. Bateman, Robert 36, 61, 79. Bauer, Bruce 21, 43, 48, 56, 59. Searson, Darlyne 20, 21, 43, 44, 45, 51, 57, 61, 80. Beberg, Richard 35, 69, 75, 79. Beck, Lauray 15, 21. Belsaas, Amy 34. Benedett, Carol 39, 47, 48, 63. Bening, Ardyce 36, 57, 62. Benning, Romelle 21, 57. Benson, Marjorie 21. 49, 57, 61. Bergsrud, Gilbert 36, 49, 52, 53, 59, 61, 78, 81. Bernet, Judith 38. Best, Eleanor 32, 57, 62. Bittle, Charlene 39. 57, 58, 61. Black, Robert 34. Blohm, Neil 34. Blumentritt, Darlene 36. Bonow, Daniel 38. Borja, Rosalia 34, 49, 52, 53, 60. Boyum, Bertha 36, 61. Brace, Leonard 36. Bremer, Doris 39. 61. Brenna, Rita 39, 61, 80. Briesath. Gerald 39. Bronk, Joyce 38. Brosseth, Carol 37, 48. Brown, Mary Ellen 34, 43, 57. Brown, Robert J. 51, 53. Brueske, Franklin 36, 58, 60. Brunett, James 66, 68, 78, 79. Brungardt, Karl 47. Brunner, Janel 38. Bryan, Beverly 32, 57, 63. Buhler, Ernest 45, 57, 63. Buhler, Evelyne 35, 52, 53, 54, 63. Buhler, Irene 22, 42, 43, 57, 63. Bundy, Gary 39, 66. Bundy, Russell 33. Burke, Roger 36. Burmeister, Keith 38. Burreson, Dennis 22. Buswell, Earl 69. Buxrude, Rodney 22, 56, 57, 86.

c Carhart, Marcia 34. Carlson, Sharron 48, 57, 63. Carroll, Charlotte 39. Carroll, Roger 66, 68, 79. Cauldwell, Margaret 22, 55. Cavadini, Charlotte 38. Cavanaugh, William 34. Chamberlain. Karen 36, 47, 48, 49, 57, 59. Christenson, Carl 22.

Christian, Marilyn 35, 60. Christianson, James 34. Claussen, Roman 36, 52, 53. Collins, Lorraine 35, 46, 57, 62. Colness, Marolyn 36, 61. Conley, Darlene 36, 50, 51, 54, 57, 58, 62, 80. Conn, June 33. Cook, Benedict 66, 79. Crimmins, Kathleen 36, 51, 60. Culbertson, Marian 39. Currier, Craig 69, 70, 72, 79. Czaplewski, LeRoy 37, 60. D Da lleska, Fred 36. Darg, Bonnie 37, 57, 63. Darling, Donald 36, 49. Darrah, Gail 39. Dean, James 37, 50, 60. Decker, Norman 36. DeFrance, LaRoyce 46, 47, 48. DeHaven, Joanne 31, 49, 54, 58. Deters, Audrey 36, 45, 57, 62. Devney, Elizabeth 35, 57, 60. DeWitte, Ellen 36 60. DeYoung, Robert.22, 50, 51, 52, 63. Diderrich, Ardena 60. Diekrager, Wayne 36. Diethert, Patricia 34, 42, 45, 55. Drenckhahn, Earle 49, 52. 53. Drysdale, Margaret 35, 49, 54, 57, 63. Duellman, Patrciia 36, 57, 60. Duncan, Robert 58. E

Eberhard, Dean 35, 58. 61. Ebert, Jerome 38, 66, 79. Ebner, Diane 38, 61. Egkoton, Sylvia 37, 57, 61. Eide, Janice 37, 42, 53. Elfmann, Andrea 39. Ellison, Anne 31, 50, 58. Elton, Laurell 38, 46, 48, 52, 61. Ensrud, Rolynn 35. Erickson, Glenn 39, 62. Erpelding, Donald 38. Eskelson, Gerald 36. Eskra, Roger 36. Evenson, Paul 35, 61, 66, 74, 78. F

Farnholtz, Wayne 39. Fehrman, Doris 61. Felstead, Clayton 36. Fenwick, Richard 37, 48, 63. Ferguson, Robert 60. Ferrier, Burton 39. Feu ling, Ruth 34, 58, 60. Fiedler, Allen 43. Fiedler, William 36. Fisk, Barbara 38, 49, 51, 52, 60. Fiskum, Robert 39. Flaherty, Martin 36, 60, 66, 75. Flom, Nannette 22, 46, 51, 57, 61. Flynn, Roberta 36, 48, 49, 52, 57, 60. Fosburgh, Don 37, 52, 53, 61. Fossen, Gary 37. Frederickson, Richard 69, 70, 72. Friday, Carol 37, 51, 57, 80, 81. Frisby, Charles 39. G

Gaddis, Barbara 22, 42, 43, 44, 45, 63, 86. Gallien, Richard 47. Gates. Barbara 36, 62, 80. Gatzke, Helen 80, 81. Gegen, Charles 35, 49, 52, 53, 58, 60, 86.

Gengler, Paul 46, 60. Gesell, William 23, 58. Gillen, William 37, 42, 60. Gleason, Gerald 34, 46, 47. Grabitske, Harold 37, 55. Grass, Elizabeth 23, 43, 44, 60. Grech, Noel 23, 55, 57, 60. Greden, David 36, 60. Grob, Joan 39. Grothe, James 66, 78. Grovdahl, Donna 34, 42, 45, 57, 61. Guenther, Emil 46, 47. Gulbrandson, Donald 23, 49, 52, 53, 86. Gynild, Nancy 23, 44, 86. H

Haack, Gloria 32, 57, 62. Haakenstad, Shirley 23, 61. Habeck, Kenneth 23, 66, 67, 74, 79. Hacker, Deloris 37, 61. Hahn, William 39, 46, 48. Haigh, Willard 36. Hallberg, Sally 38, 46, 51, 80, 81. Halverson, Delayne 34, 46, 48, 52, 53. Halverson, Duane 74, 79. Halvorson, Elaine 37. Hames, Paul 38. Hammann, Judith 34, 56. Hammergren, Kathryn 35, 49, 52, 57. Hammergren, Richard 34, 46, 47, 49. Hampton, Gene 23. Hansen, Arlene 24, 43, 60. Hanson, Gordon 20, 24, 42, 49, 86. Hanson, James 63. Hardtke, Jeannine 57, 61. Hart, Richard 24, 56, 69. Haskins, Robert 79. Ha ugstad, Catherine 37, 61. Head, Patricia 37. Heckmasler, Donna 45, 57, 61. Held, James 24, 49, 56. Hengel , Charles 34. Hennessy, Mary 38. Henthorne, Charles 24, 49, 50, 51, 55. Hill, Helen 35, 45, 49, 57, 61. Hoeft, Fredrick 79. Holden, John 38, 55, 63. Holliday, Joan 24, 55, 57, 86, 91. Holmgren, Joann 24, 52. Holmquist, Mildred 81. Holt, Dorothy 34, 52, 61. Honer, Mary 35, 60. Hoon, Nancy 36, 45, 46, 57, 63. Hotson, Wayne 34, 46, 47. Hovland, Raymond 58, 66, 68, 79. Hubbard, Marvlyn Sue 32, 48, 63. Hubbard, Richard 35, 69, 88. Hudrlik, Regina 24, 43, 46, 60. Huebner, Lois 37. Hughes, Daniel 39, 58. Hultgren, Sharon 35, 46, 48, 57, 61. ltomura, ltomura, Iverson, Iverson,

Sachiko 37. Sueko 37, 48. Kay 57. Lynn 78.

Jackson, Sharon 37, 48. Jacobs, James 38, 66, 79. Jacobson, Janice 45, 61, 80. James, David 38, 46, 47. James, John 39. Jaszewski, Frank 75, 79. Jennings, Mary 36, 60. Jensen, Robert 25, 49, 55. Jonannsen, Gordon 38. Johns, Herbert 48, 57, 61. Johnson, Allen 25, 47.

Page 93

INDEX Johnson, Barbara 34, 43, 61, BO, B1. Johnson, Betty 39. Johnson, Darlene 25, 59. Johnson, Lorraine 36, 51, 61. Johnson, Lowell 38, 46. Johnson, Marilyn 36, 57, 63. Johnson, Robert C. 39. Johnson, Robert J. 66. Jorgensen, MaDonna 39. Junghans, Sharron 39. Juricich, Patricia 36, 45, 47, 48. 52, 53, 57, 63. J ustin, Gerald 36, 60. K Kaehler, Mary Jane 25. Karsina, James 46. Kauphusman, Barbara 36, 60. Keil, Bruce 36. Keller, Emmett 25, 43, 61. Kelley, Frank 35, 46, 47, 48, 52, 55, 62, 90. Kelm, Patricia 35, 45, 52, 53, 54, 63. Kemi, Lorraine 25, 43, 80. Kern, James 51, 66, 69, 70, 79. Kiefer, Arthur 38, 52, 53, 60. Kilkelly, Daniel 60. Kindt, Ronald 58. King, Carol 37, 63. Kinstler, Kenneth 66, 69, 79. Kittleson, Gerald 33, 58. Klahr, James 35, 78, 79. Klein. Natalie 35. Kleis, Mary 37, 60. Kloss, Margaret 25, 42, 52, 62. Klossner, Rose 25, 43, 63. Knowlton, Alice 36, 46, 50, 52. Knowlton, Bruce 35. Knutson, Nola 39. Kortsch, William 26, 48, 57, 62, 79. Koutsky, Pearl 38. Krause, Donald 33. Krenz, Audrey 37. Krieger, Beverly 36, 42, 45, 46, 61, 80, 81. Krieger, Ruth 36, 51. Krupicka, Marian 35. Kubier, Richard 26, 79. Kuehl, William 37, 52. Kuehntopp, Marlene 37, 53, 60. Kulas, John 60.

Laak, Virgil 37. Landro, John 36, 48, 53, 61, 78. Landro, Mary 36, 57, 61. Lang, Neal 46, 52, 53. Larson, Diane 36, 63. Larson, Richard 26, 58, 66, 67, 79. Latcham. Marilyn 36. Lauch le, David 35, 42, 44, 45. LeBeau, James 39. Leo, Burl 34, 49, 58. Leonard, Richard 38, 60. Lewis, Marilyn 36, 57. Lieberman, Donna 38. Lingenfelter, Rodney 69. Liskow. Lyle 37. Lockwood, Chloe 26, 43. Loecher, Elene 38, 47, 48, 60. Loeffler, Bernard 37. Lohse, Ronald 35. Lorenz, Milo 39. Lowrie, Donald 26, 43, 49, 51, 52, 55, 57, 86, 88. Ludwitzke, Dennis 35, 46, 48, 52. Luehmann, Eugene 35. Lyndahl, Ann 39. Lyngdal, Jerome 39.

Page 94

M McBride. Sara 39, 46, 47, 48, 53, 63. McEimury, George 26, 56, 58, 59, 63. McEimury', Robert 37, 60. McGillivray, Nancy 34, 45, 46, 57, 63, 80, 81. McGiinch. Michael 39, 60. McGovern, Rita 60. McGrath, Jack 26, 75, 79. McKay, Marlene 36, 61. McKeag, Alice 26. McKeeth, Richard 34. McMillen, Larry 36. McNallan, Yvonne 37, 60. McNally, Margaret 33. McPhaul, Barbara 47, 51, 52, 53, 62.

O'Connor, Michael 58. Oech, Louise 34, 56, 57, 63. Oech, Virginia 39, 46. Ogata, Ann 36. Ohnstad, Lea 27, 43. Ollhoff, Delmar 58. Olson, Anna Joyce 38, 48, 57, 61. Olson, William 37, 74. Olstad, Marilyn 38. Osborn, Lila Jean 39, 59. Osborn, Lloyd 35, 49, 50, 51, 52, 53, 59, 63. Osborn, Luci lle 35, 47, 48, 57, 59, 63. Ottoson, Richard 34, 58, 62. Owecke, Jerome 39.

Machnikowski, Lawrence 38. Madison, Sharon 38, 63. Madson, Derald 27, 43, 56, 57. Mahlke, Carol 35, 43, 50, 54. Mahlke, David 27. Malewicki, Duayne 44. 46, 47, 48. Mallinger, James 37. Marburger, Shirlie 43. Marin, Eugene 27, 46, 47. Martin, Carol 33. Martin, John 34, 49, 50, 51 , 57, 59, 61, 62. Mast, Christa 62. Masuda, Kiyoshi 27. Mathot, Robert 36, 48. Mattison, Shirley 36, 60. Maus, Edwin 38. Mauszycki, James 37. 60. May, John 35, 36, 42, 60, 66, 79. Meinzer, Dixie 35, 48, 49, 55, 57, 63. Mertes, Dave 42, 66, 67, 68, 79. Meyer, Janis 35, 48, 57, 61. Meyer, Richard 62. Meyers, Donald 37. Michaels, Kenneth 37. Miller, King 37. Miller, Marie 44, 46, 47, 48, 52, 53, 91 . Miner, James 34, 75, 77. Miner, Thomas 66, 79. Mitchell, Grace 32. Miyazaki, Tsuyako Ann 37. Moeller, Darlene 39. Mollet, Loren 36, 58. Morey, Avis 39. Morrison, John 33, 58. Morsching, Fern 27, 44, 52, 53, 80, 81. Morse, Katherine 56. Morse, William 66, 69, 70, 79. Motzko, Robert 39. Mrachek, Ronald 36, 61. Mrozek, Anita 38, 51, 54, 57. Mueske, Arvin 36. Mulholland, Cecil 39. Mulvihill, JoAnn 36, 49. Mundt, Elvin 31, 62. Myhre, Carolyn 38, 46.

Page, Douglas 37, 69. Pagel, Janice 33, 43, 57, 62. Paine, Ronald 38. Palan, John 36, 50, 52, 60. Palmer, William 39. Parke!, Lucille 33. Pasvogel, Clyde 34, 56, 57, 74, 78, 79. Paul, Lee 71, 72, 73, 75, 79. Pedersen, KPnneth 34, 57. Pellowski, Benjamin 60. Perrotti, Cletus 39. Peter, Carol 17, 38. Peter, Herbert 34. 58. Peters, Leon 27. Peterson, Arlysse 38. Peterson, Barbara 36, 45, 51, 55, 57, 62. Peterson, Donald L. 38, 60. Peterson, Harvey 38. Peterson, Marlys 33, 57, 61. Pickart, loren 37, 42. Pieper, LaVerne 36, 45, 61, 66, 79. Pierce, Marlene 35, 46, 57, 61. Pietsch, Thomas 36. Pittelko. Nancy 37, 49, 59. Plourde, Barbara 34, 57, 60, 80, 81. Poole, William 58. Pottratz, Richard 39. Powell, Janet 36, 49. Pretzer, Annette 36, 49, 62.


N Naae, Patricia 37, 61, 80, 81. Nagle, Joanne 33, 43, 57, 59, 63. Nardiello, Arthur 34, 58, 60, 75, 79. Nardini, Eugene 38, 66, 68, 79. Nealon, Carole 57, 60. Nelson, LaVern 58. Nelson, Natalie 38. Nichols, Donald 36. Nordby, Patricia 37, 80. Norman. Edgar 58. Nyberg, Marlyce 37, 60. 0

O'Brien, John 34, 60. O'Brien, Thomas 34, 47.


Queensland, JoAnn 27, 57. Quiel. Gerond 28, 52. R

Radsek, Darlene 38, 51, 54, 57. Reed, Richard 35. Regnier, Gilbert 69, 70, 71, 73. Rekstad, Joan 62. Renslo, Barbara 36, 42, 62. Riess, Donald 28, 43, 50, 57, 58, 62. Riggi, Khosrow 38. Riggs, Margaret 34, 47, 48, 52, 53, 59. Rihs, Dolores 34, 47, 52, 57, 61. Ringen, Joan 33, 57, 61. Riska, Kenneth 28. Riska, louise 33. Roberts, Mary Anne 34, 43, 46, 47, 48, 57, 60. Rompa, Janet 35, 60, 80, 81. Ronnenberg, Gloria 34, 44, 80, 81. Roskam, Flynn 28. Rost, Mary 38, 63. Rubado, Ronald 35, 60, 66, 79. Ruline, Leona 37, 81. Russett, Dolores 38, 47, 48. Ryan, Sharon 35, 49, 52, 57, 60.

s Sackett, Joanne 35, 57, 63, 80. Sackett, Kathleen 39. 60. Sanden, Dean 36, 58. Sanderson, Dean 35, 7 4.

INDEX Schaffer, Ronald 28, 79. Schaub, Stanley 36. Schimmel, William 28, 42, 43, 44, 56, 57, 60, 78, 79, 86. Schleder, Gordon 35, 54, 74. Schmidt, Helen 33. Schmuck, Marilyn 35, 42, 88. Schneider, Samuel 28, 49, 57. Schoonover, Richard 31. Schreiber, Janice 47, 50. Schroeder, louise 36, 57, 60, 80. Seater, Anna 39. Sebo, Florence 35, 50, 51, 58. Seeman, Jerry 35, 56, 66, 69, 79. Segermark, Donald 58, 66, 75, 79. Seim, Eleanor 34, 43, 47, 48, 57, 61. Selke, Gordon 74, 79. Selke, Kermit 35, 79. Severson, Patricia 35, 42, 45, 46, 50, 51, 52, 53, 54, 61. Shattuck, George 46. Shaw, Joseph 66. Sheffer, Clair 28, 50, 57, 58. Shira, Richard 35, 58. Siems, Marian 36, 51, 61. Sinnott, Patricia 29, 45, 57, 60, 80, 81. Skarstad, lone 29, 43, 57, 59. Skroch, Elynor 60. Skroch, Marcus 29, 47, 58. Smith, David 29, 69, 79. Smith. Juliana 36. Smith, Peggy 37, 48. Snyder, Jane 35, 60, 80, 81. Sorensen, Carol 46, 57, 80. Speltz, Marguerite 38, 57, 60. Sperbeck, Nancy 38, 46. 47, 62. Sprute, Monte 69, 70. Stadstad, leroy 29, 43, 50, 58. Staricka, Edward 29. Steffes, Eugene 29, 44, 46, 47. Stegen, Jeanne 39, 60. Stever, Frank 29. Stiehl, Jacquellin 33, 55. Stockhausen, Robert 35. Stone, Ronald 58. Storhoff, Wallace 35, 48. Stow, Donald 39, 48, 49, 57, 63.

Strauss, Jeanette 30, 57, 60. Streitz, Patricia 36, 45, 57, 61. Strdmmer, Frederick 56. Strommer, John 74, 78. Stueve, Robert 58. Sultze, Dorothy 38, 51, 57, 62. Suttie, Muriel 35, 52, 53, 58, 61. Svenningson, Allen 34, 66, 69, 71, 72, 73, 79. Svenningson, Charlotte 38, 57, 63. Swadner, Elizabeth 34, 47, 57, 58, 61. Swanson, Dorothy 36, 49. Swanson, Gary 39. Swartz, William 37. Swearingen, laRue 36, 42, 45, 50, 80, 81.

T larras, Allen 39. Tedrow, Jerome 34, 51, 52, 53, 62, Tews, laVonne 34, 43, 58, 62. Theios, Kaliope 36, 49, 52, 54, 57. Thomforde, Jean 30, 42, 43, 44, 48, 50, 51' 52, 54, 60, 88. Thompson, Mary 60. Threinen, James 20, 30, 43, 44, 86. Todd, Keith 35, 42, 66, 79, 86. Tollefson, Elaine 35, 48, 51, 52, 61, 80, ~1. Torgerson, Janis 37, 61. Tovson, Olive 34, 43, 45, 51, 57, 81. Tripp, Mary 34, 63, 80. Truman, William 36 60. Tschida, Kenneth 3B, 61. Tschumper, Delwin 37, 52. Tubbs, Orrin 30. Turton, Hugh 30, 43, 49, 50, 51, 63. Tust, Rollie 66. Tuttle, Janel 39, 42.

u Uhls, Harold Dean 35. Unasch, Daryl 38, 59.

78. 46, 47,

49, 56, 53, 59, 61, 80,

v Van Allen, Nancy 35, 42, 47, 48, 63. Vathing, Shirley 35, 45, 57, 61. Vaughan. Charles 38, 49. Vickmark, Patricia 37, 60. Von Sien, Robert 36, 49, 58, 61.

w Wachs, Eugene 34, 78. Waldron, Duane 33. Walker, Bruce 30, 49, 56, 58. Walsh, Margaret 38. 60. Waltz, Jeanette 37, 60. Wanek, Edward 37. Ware, Margaret 37. Warmka, Jeanne 30, 60, 86. Warweg, Fred 79. Welp, Elizabeth 38, 60. Welty, Ronald 30, 56, 57, 63. Werner, Patricia 39. Weseman, Kay 36, 63, 80, 81. Whipple, George 33, 79. White, Helen 34. Whittier, lawrence 66. Wieczorek, William 34, 60, 75, 77, 79. Wilke, Patricia 31, 43, 51, 52, 53, 62. Williams, Sharon 38, 48. Williamson, Roger 37, 74. Witmer, Margaret 34, 51, 57. Witt, laVonne 35, 46, 57, 63. Witt, Virginia 38. Witte, Charles 58, 60. Wohlert, Daryl 35, 75. Wooden, James 38, 58. Wunderlich, Charles 39. y

52, 53,

Yamamoto. George 36, 63. Yatooma, Karl 35, 49, 57, 60. Yotter, Harold 37, 61.

z Zbylicki, John 32, 58. Ziebell, Robert 32, 42, 44, 50, 66, 67, 79. Ziebell, William 34, 66, 74, 79.

Page 95

Sam's Riverview

P. Earl Schwab General Building Construction

Fountain Ci ty Phone 3052

Winona, Minn.


Winona Printing Company PRINTING and LITHOGRAPHY Complete Creative Art Service 102 LIBERTY ST.


Write your obitua ry here




WINO A NATIONAL AND WINONA, MINNESOTA Your Deposit Insured by Federol Deposit lnsvronce Ccvpnration

Page: 96

Chas. J. Olsen & Sons Plumbing & Heating Telephone 7010

109-111 Cmter St .

Winona, Minn.

~:D~-----: D I RECT FROM THE SOURCE Johannesburg,

So. Africa.

ford Hopkins SERVICE STORE


REXALL DRUGS 129 East Third St. 56 East 3rd St.

Winona, Minnesota

Winona, Minn.

Complements of Compliments of

Winona Tool Manufacturing Co. V. F. W. Post 1287 - Neville-Lien


Friendly Servi ce Since 1855 Winona, Minnesota

Phone 2304

Page 97

Best Wishes to ... WINONA STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE Compliments of

The Merchants' National Bank of WINONA " WINONA'S LARGEST BANK" Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.


Ed Buck's Camera Shop


Williams Book & Stationery

Winona's Complete Photographic St ore Next to The Post Office


Ford Sales & Service

Badger Machine Co. 11 24 W. Fifth Street Phone 8-1 563

e Badger Trenchers e Hopto Diggers

Owl Motor Company Fourth and Main




Page 98

Winona, Minn.

Ladies' Footwear Exclusively

5460 WEST 6th ST. PHONE 9517 Highway 61 in Goodview


Slipper Shop



GREASE and FUEL OIL 103 E. Third

Phone 7198

"The Best for Less"

Congratulations Graduates We Hope You Will Find The Wealth of Happiness Which Comes From Serving Others In Teaching, Your Noble Profession

Mississippi VtJIIey Public Ser11lce Co.

When you're in an eatin' mood And want real outstanding food,

Hamm's Distri buting Co.

Tender steaks or chops or chicken, Barbeques for finger-lickin' Hop into the family car, Come see us the way you are, Sit right down and choose your dishes,

Winona, Minnesota

Wally's food is sure delicious


Page 99

Walther's Grocery Groceries


M eats




Open week days & all day Sunday


PHONE 3675


Winona, Minn.

Kampus Inn

In Its 1OOth year of friendly, helpful banking service is happy to congratulate the Winona State Teachers College students on their yearbook THE WENONAH.

First National Bank

T.C. Neighbo rl y Eat Shop

Member F.D.I.C.


INSIST ON If You Have Insurance Questions-


Stop In!



Compliments of

J. B. Lauer & L. J. Gordon of


PHONE 3366

Swede's 501

Page 100



Phone 9908

Vulcan Manufacturing Co. HYDRAULIC




Compliments of


(Fred Heyer)

And His Orchestra Minnesota



Kalmes Tire Service

Go To

Hardt's Music Store




Records, Sheet Music, Radio Phonographs and Electrical Merchandise


The Star Shoe Repair Shop Cleaning, Dying and EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING

116 W. Second

Phone 2847

Jones & Kroeger Company Pri nt ers and Stationers Winona, Minnesota

114 Center St.


5th at Johnson

Phone 5952

Page 101

Springdale Dairy Co.

Royal Yellow Cab

MILK & CREAM of Supe rior Flavor

V4 Century Dependable Service 529 Huff Street

Hurry-Back Barber Shop W inona's Finest Barbers


Winona, Minn.

John Sherman

& Sons

Wholesale Plumbing & Heating Supplies

For Appointments PHONE 3104

Established in 1905 123 WEST THIRD STREET

103 W. 3rd St.


Winona, Minn.

Welcomes You

fo r Banque ts -T ry ou r

Flamingo Room or



fo r informa l en tertainment see ou r . .

Coffee Shop

Page 102

Compliments of

Compliments of

Vater's Shell Service 4th & Lafayette

Dairy Bar

Valley Wholesalers, Inc. 330 E. Third St.

Winona, Mi nn .

Engel Jewelers

For a Qu ick Snack, Try Our HOME MADE PIE, CAK E, ICE CREAM

158 MAIN ST. Winona, Minn.

o r SANDWICHES and FRENCH FRIES 114 East Third St.

Phone 2646

- 24 Years You r Re liable Jeweler -

Whether It's a Bite, or a Banquet . .. Customers are becom ing MORE AND MORE ENTHUSIASTIC every day about the quality and quantity of fi ne foods we serve here at Shorty's. In fact, just a few short months ago we had to expand into a new special dining room to handle the crowds . . . and they're still growing! Appropriate with our location, we named our new dining room the



HIAWATHA ROOM w here you'll find new dining p leasures amidst soft, comfortable apple green walls and Newwood panel ing surrounded by a host of your Winona friends.

0 R T

We delight in offering everything from snacks to steaks . . . luncheons, complete dinners, and carryout orde rs . . . AT LOW LOW PRICES THAT WILL AMAZE YOU !




i I


Page 103


Compliments of



Louise's Liquor Store and TAVERN


Bluff Sidi ng



Comp liments of

Markle Oil Co., Inc. Phone 6091


and Stevenson Coal Co., Inc. Phone 2560






St. Cia ir Inc. 1

Page 104

Winona Monument Co. Opposite Courthouse Winona MANUFACTURERS SI NCE 1866

The Store For Men, Women and Boys

Women's Shop Upper Level

Compli ments of

Fourth at Center

Bill's Barber Shop


Minnesota 368 Johnson St.

Phone 7104

Eat at the Steak Shop

"What a campaign! He taking me to dinner a t Williams Hotel & Annex !" Just star1 out with a dinner date And with that oirl you'll really rate.

Callahan Liquor Store 113 W. Third

Phone 4970

I_ Page 105

Compliments of

Compliments of

Hal-Leonard, Inc. Everyt hing in Music 64 E. 2nd Street

S. Weisman & Sons, Inc. SCRAP IRON HIDES, RAW FURS, WOOL 4 50 W. Th ird St.

Winona Potato Market QUALIT Y FIRST and A LWAYS

Phone 5847

The Gas Company For dependable service use gas fo r househeating, water heating, cooking and clothes drying

118 Market Street


Winona, Minn.

Winona, Minnesota

In the Shadow of Sugar Loaf

Goltz Pharmacy

274 E. Third



Phone 2547

Hot Fish Shop and



Texaco Service Station

South Mankato Avenue

600 West 5th Stree t

Phone 9835

Winona, Minn.

Phone 5002

Henry H. Kowalewski, prop.

Page 106

BotsFord Lumber Co. Lumber and Fuel Qual ity Foods for Less

For Every Purpose

Courtesy is Our Specialty


Compliments of

Winona Cab Co. Complete Insurance Service 213 Center St.

Phone 2849 2840

Phone 3354

Compliments of

Schmidt's Distributing Co. Sa lets

We handle Pfeiffer's &


Schmidt's Beer Phone 9232

M. Libera Sons Co. Groceries

Fresh Meats

General Merchandise


682-686 West 5th Street Phones: 2821



Page 107

Aksel Andersen


Furn iture and Interior Decorating Drapery Material



103-105-107 Center Street Minnesota


59 West Second Street

Special W ire Shapes

Steel Welded Rings

Peerless Chain Company Chain Manufacturers Complete Line of Tire Chains For Passenger Cars, Trucks and Tractors Complete Line of Industrial and Hardware Chain Winona, Minnesota

Office and Factory



PHONE 9961 for Reservations Smorgasboard everyThursday Night Open Daily at 12 Noon Minnesota City, Minnesota Highway61

6 MilesWestofWinona

The Oaks "Northwest's Most Popular Supper Club"

Page 108


RACKOW'S BARBER SHOP T. C. Students' Headquarters


for Haircutting Cocktail Lounge

157 Main -

Downtown Winona

Near the Post Office


(late's Mobile Service

The REX A LL Store


117 West 3rd. Street

Phone 4932

Phone 4600 Winona, Minn.

47 years a subscriber 1909 first time

Quality Chevrolet Company


A Friendly Place to Save

FOR BETTER SHOES 101 -1 13 JOHNSON ST. Winona, Minn.

69 W. Third St.

Mel Paster, General Manager

Winona, Minn.

Compliments of


East End Coal and Cement

The Royal Carpet Is Always Out For You At " The Old Store On The Corner"!


Phone 3389

You're always welcome at Choate's . . . where you'll find complete selections of famousname women's fashions, hats, accessories, children 's clothing, home fu rnishings and appli ances, as well as greeting cards, gifts and records. Visit us soon-and often!

Van •s Town Market 417 WEST SARNIA PHONE 4328 Open week days & all day Sunday 6 :30 -9:00 General Grocery Merchandise Miscellaneous Articles

H. Choate & Company The Oldest Department Store West of the Mississippi Establ1shed 1861

Wmona, Minnesota

Northern Field Seed Co. Incorporated COMPLIMENTS OF

Peter Bub

WHOLESALE Fl ELD SEEDS TIMOTHY AND CLOVER SHIPPERS Ca r Lot s A Specialty WINONA, MINNESOTA J . B. Leveille, Pres. & Treas. F. E. Dyson, Vice- Pres. & Sec'y.

Brewery Sam •s Conoco Service 2358


Corner of HUFF & SARN IA Phone 9834 Winona, Minn. Sam Morken, owner

Page 110

Compliments of

Briesath Shell Service l 505 WEST 5th STREET

Susan's Shop

Phone 9820


Winona, Minn.

Local Bus Transportation and Charter Service

William Wilbert Vault Co. 1635 WEST FIFTH STREET

Winona Transit Co.

Winona, Minnesota YOUR CITY BUS Ll NE

Concret e Blocks - Liteweight Blocks

Interstate Beverage Co.

Self Curbing Septic Tanks & Dry Wells Chimney Blocks - Steel Sash Reinforcing


Matzke Concrete Block Co. High Quali ty Concrete Products 5569 W. S IXTH ST. - PHONE 9207 Winona, Minnesota

3648 6th Goodview Phone 4709 If no answer Phone 5389

Compliments of

Winona Milk Company "Winona's Home Owned Dairy" Distributors of Quality Dairy Products Manufacturers of " full flavored" Winona ice cream 759 East Broadway

Phone 3311

Page lll

Frank O'Laughlin PLUMBING & HEATING Telephone 3703

527 Washington St. Winona, Minnesot a

Z, t:JH.j..


Compliments of

Specializing in Wedding Portraits


Commercial & Portrait Photography

209 Johnson


75 West Third Street 7564


113 East Third Street

Winona Electric

Mrs. Steven's Candy

Construction Co.

We carry a complete line of



119 West 3rd St.

Telephone 5802

The Tops in Dry C lean ing GOOD LUCK, WARRIORS




Page 112

3 Hour Cleaning (on Request ) In By 10 A.M.

Out By 5 P.M.


MeV ey' s Ice Cream Shop We hope we have done our part toward making your year


a pleasant one

Gamble-Robinson Co. WINONA,

451 Huff Street

Dial 9808


Compliments of

The Paint Depot Art Supplies -

Picture Framing




Compliments of


57 WEST THIRD Winona, Minnesota



Wood Carvings



Prayer Books Books





Greeting Cards

Karl F. Conrad 108 W. 3rd. ST.


Light Lunches-Malts-Sundaes

Howie's Varsity Inn Business based on friendliness Booth Service Popcorn--Sodas--Lunches Fourth & Johnson

Page 113

Telephone 2002-275 East Third St.





Drapes and Slip Cover Making

Sew, Bind and Lay Rugs

Rugs & Carpets & Custom-Made Drapes

Dorn' s Groceries


G. A. Store




Hanson's Direct Gas

"We Got It, We Can Get It--Or It's Not Mode"



On Hi-Ways 61, 14 and 43



PHONE 9859


Stop at the





Kline Electric

Warmington's Jewelry


122 W. 2nd St.

Page 114

Phone 5512

Your Dependable J ewelers Corner Th ird and Main Streets

Me~~~ ~NY Winona. Minnesota

Compliments cf

Clark & Clark, Jnc.

"a good place to trade"

INSURANCE Phone 2876

Compliments of COMPLIMENTS

Minnesota City Baseball Club



Siebrecht Floral Co.



Differential Chain Hoists - Lever Hoi st s - Winches - Pumps - Saw Frames

Thern Machine Co. Winona, Minn.

Page 115


Sponsors of the G. I. Bill of Rights



Consult your eye doctor regularly. Correctly transforming his prescription into glasses that a re technically perfect, attractive, and comfortable is Benson's contribution to a lifetime of good vision for you.


Page 116

100 Exchange Bldg .

Phone 2554

W. M. C. INC. General Contractors W m. M . Christensen

W m. S. L. Christensen

"We are extremely proud of ou r part in the renovation of Somsen Hall, Memorial Hall, and Phelps School at Winona State Teachers College."


Pleasant Valley Dairy GUERNSEY MILK

- for -




179 E. 4th

IN 1640 STORES -

Phone 4425




C. Penny Company

Is Teaching the Buying Public the True Meaning of

STYLE- VALUE- THRIFT Supplement Your Education By Buying At Penney's

Page 117








Phone 4193

210 West Second Street "SAVE



Winona, Minnesota WAY"



Compliments of a



562 East Sarnia Winona, Minn.

Page 118

Phone 5 127

Page 119