North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND)

 - Class of 1914

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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1914 volume:

AGAWASIE PUBLISHED BY The Junior College Department OF The State School of Science •;;; ;;;; r;;; ;ry nv r.v rn; ?rv ijr nv 1J7 rp; TJV Try JJV JJV JJV fjf r.7 JJ7 1J$ )W rjv rv r;v rrjv 'J ' TJY rwijVJjv y . 3 fl 9 9 V 1 9 3 1 9 9 2 9 9 1 I 2 i 1 gj i s 2 H 1 « s 8 2 I I I I Eg »- $ 2j 8 WAHPETON. NORTH DAKOTA 9 •2 f: 1 s a 2 9 a: 9 i5555 55 55 55 5?5 55 5.155 5555555555; I ) •« i i« ; 111 I to I’kksidknt I i»ki 10. Smith In Appreciation of Mis I'aillil'nI Services to tin St a t «• School of Science.GREETINGS The Agawasie greets you on its first appearance with the wish that like the Spring it will surely appear next year.CONTENTS Institute Faculty Seniors Departments Organizations Student Life Athletics Editors Conservatory Calendar Alumni AdvertisersThe State School of Science I IK history of tin Stale School of Science go s hark to the clays of the ('onstitutionnl Convention, when an Academy of Science was located at Wahpcton and endowed with a substantial land grant. Only a few young people were going to school in the JM)'s hut with the opening of the new century, when the claim shacks of the homesteaders had given place to more comfortable homes, and these in turn were beginning to he replaced by the filler dwellings of a people who had lamed the frontier and paid the mortgages, the new generation of native-horn citizens desired better and higher training. Then, like the true child of the great northwest, the school opened its doors with no traditions to cramp its possibilities, but with the ideal of service to the people in return for the opportunity to work out its own destiny. The Legislature of l!MK{ authorized the opening of the school, (inventor White appointed (I. W. Morton and W. K. Purdon of Wahpcton, »l. II. Movius of Lidgerwood, George Cook of Page, and It. B. Cox of Wimbledon as the first hoard of trustees. A bond issue had been authorized by the legislature, but the Supreme Court declared this act unconstitutional. So. in rented rooms, the first faculty consisting of Karl (J. Burch, President (1903-11)10) and Professor of Zoology (1903-10121 and Physics: S. A. Skinner. Chemistry and Botany, (1903-1900), and Theodore Lindquist. Mathematics and Astronomy (1903-1907), opened the school. September 22, 1903. Four courses of study were offered: general science, electrical and mechanical engineering, teachers of science, and medical preparatory. In the first year the enrollment was sixtv-two students. In HUM. Mrs. Skinner was added to the faculty as teacher of drawing, and the course for teachers of science was discontinued. The year 15IOi brought many changes to the school. A building for the mechanical shops was erected, and the Bed River Vallex ("niversity sold its campus, building and equipment to the School of Science. The first summer session was held this year, and a three year preparatory course and a wider college course were added. Three professors were added to the faculty: Frank K. Moll, (1 90.V1909» for Modern Languages. Carroll I). Clipfcll, (190A-) for Mechanic Arts and Knginccring and Alice M. Sleeper, (190.7-1913) as teacher of Knglish and Bookkeeping. Also in the year an addition was built to the shop for the forge room. In 1900 a course of bookkeeping and stenography was added and Mr. Brock way was added to the faculty as teacher of the commercial subjects. In 1907 an extensive addition was built to the machine shop and used for some time as the gymnasium. A new statement of the purpose of the school was enacted into law by the legislature which has been the guiding principle of the school since that time, 'flic statement “the chief object being the training of skilled workmen in the most practical phases of applied science” has been interpreted to mean the giving of such training as will help the student to at once take his place in I lie industrial and social life of the community mi which he lives. Miss Lilian Mirick (l! 07-) as Librarian and instructor in ItoiKnglish, W. B. IIoIiim'Isoii as 1 of tin commercial branches and athletic director, Miss Blanche Anierland (1 !i07-1 111 1) as teacher of Mathematics and Knglish, and A. II. Gibbs for Klcetrical Knginccring were the new members of the Facully for this year. 'Idle year 1!H)«S saw several additions to the faculty, a course in Domestic Science was added, and rooms in the administration building were fitted up for this department. B. M. Black, (1908-) for History and Political Science Balpli W. Darner (11)08-11)12) for (diemislry. I). O. Prather (1908- as Principal of the Commercial Department, -J. W. Parry for Physics and Klectricity, and Miss Barbara Sweet (1908-1910) for Domestic Science were the new members of the teaching? staff. A band was organized under tin leadcrsliip of Professor (dias. (’. Kirk. Miss Hazel King (11)08 11)11) was installed as secretary to the president and five student assistants were employed. To give proper attention to the number of students that wished to study domestic science Miss Jensen was secured as assistant in that department for tile winter term. The legislature of 11)09 authorized the erection of three new buildings and early in 1910 Burch Hall, the new home of the domestic science department and the ladies’ dormitory, the chemistry building, and the power plant were put into use. In 190!) Frank II. McMahon (1909- as Professor of Modern Languages, II. (!. Staton (1909- as assistant in omniereial Branches and Miss Lillian Kistow (1909-191:1) as assistant in Domestic Science were added to the faculty, and A. M. Otwcll came to the department of Physics and Klectricity. President Fred K. Smith succeeded to the presidency of the school in 19 ID. I’lie other changes in the faculty were A. V. Taylor (1910-191:1) as Professor of Physics and Klcetrical Knginccring and Miss Marion Mason (1910-191:11 .as assistant in Domestic Science. Ill 1911 the Gymnasium and Assembly Hall was built, and a course in elementary agriculture was added to the curriculum of studies. Miss Martha Fulton (1911-191:1.) for Knglish and Latin. George M. Cavincss for Mathematics and Athletics, and Miss Ktta Simnrd (1911-191:1) as assistant in Stenography were the new members of the faculty and Miss Viola Bobbins succeeded Miss King as secretary to the president. Kdward II. Jones for Biology and Agriculture, George P. Wolf for Chemistry and Van I. Ward for Mathematics and Athletics came to the school in 1912, and are members of the present faculty. In 191:1 the policy of the school as being specifically a vocational and trade school was more definitely fixed and four trade courses were offered: carpentry and building, bricklaying and plastering, plumbing and steam fitting, and practical electricity. M. K. Todd for Physics and Klcetrical Knginccring, Miss Vera Miles as Professor of Modern Languages and Preceptress. Miss Frances Zuill for Domestic Science, Miss Alice (». Oistad as assistant in Domestic Science, Miss Helen Kvans for Stenography si ml Typewriting, and Miss Kdith Johnson as assistant in Stenography came to the faculty, and Miss Klsie Kustor became the President s secretary in 191J, these new members to take the places left by the ravages in the ranks caused by weddings and business openings too tempting to be offset by the arduous duties of the schoolroom. In addition to those who made its beginning the following men as trustees have directed the destiny of the school: W. I), Gillespie. Bay. (190.V09): -I. K. Hill. Krie. (190.7-09): Janies Purdon, Wall pel on (190.7-07 » ; K. -I. Leach. Havana. (190;7-07); (leorge K. Wallace. Wahpcton. (1907-11 ■: K. -I. Hurley, Fairmount.(1 iMI »-1:»i ; |-V»IIX !•'. SImbeck, Ashley. (1!MMM-’I ;iih! I ho present hoard consisting »l (’has. K. Quinn, Wahpolon, (1!IUT-I.’i); .lolui li. Wagner. Lidgerwood. (11)07.15); .John .). Zciilgraf. Tylor. l!MM;Vi : W. K. Clark. Tower Citv. (llll-i-17); and h‘. S. Miller, (iaoklo, (llM I-lT). Til plans ami purposes of the school have followed a natural evolution as the demands have shown the way. The practical type of education has always been accorded special attention. Following the interpretation of the organic law for its crcatioii it has endeavored to live up to the ideals of a junior polytechnic school. 'I'lie courses have keen kept in balance by re |iiiring some cultural studios with the special arts. Itelicving that it is more profitable to learn to pound iron than to pound sand a course in iron was early introduced. The danger of going too much to "blooming ’ skirts, merry-widows and Welsh rarebits led the authorities to put in a thorough course in domestic science. To know how to draw sustenance best from “Mother Nature” a course in agriculture was offered the student, and that one could get a living as well as to look wise a line of trade courses were incorporated into the curriculum, 'flu-future of the school will develop the special lines of instruction that arc most needed in a great growing commonwealth in which the dignity of labor and the worth of man are reeongized in full measure. I«I (? AGAWAS IB TRUSTEES W. I . Clark, Tower City, N. I). K. S. Cackle, N. I). John B. Wac.ni-r, Lidgerwood, N. I). ('has. K. Quinn, Wahpcton, N. I). John J. Zextcraf, Tyler. N. I).To The Faculty S the finished product of years of moulding, forging and welding, the class of 191.4 takes this opportunity of expressing to the faculty heartfelt appreciation of their ability, patience and enthusiastic cooperation, and extends to them the wish that continued success and long life may ever be their portion.1:KI I E. SiM ITU President of Stale School of Science. Birthplace, Tunbridge, Vt. Dartmouth College A. B. Albany Law School, L. L. B. Upsilon. Psi. Pres. N. I). I . A. Member State Board of Education. Residence 607-7111 St. No. Rvi.ano M. Bi.ack Prof, of History and Political Science. Birthplace, Hartsgrove, Ohio. Ohio Wesleyan University A. B., A. M. University of Chicago. N. E. A. Board of Editors, N. I). Hist. Soc. History of N. I). Constitutional Convention 1 SHc» (Contributor to Westland Educator. Edited Lit. for Study of Language. Research work in State History. Residence 007-8111 St. Vkra E. Mills Instructor in Modern Languages. Birthplace, Newton. Iowa. Grinnell College. Ph. B. University of Leipzig. Residence, Burch Hall. E. II. McMahon. Prof, of English. Birthplace, Randolph. Mass. Boston University A. B. Residence 71 5-61I1 St. Eranchs Zuill. Instructor in Domestic Economy. Birthplace, Johnstown, Wis. Stout Institute. Residence, Burch I lall. Carroll I). Clipfi:i.l. Prof, of Mechanical and Steam Engineering. Birthplace, South Bend. Indiana. University of Minnesota M. E. N. I). Soc. of Engineers, Charter member. U. of M. Soc. of Engineers. Residence 31 3 Pembina Avc. !is|George I . Woi.e. Prof, of Chemistry. Birthplace, Random Lake, Wis. University of Wisconsin A. B., A. M. Residence, Main Hall. I.II.I.IAN Mirick. Librarian and Instructor in Knglish. Birthplace, Diamond Springs, Kansas. Cornell University. A. L. A. Vice-Pres. N. I). L. A. Residence, 620 Pembina Ave. E. O. Prather. Prof, of Commerce and Business. Birthplace. Newton. Illinois. Austin College A. B. Gem City Business College, M. Acct. Contributor to Westland Educator and Business Journal. Actual Business Practice System. Residence, 909 N. th St. Edward H. Jones. Prof, in Biology. Birthplace, New Hampton, N. V. Lafayette College, A. B. University of Wisconsin, A. M. Residence, 824 7th St. No. Helen W. Evans. Instructor in Stenography and Typewriting. Birthplace, Burlington, Iowa. Chicago Gregg School. Chicago School Physical Education. G. S. A. Middle West Physical Dir. Assoc. Residence. Burch Hall. M. Eugene Todd. Prof, of Physics and Electrical Engineering. Birthplace, l abor, Iowa. University of South Dakota. A. B. University of Minnesota, E. E. S. P. E. E. Residence. 919 8th St. No. •J AGAWAS IB ----------- Aucii G. Oistad. Ass't. in Domestic Hconomy. Birthplace. Washburn. Wis. Stout Institute. Residence. Burch Hall. II. (I. Staton. Prof, of Bookkeeping and Arithmetic. Birthplace. Sac City, Iowa. Highland Park College. Buena Vista College. Residence, 707 qth St. Lditii A. Johnson. Instructor in Stenography and Typewriting. Birthplace. Ilallock, .Minnesota. Chicago Gregg School. O. G. A. G. S. A. Residence, 620 Pembina Ave. Van I. Ward. Prof, in Mathematics and Athletics. Birthplace, Phoenix. N. V. Oberlin College, A. B. Residence, 682 7th St. LlSII: KUSTI:R. Secretary to Pres. I red H. Smith. IIubkrt Warri-n. Prof, of Mathematics and Director of Band. Birthplace, Herman, Minnesota. University of South Dakota. Residence, 107 6th St. Assistants. Helen Hill. John Ness l.eo Kline Arthur Bondurant. I I 2« ] AGAWAS I B ------- Class Poem 1914 State School of Science Invading the sheltering peace of the bay We have heard the great ocean’s deep call; Then up with the anchor and forth on our way Let us venture whatever befall. We have freighted our ships with a rich golden freight Which we’ll bring to a far distant shore; Tho the end of the journey come early or late We shall meet when our voyage is o’er. But far thru the darkness a radiant light streams To guide our ships forth on their way; It shines out from the lowers in the city of dreams To where the white sea horses play. Let us sail by this wonderful radiant light Until safe in the harbor at last; We shall rest us at length from the dark tempest night And the fear-winged power of the blast. For dangers there are on the gray misty deep: There destruction lurks grisly and stark And there many go down where pale sea Mowers sleep. To rest in the ghost-haunted dark. But youth is forever courageous and bold Gliding forward high-hearted and free. Our guides be the charts which our sires of old Have made of the wonderful sea- The power of the night and the press of the gale May scatter our ships as we go; But we hold to the course, undaunted we sail Tho false winds or fair breezes blow. Farewell to the haven that sheltered our youth. Farewell to the friends on the shore. White gleams the lone star o’er the harbor of truth. Where we meet when the voyage is o’er. —Helen ill. 1-21The Class of Nineteen Hundred Fourteen OFFICERS: Pres. Carl L'lsakkr. Vice Picks. Lrcv Kkaemer Skcv. Jennie Santer. Trkas. Otto Oikn. Colors: Silver and (Sold SOCI VI. COMMITTEE: Fred Starkey Winnifred McCuctv Avis Christy Lawrence Larson Ci.u'de Moody Loom—Zip—Hoar Boom—Zip—Hoar S. S. Seniors 1—! —1—4 I ri d Stakki v. Campbell, Minnesota. (Starkey) H ho said was a JusserY Ai.bi-kt Russhi.i., Cogswell, North Dakota. (Russ) I hr only acrobat ot .S'. .S’. .V. who bos o standing offer with Harmon llailcy. Matilda Tisi-tii, Abercrombie, North Dakota. (Tis-it) The mildest manner and the gentlest heart. Saraii McCarthy, Wahpelon, North Dakota. (Sadie) The one worth while is the one 'who can smile— when everything goes wrong. Ci.aka Ti-trault. Belcourl, Minnesota. For she is just the quiet kind. Miciiali. Di-nardo, I'all River, Massachusetts. (Spaghet) It has been said of Michy that he is the only gentleman at Science. I-'llJinny Santkr, Shcrburn, .Minnesota. (Jen) "If on blondes you like lo smile. You'll look nt Jenny quite a lib He. Clarence .Morris, Wahpeion, North Dakota. The original silent man. Marik Jeanotte, Kolia, Minnesota. (Jean) Hr own eyes that sparkle and a temper to match. .Marguerite Joi.i.ii:. Bclcourt. .Minnesota. (.Marg) . winning way, a pleasing smile. Raymond Early. W ahpeion, North Dakota. (Kay) He says just exactly what he thinks. Edd.a Wilson. .Maine. .Minnesota. (Tillie) Always merry, always in a hurry. II.awri-nci: Larson, Kind red, Norlh Dakota. (Lars) I Micro tee Lor son botes his curls. Hut oh, bine be does like the girls! l.ii.i.ii-: Sir. fori , Wheaton, Minnesota. (Isaphinc) She is little but oh my Hole her fingers do fly!' Luev Krai-.mkk, Alexandria, Minnesota. (Luc) Oh, l.uey is o senior courogeous, With o smile that is exceedingly rorc. For fun ond o teor She always is there, And her lough you'll admit is contagions. Oi.af I'iskli, Colfax, North Dakota. (Fisk) Where he foils short is nature's faith alone. Avis Ciiristv, Walcott, North Dakota. (Christy) Ob, Avis Christy so tender and true, A preacher up norlh is waiting for you. Cl.AUDI: Moodj-. Wahpeton, Norlh Dakota. I'll he with yon in the squeezing of a lemon.Cari. Li.saki k, Wahpelon, North Dakota. (Buff) A woman's a woman—but a cigar is a smoke. Ilei.es Hii.i., .Minneapolis, Minnesota. (Cleo) hack muse for her has a charm the same. She never starts out but she ‘wins in the game. Thiodoki Zi: hi:k. Wahpelon. North Dakota. (Teddy) 7 eddy goes to classes. 7eddy comes away. Teddy is so busy, be ne'er has time to play. Arthur Bondurant, Alexandria, Minnesota. (Bond) Bond never did jump at conclusions. He looked on and listened a year. But alas, what a Jail. Sow he lives at Burch Hall. Until 10 o’clock draws near. Vi k Ness. Wahpelon, North Dakota. (Stub) (•ood things always come it: small packages. I'- ) Wi it Ki:n McCarthv, Wahpelon. North Dak. (Winnie) Absolutely! _Have a heart!AGAWASIB Ruby Ni-wby. I'airmount, North Dakota. (Rub) Ambition is her second name. Viola Kimball, Gatlski, .Minnesota. (Fat) She has learned the gentle art in smiling, jor she knows that her friends carry around enough troubles of their own. IIermax Ciielcren, White Rock. South Dak. 7 he frivolity of social life has no glamor for him. Ira Piper. Wahpeton, North Dakota. (Pipe) His arm is not atrophied, but it has often gone to waste. John A. Johnson, Christine, North Dakota. (Johnny) h.very man should be content to mind his own affairs. Barni-y Olson, Dwight, North Dakota. (Barney) In recognition of his ability to twist and distort his frame. His bust will some day fill a niche in the halt of fame. 1281A.mi.lia HhKTM.K, .Morion, Norih Dakota. (By licks sister) Aye verily, she nos a pretty child. Haroi.i) Norton, lireckenridge, .Minnesota. (Norton) Small and good looking—nhat more could you ask. I;lori-no: Larson. Alexandria, .Minnesota. (Fluosia) Conditions being more favorable this year she has become an adept at fussing. Cari. Bokoshn. Alexandria, .Minnesota. (Carl) "I'm little, but I'm nice." Otto Oii-n, Wahpeton, North Dakota. (Ole) A smiling commercial student. Whom the girls think quite nobby: Hasket ball and trombone. Are sure his hobbies. I I hi »a Bikkhoh r. Alexandria. Minnesota. (Fritz) "H 'bere are you going mv pretty maid 'f To join an agency, sir." she said. "H'hich one will you join, my pretty maid. I'll join the love agency sir," she said.Alvin M mvi-ks, Wah| cton, North Dakota. (Al) Everybody loves ,i jot man. Rai.pii W. Sandi-rs. White Rock, South Dak. (Percy) ’ stands for Percy, Of trigonometry fame, Tbo his methods are short. The results are the same. Olga Wot.n. Walcott. North Dakota. 6 Rather quiet and shy hut a a jusser. "Perfection.'' Fkhdkiok Daiii.strom, Herman, .Minnesota. el solemn youth Xi.ith sober phi; Who eats his grub and minds his hi;. 0| Paul Si-whi-v, Wahpeton. North Dakota. ;Mabi:l Jamii-son, Wahpeton. North Dakota. Sivi;kt Maushtii, Galchutt.History of the Class of 1914 1912- 13. Over four-score and 3 moons ago lln re v;is brot forth upon lliis campus a new class, conceived in liberty ;ind dcdiciited to the proposition that all classes arc created free and equal—but resolving that this class can and shall he the most illustrious ever produced on the campus at the State School of Science. In the fall of 1912 the multitude assembled from various parts of the I’nitcd States to ascribe their names upon the roll in the office and also to part with much hard earned cash. Members of this congregation immediately went in for foot hall and verily, many of the stars were from our class. In basket hall and base hall we were always leaders and the forecast for a successful season the following year was due to the presence on the team of such great warriors as Mlsakor and Bondurant. Science has other things to thank our class for during this same year. Aside from athletic victories, did we not engineer the V. V. A. organization and did not this developc unheard of talent in various members. 1913- 14. With sadly depleted ranks, vet with many new people to replace positions left vacant by those dropping on tin way, we returned to complete our course at Science. A great many new ideas were instigated hv our class. First, wo must have an annual at Science so, an annual hoard was chosen and everybody got busy. Then student government was the order of the day so the hoys started a police force and the girls, a student government association for Burcit Mali. And still our athletes were as vigorous and victorious as ever. Inasmuch as we are now illustrious seniors, hooks are merely used for reference rather than for study, so wo still have time for many social duties. To our efforts is due the IVmiy Carnival. Of course much assistance in the fort t of manual labor was rendered by under classmen, yet the plans and blueprints were iii the hands of a committee from our class. And then we had our first class meeting at which Carl Clsaker was chosen to lead our weary feet over the yet untrodden ways of dignified seniors. He had many and varied assistants all good because of their membership in the class of 1914. The rest of the year was taken up with many different occupations. Board meetings, base hall, tennis games, autoing and some study, each had their place in our curriculum. Our class play and commencement exorcises were marred only by the tliot that school days were over. The world will little note nor long remember what we say here hut it will never forget what we have done here. We realize that a great many things outside of our regular course have been attempted, yet we feel that in after years the practical training gained thereby will he of great benefit to us all. Be that as it may the class of 1914 of the State School of Science have tried to set an example for following classes to pattern after. We have made a name for ourselves here and can see no reason why our fame should not continue on our entrance into the every day work of life. 131]7 f 'i ft 133] AGAWAS IE c._ • Junior College Department Andirson. Ini Birkiioi i n. Anionio Birkiioi-hr, I'hi:da Bonduran r. Ak i hur Bi:rc, Martin Bruci-:, Ll.mhr Christy, Avis Frank. Hi.i.da Frognkr, Cora Forkus. Arnold (l? N N i:ss. C LAKI: NCI: Ohwai.t, Carl IIii.l, Hulun Kli-in, Lho Kkahmhr, Lucy Krai mi k. Kom in Lord. I Iario I.audi:r, Man Larson. Florhnci: Moyi r. .i IMA Ni.wiiy, Hum Ot iNN. John Simonson, Paul Swank, IIa i-l Schmidt, Pi-tkr San i ik, J UN Nil] Ulsakkr. Carl Wilson, Fi.da ZUY 11 HR. TiIHODORI: I:: I iAGAWAS IB --------— College Department History IIK College Section jiI Science School is ;il present represented I v ono or moro cl:issos in evorv department. The Biology class lias two clover ami imluslrioiis iiicinliors ami, while neither intemls to specialize in that line, hotli enjoy the work ami are gaining a great deal from the course. While the Cierman III class is very largo and space forbids the mention of every inemher yet some who can “Dcutsch sclir put spreclien" are Lucy Kraemcr, Freda Birkhofer and Florence Larson. When they start a conversation in German none hut the iniatated pet any benefit from it. The Chemistry II class has nine members, one of whom is specializing in this subject. This worthy representative of the class is “Prof.” Klein, lie is taking both Organic and Quantitative Chemistry and also acts as assistant in the laboratory. l'he Mat hematics department lias a unique class in Mathematics I. It consists of seven hoys and one girl, each of which is provided with a suitable and appropriate nicknames. They have all had many eminent successes to their credit but as their modesty forbids them to do much boasting, few details can be given. The Physics Department is unblessed by the presence of “woman, lovely woman,' as the poet sav.s. but they seem to get along as well if not better than if such were the ease. There is enough electricity in the air any way. The Psychology class discuss many vital subjects such as memory, imagination and thought, and the recitations often show more of the second of these qualities than of either of the other two. The members of English II have their whole attention focused on Shakespeare and they allow nothing to distract them from the study of the life and works of this master mind. Even if a joke does come up they heroically suppress their mirth and serenely go on taking notes. The great leader in class discussion is L’uhy Newby who always disagrees violently with every view ad- oca ted by the instructor. The resulting discussions are very edifying to the rest of the class. The Advanced Physiology class is composed of all the Domestic Science Juniors. Antonia Birkhofer and fora Frogner divide honors about equally. Both arc clever and studious. The College Section of the Domestic Science Department has six seniors and five Juniors. Any one of these young ladies is splendidly equipped to manage a home or to pass on her profound knowledge of this subject. There are only two students taking Latin II. They are chiefly noted for getting their lessons on the stairs and for disturbing the library by ill-timed discussions of Latin poetry. The whole college section is composed of live hustling North Dakotans who are willing and glad to work for their school or their state. Much may la expected of these young people in the near future and. if they are not soon known to fame, it will not he the fault of their Alma Mater nor of themselves. I I 3G JI f :ri giSVMVDV ISfi - -trrrrt tAGAWASIE J'b' -— SsgUf------- Domestic Economy ANPERSON, Inez Hanson, Maude Birkiiofhr. Antonia IIac.mss. Minnie R kids ton, Lydia Kimdai.l, Viola Birkhofer. Freda Krae.meh, Lucy Beaulieu, Ida Kuhela, Addif. Christy. Avis Larson, Florence Cziciiot .ki, Clara Moyer, Zelma Doi.e al, Marc, a ret Nelson. Sarah Erickson, Emma Popp, Hazel Field, Amelia Peti-rson, Anna Fkoc.nhr, Cora Pratt, Mabel Frank. Ei.eda Ouamv.e. Myrtle Forknek. Dona Streeter, Gladys Fladby, Esther Santer, .1 ENNIE Gunderson. Selma Tiseth. Matilda Hinck, Alma Tetraui.t, Clara Hektner, Amelia Ulsaker, Althea Hektner, A DINA Wilson, Hi.da Henry, Siiiki.ey Wang, Inga IIinok, Ida BKOTHKK’S VISIT TO THE DOMESTIC SCIENCE DEPARTMENT. Wolf Hall. S. S. S.. Tuesday. 2 P. X. Dear Mother:— I can scarcely realize that I am at this great fountain of knowledge, and believe me its some fountain. The doings here in Wolf Mall are great but the Domestic Science department is what got my goat. Sis took me to cooking class today and after they got thru shooting off their vocabulary about batters and dough, spondoolix I s’pose they meant, they began to mix a lot of junk that turned out to look just like the everyday biscuits you make. They didn’t call them biscuits but some high falooting name like "scones’' or something swell that they use at "Teas." Ccc! I made some hit too, ’cause one of the girls was so taken up with me, at least I think it was me, that she almost lost her balance on her lofty position on a young step-ladder that they use as chairs. Who’d a thunk that Sis could swing the broom and use so much elbow grease as she did there. Well after lasting their “scones” I decided that it would be safe for me to accept the invite to the dinner the class gave tonight. Now for particulars about the dinner. Talk about spliffy. I thot at first glance that it must be a silverware display. Soon they brot in some juice called the first course. I didn’t know just which piece of the display I was to use so I waited until the others started. Next came a course that really looked like something to eat and I decided that this Domestic Science business wasn’t such a fad after all. Then came the salad course where I nearly disgraced the whole family proper by using a soup spoon which I had carefully preserved. Polly, my friend of the afternoon, 13$)saved me by a gentle nudge. I thot the rest of the dinner progressed famously but afterwards, Sis. with briny tears, broke the news that I had disgraced her by drinking the water in the linger bowl. I really think she’s getting too keen about thi manner business. Polly and I are getting on just great, the. and we vowed tonight that we would walk tomorrow afternoon to develop our appreciation of the beautiful---and our lung capacity. When I got back to Wolf Hall we sat around and our midnight conversation would have furnished material for another ‘Le$ Miserables" in quantity if not in quality. Me for the hay now. This college life is some strenuous. Your fagged out Son. P. S. Sis and brother send their love. P. S. Sis says P. S's. aren’t proper form. I won’t do it again. Dear.Ma:— Thursday. Seeing as how I started to inspect the Domestic Science department. I thot I’d belter do it up proper and take in the whole works, I went to sewing yesterday morning but it looked more like a millinery store because they had a bunch of fancy lids fixed up to have their pictures taken for the bulletin, they said; whatever that is. The girls were sitting around at little tables making work aprons. I asked Sis how she was ever going to wear hers for it wasn’t more than a foot long but she said it was just a model. Then there was another class cutting up paper that turned out to be dress patterns. They’re getting pretty economical around here, can't even spend 15 cents for a pattern. Then we went to assembly and heard Miss 7. air her ideas on the “Industrial Opportunity for Domestic Science Graduates." She seemed to know what she was talking about but you can’t prove it by me. I’m not up on this subject, tho if I stick around much longer I’ll be "super-educated.” Prepare for the worst, Ma. When Sis comes home she'll have you figuring how many calories of heat there arc in a drop of soup and what temperature to keep the milk and what she doesn’t know in Pood Study won't hurt her. I didn’t go to Household Management but better yet I helped P------ furnish a house and make plan of work for every day in the week and they sure have to get up with the chickens in those plans. I believe P-----would make a pretty good better-half for she’s good at dividing the income. Bv the way, Ma, I believe I'll indulge in one of those $1.25 dictionaries they advertise around here so when I come home I’ll have a vocabulary that would make poor old Noah Webster try the X-Ray treatment. I wanted Sis to go to the Basket Ball game last night hut she had to say home and write out lesson plans and courses of study and half a dozen note hooks and you’d never imagine they could think of so many things to give ’em to do. I wasn't exactly grieved for P-----went with me. I'm Mire some fusser now hut that's only one of my many achievements. This is no place for me. I fear I am beginning to "Love the world, the llesh and the devil." I could write volumes more but I'm coming home Sat. so will he saving on the ink and use a little of that lung capacity I’ve developed. Devotedly yours. BUD. PS. I need some money to get home on. mother. c— c L -•f ; w 1Engineers Anderson, Louis AndkiAVS. Nl II. Bondukant. Arthur BrUCE, El MIsK Berg, .Martin B I. A DOW, FRED Butte, Lawrence COLI.KINS, KaRI. Diet , Oscar Davidson, Kay Loan, Leo Forman, Arthur Form a neck. Wm. Granbois, Walter Gully, Frank Gewai.t, Carl 11 amann. Ben Muss, Lawrence I Iasty, Clayton Hodgson. Walter Johnson. John Lord. Harry Lodaiil, Arthur McKurciier, .Mi ri. )i.son. Clarence Ki hisii. Charles Rustad, Hei.emer Ripperton, Lyman Schiller. Herman Snyder. Ld. Starkey, Fred Snyder. Ben Skovoi.t, Oscar Simonson, Kali. Smith, Frnest Steitins, Henry Syverson, Siver Tschakert, Louis Twonio, James Tsc 11 a k i: rt . La wR F.NC. I Vauoiit, Claude Hui' 1 n i HI]AGAWAS IB v M The Engineering Department ITU ihe advance in the perfection of modern appliances for the use of man in his every day round, whatever his calling may be, there must needs be a preparation more or less complete, to acquaint the coming generation with the advantage and economical use of such appliances. Possibly under the head iof engineering comes the greater portion of these perfections. Not only the Study of the uses, then, hut also the study of the principals involved to their further perfection. if possible, is our aim. In this day when steam, gas and electricity are coming to mean so much in our every day life there is hardly a school of standing which has not recognized the branches of engineering which treat these agents, by giving a considerable part of it' curriculum to them. The acts providing for the opening of the State School of Science at Wahpeton, North Dakota, was approved March toth, 1905, and the first session was held that fall beginning September 22nd. The first two year's work was seriously handicapped because of inadequate quarters. Not until the third year did the engineering department become a reality. In 1905 the State leased the building and property of the Red River Valley University, and erected a model mechanical shop building. Not until then had there been room to do much with the manual training and engineering classes. Under the constant direction of Professor C. I). Clipfell, M. K. University of Minnesota. who came in the fall of 1905. the mechanical and steam engineering departments have developed into a very well balanced unit of the school. The electrical engineering department has been unfortunately handicapped in that it has had frequent changes in the department head. In fact at the beginning there were three different men in as many years who had it in charge. At the outset, of course, the department was in a constructive stage; much in the way of planning, building and installing apparatus was necessary. The mechanical building at this time was barely completed and consisted of only the front part of the present shop building. This had to shelter the wood, machine, and forge shops. Since there was no provision for heating this building or for supplying power, a steam traction engine was installed as the power plant, and for two years supplied steam for heating and power for the shops. The first equipment consisted of a circular saw, band saw, five wood turning lathes, and nine work benches each with its set of wood working tools. In the machine shop were installed a fourteen inch shaper, one 1 lather engine lathe, one small Sebastian lathe, a drill press and grinder. The forge shop was equipped with four hand forges and four anvils with the necessary small tools. As will he evident all this made a very cic-wded condition and as soon as summer came the present forge room was added with five Sturdevant cast iron forges; to these the rest of the present equipment was added two years later. A steam power plant was installed during the summer of 1907 consisting of a boiler, a forty horse power engine, and a small 2 K. V. dynamo, to supply the heat, power, and electric lights. These additions facilitated work very materially but growth had only begun. This same year the hack part of tin-present mechanical building was completed and fitted up for a gymnasium. The mechanical and steam hhorat »ry was also lilted up where it i today. I.inediaflinr; and acc tmmoda-tions for running the various machines were installed. A large direct current dynamo and alternator with a switch hoard were set up for the electrical equipment of the laboratory. Professor A. H. (Jihbs from the Boston Technical Institute came in the fall of 1907 and took charge of the electrical engineering and chemistry, lie was succeeded the next I I IAGAWASIB year by Professor J. W. Parry. E. K. University of .Michigan, who stayed only one year. During his stay the electrical engineering laboratory was lilted up where it is at present in the northeast corner of the basement of the administration building. The electrical machinery which was previously in the mechanical building was installed in this one. During Professor A. II. Otwcll's years, 1909, 1910, and Professor A. V. Taylor’s term of three years following, numerous additions and improvements were effected. The wiring of the laboratory and installing of the switch board together with other new machinery were done under Professor Taylor’s direction. At present, the electrical laboratory is well equipped with both direct and alternating current machinery, including a well selected set of measuring instruments, by the use of which a wide range of practical experiments may he readily carried out. Upon the completion of the new gymnasium in the fall of 1912, there was made room for the much needed expansion in the machine shop. The wood working equipment was installed in the old gymnasium room in the rear of the present shop building. A room was partitioned olf at the south end for a drafting room but was not used as such until the present year. The machine shop proper, then, was given room for the addition of equipment, which consisted of a milling machine, and two modern lathes. There were many and important additions to the mechanical laboratory also. In the fall of 1913 .M. E. Todd. K. E. University of .Minnesota came to fill the vacancy made by Professor Taylor who resigned to take a position with the Otter Tail Power Company. At this time there were some minor changes made in the electrical department. A complete wireless telegraph station was set up in the electrical engineering laboratory by which communications have been carried on with similar stations such as Fargo High School, A. C. College at Fargo, and the University of North Dakota at (irand Forks. The engineering department as a unit has much to offer in the way of o p p o minifies to the youth who wishes to pursue any ol its course s. The opportunities c o m p are very favorably with those offered by larger schools. The school i' young as yet bill i! growth lias been steady and of a p e r m a 11 e 11 t character which assures us a well balanced school.4 Preparatory Department STUI i; NTS Andkrson, Louis Anderson, .1 i;na Brioston, Lydia Burkeind, Emma Caswell, Gladys ClI 1:7.1 K, LeTTIK Che ik, Alice Davidson, Ray Egan, Leo Ellis, Shirley Kdi.r, Laura Granbois, Walter Gylland, Christine Gunderson, Selma Groii.man, Tillif. Gully, Frank I Iendrickson, Bernice Hasty, Clayton Hodgson, Walter II amann, Ben Hacnhss. Minnie Hamer, Elsie l-luss, Lawrence Hinck, Ida Mektner, Adina Johnson, Brent Kudela, Addie Kimiiai.e, Viola Knudson, Ai.i.ii; Larson, Lawrence I.eeson, Hubert Lodaiil. Arthur Lien, Minnie Lili.egard, Ebba Mathieson, Minnie Myers, Alvin Marsh, Elsie Mathieson, Ella Nelson, Sarah Ness, Vera Nypen, Alma Olson, Clarence Ouderkikk, Bert Olson, Maiiel Piper, Althia Popp, Hazel Quamme, Myrtle Quam me, Marie Ripphrton, Lyman Reinke, Mildred Rubisii, Charles Skovolt. Oscar Smith. Ernest Stebaiil, Joe: Sanders, Ralph Simmons. Susie: Simmons, Alma Snyder. Ed. Tedin. Albert Tiseth, Matilda Tsciiakkrt. Louis Tschaki-rt. Lawrence Twoiiig. James Wessel, Hazel Zanzingkr, Alma The Secondary Department of the school is one of its most important elements. It is the safety valve from the high tension of the other and more special courses, the place of refuge for the aspiring candidate for athletic honors, the intramural stations for the special students, the wayside inn for would-be pedagogs and the recruiting fields MMAGAWAS IB -------- for llu advanced courses. All schools that serve ilu- masses of Ihe people have a training place l i remold and fashion the raw material that goes into its finished products. .Many of the hoys and girls that seek higher and broader training are not so fortunate as to have opportunities for a complete course in the elementary school, and many more have not been able to complete a full high school course. To any who have not completed a course the Science School holds out the invitation to join its classes of young people who are rounding out their education in the secondary department. In this way deficiencies may be made up. or some of the work preparatory to a special course or department may be secured. The student in this department is sentenced to only three years of service. At the end of that time if his record on the books is good, and studious and good behavior has proven him worthy, he is given a perpetual parole which leaves him free to either take his place in society as a respected citizen, or continue his training "within the walls.” In educational history the "I’rcp” has been characterized as a necessary evil, both the "necessary and implied” features of this statement deserve challenge. In some way all great men have been preps, or at least secondary students, in their scholastic careers1 consequently some preps have become great, and the real prep is an object worthy of consideration. He may be a man of parts and his greenness only the chrysalis covering to a .Marconi, a Burrett (not a burette), a Field, or a .McCormick, who is to evolve himself from the great unregenerate mass of preps. Perhaps we might take off our hat more graciously if we knew what lay behind the grim exterior. It may be the implication of rawness on the part of the Science prep is not well founded. He may already have evoluled to a stage which places him above this criticism. Underneath his stratum of scholastic standing is a strong substructure of specials and conditionals. These are the subs (not understudies nor fags.) but just those under the academic surface trying with more or less success to work up to the true plane and dignity of secondary standing. An unusual situation in this school is that there is no legally constituted and officially qualified "tribune of the preps” at present. Whether this is due to the difficulty of the t3sk, or to the fact that no one has seen the possibilities in this position is not answered in the books. It may require more than one ordinary mortal to oversee a mass that contains so much potential energy. It is even difficult at.the Science School t » distinguish a prep at a glance. I hat they are numerous and are about as active, healthy and exuberant a hunch as the commonwealth raises, is easily proven when dinner time starts the herd toward the ‘“Beanery” with appetitiles of young Dakotans, or when somebody starts something in the main corridor on a cold and frosty morning. The “Comscript Fathers” have no registered brand for each and every variety of the herd, and not being just sure about what fate had determined for each, the question. "For what are they preparing?” became such an indifferent one that the whole group was rechristened and thence forth has been known collectively as Secondary Students. To whatever name they answer they have so thoroughly justified their presence and their worth, that no opprobrium attaches to the name or people, but on the other hand the school is proud of its 'indents in the academic, engineering, commercial and domestic science studies collectively make up that body of students that are preparing for their life work in such way as to serve society and the state as economic producers, and are known to their friends as the Secondary Department. I 16 |"» AGAWAS IB —- - 11 --—Commercial Department Assad. Ossif Beaulieu, A I. VCIi B LA DOW, pREI B i.a now. Otto Budack. Tii.lie Bi.ro. Sena BI-1.1.ancer. George Bordsex, Carl Burfiend, Howard Clark, Robert Chei.grix, Herman Denardo, Michael Dam i.strom Fredrick Donahue, John Fgan, Howard E.mpie, Anna Hari.v, Raymond Fla a. Axei. Fiske, Oi.ai Flaa. Ingvald Granbois, Hmii.v Haas, Jake Herman, Charles Her mo, Ida Hoffman, Carl IIausken, Arthur Heine, Walter Hasty, Clayton Jamieson, Mabel Joi.lie, Margaret Jeanotte, Maria King, Marie Morris, Clarence M cCA RTY, WIN NIF R E I) McCarty, Sarah Moody, Claude Mauseth, Sivert Mussman, George Norton, Harold OlEN, OTTO Olson, Barney Potter, Marian Piper, Ira Peterson, Edgar Kussel, Albert Kickert, Joe Kuiy Y, Clifford Kettig, Frank Kaoke, Leonard Sigiord, Lillie Sewkey, Paul Staples, Isel Swenson, George Score, Clara Stern, Joe Schiller, Margaret Snyder, Anna I'iedeman, Henry Tyra, Wm. Tanner, Simon Tetrault, Albert Voei.kek. Lawrence Woi.d, Olga Wold. Sylvia Weimar, Wm. Walter. Niles Wright, Value Yates, Hoyt I is| •» 1 Commercial Department r n L rj J IMS department is maintained with the belief that many young people of this state will he greatly benefit ted by it. The purpose of this course is to afford faeilitics for training young men and women to carry out in a safe and systematic manner tile ordinary business transactions that must arise every day of their lives. We believe that in order to achieve the largest measure of success and in order that he may well perform his duties to himself and his neighbors the farmer and tradesman, as well as the man in the office, should have a business training adapted to his needs. With this in view we arc offering a course of study, including among other subjects. Commercial Law. Accounting, and Business Correspondence, all of which are as valuable to the farmer or mechanic as to the merchant or hanker. By keeping accounts the head of the family should lie able to reduce the cost of living by knowing to a certainty the sources of waste. By having a knowledge of commercial law a man and his neighbor may he able to avoid costly litigation. The advantages of being able to compose a good business letter cannot he over estimated. While we do not encourage hoys and girls to leave the farms or smaller towns for the cities, yet the training received in Hie advanced courses of this department will fit them for positions in offices and hanks, should they desire io enter these fields of business. The course in stenography is exceptionally strong under the direction of tile most competent instructors. Many students from other schools attend our school each year for the purpose of completing their course in a high grade in. nIitntion. They find that the diploma and influence of a state school assist them greatly in securing paying positions. No avenue of employment for ladies is so fascinating, so certain in results, as that of a stenographer. It has opened up a field of labor far more remunerative than ordinary vocations and is lighter, less fatiguing and better adapted lor them than any other. Our school is patroni .ed hv a superior class of young ladies, who pursue the same course as the young men and after completing, fill positions as satisfaetorv. 1 1 •-•1The Oratorical Club The oratorical club jis distin-triiisli«M I from I lie oratorical asso-eiation consists of those students who are actually enrolled for participation in the preliminary contests. The methods of limitin'.' the membership recognizes the only principal under which exclusion is tolerable—tin principal of work and achievement. Having no officers and conductin'; it’s meet-inirs on the “Koiiudlable Hail.” the club may he said to be truly anarchistic. F. .Me.M. Oratorical Association This association comprises all students taking regular college work and was formed about six years ago to promote interest in oratory. It is not intended that each member shall rival Webster or Bryan but the bond of union recognizes the principal that they also serve who only sit and listen. Our association is one of the branches of the Stale Oratorical League which includes the I niversity, Fargo College, 'flic Agricultural College, the Science School and •lameslown College. I nder the auspices of this society preliminary contests are held each year to determine a representative for the Stale contest, which lakes place in April. 1521 F. .Me.M.AGAWASIE Alexander’s Vision KO.M the most ancient times, when our forefathers of the stone age began to form into clans and tribes, for protection and support, the constant effort of all mankind has been toward the goal of unity. Egypt, Assyria, and Persia — each in turn vainly tried to attain this goal by force of the sword, and by means of the power of imperial domination. But suddenly there loomed upon history’s horizon a star that was to flash out the idea of World Unity, and the Universal Brotherhood of Man into the whole world. Alexander, the noblest ligure of ancient history, the great pupil of Aristotle, who inspired the young prince with the ideas of justice, courage, and sympathy with his fellow men — this Alexander was the first one to advance the idea that not force of arms alone, but the power of mutual sympathy must dictate the unification of various races. His cry "Give me more worlds to conquer” was born not of a restless spirit nor of an insatiable thirst for conquest, but of a vision, at first hazy and indistinct indeed, but like an ember awaiting only the breath of time to kindle it into an all-powerful flame. With this vision ever before him he crossed the Hellespont into Asia Minor, and the greatest military campaign that history has ever beheld had begun. In three years the vast Persia lay conquered at his feet, and already he was subduing new territories on the borders of faraway Hindustan. During this whole time his vision was slowly growing clearer and nobler, until it finally blazed forth in sublime splendor and glory. Projected on the curtain of the future he saw the peoples of Asia united with the peoples of the West to form a race which would dominate the whole world. It is by force of this one supreme idea that Alexander stands out in world history not merely as a splendid conqueror, but also as a prophetic statesman. His dream was henceforth to guide and inspire the destinies of nations. Carried away by his all-overcoming enthusiasm he conquered everything before him; and everywhere he conquered, he built. New cities sprang up and new states, wherein the conqueror would introduce all the wealth of learning, the splendor of art. and the fervor of patriotism that made the glory of Ancient Greece. The power of one indomitable young man gave promise indeed, of making the world one body, and giving it an Hellenic soul. Suddenly, however. God's almighty will pul an end to all this wonderful activity. The star that had shone so brightly sank as suddenly as it had risen. Alexander, the one man who could have carried his work to completion, fell prey to a fever, and with him his mighty empire, with all its power, crumbled to pieces. But the pirit of Alexander lives eternally: for his life and achievements defined a great and lasting conception; that power is designed bv the Almighty not for the oppression but for the service of mankind. He had spread Creek civilization over the world and had paved the way for the magnificient Koman Empire. The universal and eternal principle, inborn in man and ever leading him onto a better and higher life — the principle of peace and unity — had been dignified by his action. From Alexander’s time to the present all the great rulers of history were inspired by this principle. Carlyle, from his wonderful insight into the philosophy of history, has given expression to the idea that these world heroes are but as implements in the hands of the divine power to advance the progress of the world. I I |AGAWASIE Such was Caesar, wlun he lead his veteran legions to the ends of the known world, and laid the foundations of that inagnilicient Roman Umpire which under Augustus and his successors was to come so near realizing Alexander’s dream, and which was to typify to'future ages the enduring strength of organization. But the fulness of time had not yet come. The barbarian invasions swept over the land, and the proud Roman Umpire, which so many great rulers had so laboriously built up, was trod beneath the feet of half-savage conquerors. But though the pride of Greece and the imperial splendor of Rome lay in the dust, their spirit breathed upon, and served to unite, the northern conquerors: and the mantle of Alexander and Caesar fell upon Charlemagne. This great organizer and statesman erected a world power that was long to figure prominently in history. With the courage of a great captain, and the foresight of a statesman. he welded the nations of Europe into the so-called Holy Roman Umpire, which was to exert such a profound influence upon later times. But Charlemagne, too, passed away: and his empire was divided into various parts which finally formed the foundations of the kingdoms of modern Europe. Coming down almost to our own time, engraved on the memory of the age is the meteoric career of Napoleon, the last of the great conquerors. We know how the sun of his glory rose at Austerlitz; we know of the terrible twilight of the Russian campaign, lit up by the flames of Moscow; we recognize Waterloo as an awful sunset. But the true lesson of Napoleon’s career is not in his great campaigns, not in his insatiable ambition, not in the mighty ruin of his fortunes. It is this: that the great Corsican, selfish as he was, could only have attained the final goal of his desires by uniting the world under a peaceful dominion. In spite of himself, he was ruled by the eternal law of unity. Now, as we see him pacing the barren coasts of St. Helena in gloamy and brooding melancholy — and as again we look back through the centuries and see. fallen in ruins, the works of men of far more heroic mould than Napoleon — we involuntarily ask ourselves, “('.an ideal unity ever be accomplished by one single individual, however mighty; will it ever be accomplished even under an imperial system such as ancient Rome developed?" History seems to indicate that true and lasting unity cannot be finally attained through imperial splendor. Who or what, then, shall be the leader? Not a man, hut a living idea, which proceeds from the principle of brotherhood and is expressed in our own constitution. The American Commonwealth, "conceived in liberty and dedicated to the proposition that all men are equal’’— where everyone, regardless of color, birth, or religious creed, has an equal chance in life — our own American nation has taken up the work of the great empire builders. What Alexander dreamed in the moments of his highest inspiration, is going on in the United States at this very instant. From the North of Europe there come to us Saxon and Celt, Slav and Scandinavian; and from the South, Greek and Italian, in whose breasts still smoulder the fires of the ancient glory of their native lands. All these and many more are gathering, even as these moments pass, to make that new and wonderful race which is forming in our Eastern cities, and our Western plains. The spirit of democracy, which guides all these numerous elements toward unity and concord this spirit is the modern Alexander, the soul of the new movement; its ideals are his vision, its progress is the promise of realization. And this spirit is not the spirit of one man as was that of Alexander. It is the spirit of the multitude, and cannot fail with one single individual; but will continue to work its miracles through ages to come, to shape and mould these manifold elements into a strong and leading American race.AGAWAS h has been said that the United States is the melting pot of the nations, in which the peoples of tlu world are converted into a better and nobler alloy. And this fusion, a process without precedent in all history, is yet of such peaceful insistency that we, who are a part of these things, often do not even realize them. liven today, although this process has only just begun, we can see everywhere about us that foreigners from all parts of the earth are slowly but surely being transformed into true American citizens. On the battlefields of Vicksburg and Gettysburg, in fact throughout the whole Civil War. the immigrant fought side by side with the native American. At our nation's birthday the 'tars and stripes are cheered everywhere, by men who are at the same time proud of their ancestral race, and devoted to the new land of liberty. That wondrous consummation which not even Alexander could attain, may be seen coming to pass in the peaceful seclusion of many a small town of our land. Not long ago. on a plain in North Dakota, I saw a multitude gathered on May 17th. the great holiday of the Norwegian race, to dedicate a statue to a famous poet of Norway. Many of these people were Norewgians, but there were also Knglishmen, Germans and Bohemians, Irishmen and I renchmen. as well as some who boasted long generations of American descent. In one hand each held a Norwegian Hag. in the other an American llag — an act truly symbolic of loyalty to the American nation, combined with mutual sympathy with the memories and ideals of each other’s race. And if this is true even today when the process of fusing the manifold races has barely begun, how much more wonderful results can we expect when this process i continued and its possibilities understood? If in the past the policy of welcome to the immigrant has brought warriors and statesmen who have helped to shape the destinies of our commonwealth; if today it brings to us such men as the late Carl Schurz. and the present great social reformer Jacob Kiis — Americans who are respected the world over — how much more glorious results can we accomplish by a sane and effective continuation of our former policy? Oh, let us not shirk our great responsibility by a careless and indifferent attitude toward the grave problem of immigration. Upon us depends the future welfare of our grand nation. Not exclusion, but scientific distribution and assimilation: not scorn and abuse, but brotherly sympathy and a spotless example in both our politics and our private life — these must be our policy if we would do our duty toward the immigrant. I hen only will the United States be truly worthy of being called the "melting pot" of the world. Then, indeed, the time will come when all these diverse peoples will be united into one strong, universal race, which will combine all the good qualities of its many constituents: the ancient Greek love of truth and beauty, the Italian creative spirit in art and music, the scientific thoroughness of the German, the spiritual vision of the Jew. the strength of the Saxon, the lire of the Gelt, and the leading intellect of the native American. The barriers between the various nationalities will then be broken down, and they will be foreigners and Yankees no longer, but Americans — one llag. one purpose, one united people. And this race, concentrating its power from all the nations of the earth, will, by the very force of its universality, be a leader of the whole world toward complete and ideal unitv of mankind. The dream of Alexander, which his heart of (lame yearned to attain, that dream which alone made him the huge comet-figure of the ancient world, will become a living reality and will dwell among us. I he sceptre of Alexander is the heritage of every American citizen: anil the conquest of the world, not by the sword of war. but by the force of love, becomes the task of American democracy. I IOfficers and Committees Pkhsidi-nt Emm W ii.son Via. Pl(l:SII)l:NT- VI-KA NliSS Sr.CKl.TAKV--J IlN’NII: SaNTI-K Triiasukiik—Avis Christy Social Committi-k—Ruhy Niavhy All i riNT.S Co.MMITTI H—Hl l.liS’ Mil.I. Post i: k Com .mi i it i: I'i.oki.nci I.akson AGAWAS IB __________ I 501iU Y. W. C. A. Tin V. V. ('. A. was first organized in 1909. From the beginning tIn girls have been enthusiastic in their efforts to make it a success. Wc wish to have it understood that wc arc not representing the Ancient Order of Sobriety, the girls arc wide awake in their work but they wish to be optimistic and enjoy helping people rather than doing so called duty tasks with a forced expression of cheerfulness. The weekly meetings have been attended regularly and the girls all take an active part. Subjects of general interest are discussed, each one talking freely, for wc believe that each one will help another in this way. Social activities have been an important side of the V. V. work. This has created a more homelike spirit and has caused the general belief that it is necessary to furnish the right kind of amusement. 'I’he play, “My Aunt from California." was a great success both fro :, the standpoint of entertainment and that of money making. “My Aunt.” with her resourceless fund of wit and humor captivated her audience. She with her faithful helpers, gave them much to laugh at. and left them glad to come again. Asa quick means of making money the girls have found that nothing will quite equal the candy sales. The boys have helped out splendidly with the numerous quarter 1 hat have rolled into the little tin box of the . . treasury. We have had a number of parties which have never tailed to produce the desired effect, that is to please. In the various sides of our activities wc have taken an interest in making a little more sunshine in the lilcs of little unfortunate waifs who we knew were probably cold and hungry. A large Christinas box was packed for them, one filled with necessary articles as well as some things that were just intended to make them happy for a short time if that was possible. The work of tin- V. W. C. A. has stood for a few essentials, the principle of which are that the real or true purpose of a college course is 14 develop for its students, self-control and self-direction, to give them initiative and make them possess power ami positive force of action in their work in the world, more than mere passive virtue. Wii surely believe tliat the V. V. ( . A. has developed this power in the girls and know that it will be of great value to any girl in school to become a member. I ?• 1College Literary Society Pres.—I,i:o Klein Vice Pres.—Avis (’iikisty Secy.—Bon Kkamkk TRES.—FkEI) a Blit Kill KKR AK and wide in schools and colleges, tin term “Literary" has come to lie a repulsive bugbear. And that’s no wonder, because the term as it is often used lias conic to mean all that opposes the practical and oflicicnt. Not then, that we object to the word in its best sense, hut because we don’t want to he subject to the deaden-iny influence of it’s popular meaning. we have called our society simply “The Forum.” “When Komans were like brothers. In the hrsive days of old.— ” 'I'lie Forum was the central meeting place, where the dt stinines of Borne were controlled. Here the most active and interested citizens came together to hear orations, to hold debates, to discuss and to decide. In ibis matter tin noblest Homan of them all had nothing on us. for we meet for the same purpose. We are not handed together for the sole purpose of giving literary programs but to form an active organization to increase our own powers of effective speaking, to unify social activity and constructive discussions and above all to advance the welfare of ibis school. 'Pile “Forum” is neither a narrowly select society, nor a broadly inclusive one. It is to open to students taking regular college work, the only condition of membership being an active interest in our purposes and ideals. I Ml F. MeM. Preparatory Societies y-v'i X K upon a time. a certain form of physical torture known ;is i Is wns in force over tile unfortunate “IVcps" of this two student societies, the Olympic and 'I’he Alpha, each depa rtment. lint this year—behold—a revolution! The boys have made for Iheiiiselvos an orjrani .atioii which infests the dormitory parlor under the name of that these societies are, in any way, hostile to one another. On the contrary they arc very friendly.- -which is as it should hi—convening as a federation at intervals for a general program. While debates, discussions and literary programs form the core of their meetings, the chief aim of the Prep. Club, is to keep thinjrs movin'? in such a way that the rest of the folks will know that the Preps, too often despised, are really some pumpkins in this school. drawing it's membership from Imys and jrirls of the preparatory I hit the system passed away years jijjo and was sue Athenian. The jrirls society is named Clionian from one of the muses, (this has nothinjr to do with the mews of the school eat,) let it not be understood l« Me.M. CLIONIAN SOCIETY Picks. Ai.tiiia Pii-ki: V. I »I«KS.— VKKA NKSS Skcy.—Siimi.KV Hi.i.is ATHENIAN SOCIETY Picks. P»i:n IIamann v. Picks. W m.tkic lloiwtso.v TlCKS.— ( 'll.UCKKS b’l nisi I SKI: V.— W M. Sri IK A M . | test 'I’llKS. ICl SfK II MKIC F= m. The Commercial Club In the middle of the present school year. ;i new studcnl organization look it 's place in the ranks of school society. In the (‘onuncrcial Department there is a natural and well defined community of interest, due to the uniformity and directly practical nature of the work. Henceforward, then, the world of business and finance will he safe in the hands of our Commercial ('lub. F. .Mc.M. fU'ASf AN ACCIDENT Saturday eve was clear and warm When Deacon with quickened pace Hastened away from the S. S. S. dorm And depot-ward turned his face. The jjirl stepped off. the train passed by, And Deacon up and kissed her, And then you should have heard that sigh For it happened to he “her" sister. |CljStudents’ Greeting Time:—“Maryland, My Maryland." A greeting lo you, one and all: Willi jov we ll ever heed tin rail That summons us to pass once morr, Through Alma Mater’s high arched door. (’horns: IVoud Science! 1 » whose name we sing. Our Science! e’er that name shall bring Adown the years while life shall last Sweet memories of a happy past. The red and Mark we hold most dear. So never need Fair Science Tear. That banner e’er with love we’ll view. Forever to the school l»e true. After the parting hour hath conic. When we have left our college home. Its strengthening influence e’er we’ll feel. Slill in our hearts we’ll hear its seal. 105]The S. S. S. Band The State School of Science Band was organized during the year 1908-00 under the direction of Prof. P.. C). Prather, who remained in charge, acting as director throughout that year and the following year, 1909-10. The present director, Air. Hubert S. Warren, came to this institution as a student during the year 1908 09 and took up first year college work. He played solo cornet in the band that year. The following year he attended the University of South Dakota where he continued his college work and studied music. At the beginning of the year 1910-1 1 he returned to this institution to take the direction of the band and has remained in its charge to the present time. The band has averaged well unto forty pieces during the years Mr. Warren has been its director and the success it has attained is due largely to his enthusiasm and ability coupled with the fact that a regular practice period each day is set aside for it. In addition to playing for the usual school functions, this band has furnished music for two Richland County fairs and was this last summer, accorded the distinction of being the only musical organization outside of Fargo, to be engaged to play at the Interstate Fair held in that city, early in July. Cornkts Arnold Forbes Carl Gcwalt Henry Tiedeman Hubert l.eeson Louis Tschakert Burt Ouderkirk Harold Beatty Irom bongs Otto Oien Albert Tctrault Frank Cully Barit onks Alvin Meyer Carl Bordscn Cf.ARIN GTS Walter Hodgson Peter Schmidt II. C. Staton Hubert S. Warren, Director. Fred Starkey Lawrence Tschakert Clarence dimness Benj. Snyder Ai.tos Arthur l.odahl Nicholas Cully Lawrence Voelker Walter Cranbois Bassi.s C. I). Clipfell Fdward Schneider John Ness I )kums Paul Sew rev Leo Klein I heodore Zeyher Cv.M IJAI.S Paul Simonsen I cs IThe Orchestra "Alusic hath charms to soothe the savage beast." Who is there that Joes not believe or would attempt to belie that ancient proverb? It is true, and in fact so true, that the present generation are becoming music lovers — not because it is considered stylish — but so they may be able to soothe their emotions themselves. So it i . that wherever a student body is collected, there also will you find music, or at least something that goes by that name. This school has certainly been favored with rtat music by its band and orchestra which have been with it from the first. Previous to the year i ;i.j the orchestra was under the direction of Professors Darner and Warren. Then Mr. Darner left us and .Mr. Warren became (in both senses of the word) too much eiigiigtd attend to it. And so, the orchestra seemed to be in a fair way of going out of existence. But, in the course of human events, on the 7th day of November the teachers went to l argo, giving the students a holiday. ‘Twas then that a clamor arose from the congregation assembled in the gymnasium demanding. tir t a dance, secondly an orchestra as a necessary requisite. As makers of music there were elected i Frig, Pole. Deak. Ole. Bullet and Luc, informally known as the Messrs. Forbes. Klien. Hodgson. Oien, Schmidt and Miss Kraemer. The cognomen of the First violinist. Miss Larson, does not appear on the list given above. This is not an omission but a reservation for special honor as lu was immediately and unanimously chosen as leader. The Science School has an orchestra which is now entirely under student management. We have now considered the history of this organization and the people composing it. I I tit IIB --------... The reader might also he interested in knowing something of its constitution. This for the sake of brevity might he given in the form of ten commandments: 1. Thou shall pay attention. 2. Thou shall not tune up. 3. Thou shall not pump water, q. Thou shall not play Frat. 5. I hou shall not allow outsiders to treat the orchestra. 6. Thou shall not allow dancing lessons to go on during practice. 7. Thou shall not indulge in uproarious laughter. 8. Thou shall give correct pronunciation of all musical terms. 9. Regularity of rehearsals shall be broken only by basket hall games and food-study note books. 10. Thou shall not accept pay. JuSt Imagine: Snyder getting up for breakfast. Bill without Zelma. Lucy when she wasn’t smiling. l)eak making a date. Freda waiting for dessert. Having enough butter for dinner. Mordscn without his cat. Florence sitting still. Ward saying anything sensible. Frig working. ♦ Fat without a chew of gum. ♦ Quinn without a joke. Shrimp without his whistle. Winnie without “Ab-So-lu-Te-ly.” Al Meyers without a cigarette. Fuzzie going to assembly. Starkey not being soft. Lee son without his squaw. Ethel Nelson without her llock. McMahon letting out class on time. Carl Gewalt blushing. Kipperton in repose. Jones being single again. ■ Not seeing Tootsie at the front door. Ossie when lie-wasn’t stuck up. Teddy without his lessons. Mom-head saying something. ♦ + Lawrence without a blush. Art. without some kind of a girl. Klein with a •'tiff collar on. 17o jFaculty Reception The opening Faculty Keccption for all students of the Science Seliool was hold in our gymnasium on Thursday evening, October 23rd 191?J.Onc feature of the even in jr was the program given l v members of the Conservatory of Music. But still more interesting to those who know him best was the work of Prof. McMahon in the receiving line. Ever willing to do the right thing, said Professor welcomed us all heartily—if not happily. After the program we were saddened by the departure of about twelve of our fair maidens, but their return bearing huge plates of ice cream and cake more than made up for this brief parting. After lunch we danced until President Smith warned us in the usual way that it was 11 o'oloek and good nights must lu said. Down in our dining room one noon Mr. Wolfe said, “we're going to have soon A children's party for one and all The inmates fair of old Burch Hall.” The night came around and we all were there Kven to Buev's Teddy Bear. Some looked pretty, some looked dirty. But not one seemed to be over thirty. We teeter-tottered ami jumped the rope I'util one plank just went and broke; Then we pumped so high in those big swings And did a million other tilings. Next Mr. Wolfe said we should try, ‘‘In a little box about so high” To find as many things as we could For folks to cat who had boon good. Then, he didn't like to send us home So he said. “Boys’ how'd von like to roam Over to Burch flail, with a girl or two?” So we took the hint and said Adieu.Halloween Party “Heard from Wahpcion lately? No? Well, then I suppose you know nothing about that big Halloween Party they had up at the Science School. It seems that a few of the girls decided they must have 'something doing’ for everyone at the school, so the Y. W. C. A. and a few of their friends got up this little party. At 7:30 on Halloween night me and Jim went up to Burch Hall. Jim. ho pushes the button hv the door, you know, and I walks into the hall. But lore’ if two things with black stove pipes on their heads and wearing long, trailing gowns, didn’t meet us and send us around to the back door. That made Jim sore because, says he, ’if I ain't good enough to go into the front hall. I won’t go at all.’ I finally pacified him however and we went on around to the back door. I opened the door brave as life-but-l made Jim go in first. The hall was darker than the Ace of Spades, so Wolfe said, and Jim fell all over himself and the Prathers before he got in. I laid it to Jim's big feet and ’Hows as how I would get in alright, but say— climbing the Rock .Mountains hasn’t got anything on going over bed springs after dark. Once inside that’er hall, those whose necks were still whole were allowed to do as they pleased. We bobbed for apples and were introduced to the Fly Family. (I'll never forget Mr. l.etterlly as long as I live.) Then we visited the Witches Grotto and the Fortune Tellers booth and Jim, he went to Hades three times just to get acquainted with his Satanic Majesty. After awhile we went down and ate supper but say—I forgot to tell you about the ‘continuous vaudeville’, as one of them there Jimtown boys called it. I p in the parlor the actresses of the Institution played to overllowing houses. They did give us a good program with only one accident and that will go down in the annals of time immemorial as a noted event of Science life. Fuzz wrote up the accident and here it is. In a Burch Hall burlesque show Butterfly Birkhofer won her fame. For. when she sang and danced, just so She drove the audience insane. But last Halloween Night In her second show Something happened, 'twas a fright But honest—this was so. As she wailed thru her singing act Then jigged in joyful! glee. Bingo! she fell and broke her contract With that famous company. Now let this mishap always be A blank upon our memory, For Butterfly admits the fact Of sadly breaking her contract. But she has a right to always hope It was her contract she broke. Still, the author claims if he had his choice Next time she fell she’d break her voice. i;.t|AGAWASIE Christmas Tree Santa Claus came to visit all of the children l oth good and bad that live in Burch Hall this year, lie had written us tliat he was coming so we were prepared. Some of tin naughty children slid down the banisters and did lots of other horrid things before he came, but the good children just sat around the tree and waited for Santa. When lie came, honest, you’d never guess how big his pack was and everybody got something. Stub got the best whistle you ever say and he gave Hmma a solid silver knife and fork to eat with. Frog got the well balanced man she has been looking for all these years and Mildred had a snake that crawled around just fine. The best part of Santa Claus' pack tho was tin peanuts, popcorn and candy that he had for everybody. Oh no—that wasn't the best part either, for 1 forgot to tell you about the hand painted chocolate set Santa gave to little Vera. Isn't it funny he didn't break it ? After Santa Claus left we had a grand march out on the campus and some naughty boys chased us so hard that Frances lost both her shoes and had to come home without them. And a little later my mamma saw some naughty girls putting pieces of eandv thru the key hole for some hungry hoys outside. Then we thought we had better go to bed. or Santa might not come again next time. S. S. S. Carnival On Monday, March 2nd. 11)14, the S. S. S. students gave the town people and faculty a rare treat in the form of a circus. The parade at 1 :-'{ ) p. in. c'|uallcd or excelled anything ever attempted by King-ling Iirothers. (AVc arc sure of this from the size of the crowd that followed us to Breckcnridge.) That evening we had sideshows and attractions in the main lent to entertain everybody. We cleared $120.00 and thus made our annual a financial success. I'MI « 'H s Police Force t Once upon a lime, just ages ago, when Columbus discovered the Panama Canal, it was decided by all the high and mighty red men that they must have a Chief and a few assistants to preserve order among the tribes. To this end was organized the Republican form of government as we have it today. Carrying out this idea we find many forms of government, but the latest is the student government by means of a police force as instituted at Wolf Hall this fall. The meetings of this noble organization are carried out according to the strictest rules of Court procedure. Hon. Bondurant holds down the Judge’s bench and around him are grouped his assistants. Chief of Police Schram reposes behind the smiling countenance while Marshals Klein and Schmidt usher in Mr. Bordscn for trial. Bondurant calls the Court to order. Crab and Lord relieve tlu prisoner of all dangerous weapons. Louis keeps the records of the trial and Art. Lodahl administers the punishment. The crime is not feeding the Science School tiger. I he prisoner pleads not guilty and the trial proceeds. An examination is made and after much weighty evidence the jurv brings in a verdict of guilty. Hon. Bondurant pronounces'the sentence: “This prisoner having been found guilty in the eyes of the law must, for thirty days, give all his cigarettes and makings to .Mr. Lord.” Leaving all joking aside the police force has been a great help preserving order at Wolf Hall this year. They have also been called on to act at public affairs such as the carnival. Their motto is. "C.et a grin and keep it." and a jollier bunch of fellows you will never find. i I V I iDutch Band Wli.it have we ln-rc ! Sit. they are not enndidntos for I In- asylum nor Ini • they eseaped tlierefrom. -lust eominon ordinary human beings, raised ami reared here and hereabouts as are the rest ol ns. I»nt no. upon examining 1 liese s| ceii s more eloselv we find this lag: “Made in (■ ermaiiy.I la! I la! We have it. The original Inn and merry makers. No eomcdy aet is eomplele without them. To them we owe to a great extent, the huge sm-eess of our earnival. Not alone for their ability as eomedians. but with the aid ol their musieal talent they poured forth volumes of miisie that would make Sousa s band look siek. Talk about orehestra. the baud or the glee elub, but when you eome to the Duteh Hand, slop! I I IA Burch Hall Spread Place. Room No. 5, Second Floor. lime. 11 130 P. M. Lucy—"Well girls, now that the carnival and open house arc over, I wonder what they will soak us with next.” I I i lls—"Don’t worry my child, because any one who has the natural ability of entertaining people that you have ought to spend the rest of their days behind the footlights. You’r a genius and the Saints reward you." Zi:lm, —"But say kids, even tho those things were lots of work weren’t they fun? Gee but I did string those fellows that night when I told their fortunes." |; 1.0hi-Net-—"And say, when Pete and I performed that crazy fool stunt of ours I thought I’d die." liLiiiM- "Say shut up and pass those sandwiches. Don’t you ’spose I’d rather eat than to hear you folks squabble over that open house or carnival." Fat—“Oh prunes—this coffee has condensed milk in it." AltsMii- -"Well, pass it over here. I never saw the day when I couldn't drink anything.” I.ii.ur.—"Sav kids, have you seen the pictures of the carnival? Too bad Bond wasn't on one since he did so much work for the old thing.” Ruby—"Well I just guess we showed those town people that Science amounts to something. Aly holy horn spoons, how they stuck around that vaudeville show." Vi-r. —"Yes that carnival was a big success but say I won’t be able to have a new suit this spring because Air. Alc.Mahon made John pay over all his money in fines that night." beard) .Miss AIii.ks. (in low but firm tones)—"Girls, this spread must be over, the dishes washed and every single one of you in bed in five minutes.” Ai.l—(In unison)—"Very well.” Lucy—"Fat, you wash my dishes for me. Gee—It’s funny I never had to work." Fkeda—"Well you are pretty good at working other people alright. Say, I suppose I’ll have to finish this fruit salad so Fmma can wash the pan." (I: very body busy washing dishes.) Cora—"Give me that di h towel. Well it looks as if it had been used to mop our floor with but who cares when we are in a hurry.” Tony—” Say kids, let- all go back to the room, turn out the lights and tell ghost stories." (Everybody agrees. About four horns later . li s Miles eome nf and finds the girls still in room 5—too seared to go home.)Football I KWH I) from all angles the foot ball season of 1913 was a most successful one, inasmuch as we lost but one game. In the final state reckoning Science was not over looked. Captain Gilles receiving the position of All State half back and Schram second All State tackle. In response to Coach Ward’s first call for practice, several of last year’s stars and a number of new men came out. Practice began on Wednesday, Sept. 24th. and the new men showed up qualities that pleased the coach. Under the coaching of Ward and the leadership of Captain Gilles the team developed rapidly. On October 2nd. we played our first game with the Lidgerwood Independents at the County Pair, and won easily 38 to o. All the new men were given a try out and showed up very promising. At this time our worthy President, .Mr. Smith, proved himself to be a good sport by announcing that if we won from the A. C. and Fargo College he would pay all expenses for the entire team to Minneapolis to witness the Chicago-Minnesota game on November 13th. Spurred on by this prospect all the men dug in. practicing early and late, lor on October 1 ith the biggest game of the season was scheduled with no less than our bitterest rivals, the Aggies of Fargo. This game was the best exhibition of foot ball ever played on the Science School field. The Aggies journeyed to our camp intending to bury us but they were doomed to a sad disappointment. The boys played like fiends. Gilles, Lauder and Meyer, playing in their old-time hair-raising style. L’lsaker handled the team in veteran style with snap and precision. The way the line held was second only to a stone wall. The Aggies received the surprise of their life and considered themselves lucky to get away with a tie game. With our strongest opponents held to a tie and a possibility of winning the championship of the state, the men practiced harder than ever, in preparation for the Fargo College game at Fargo on October 18th. Fargo College was one of the large schools who were aware of our strength and they prepared for us by sending their scouts down to our A. C. game to inform them on our style of play. We journeyed to Fargo on a special train, accompanied by 173 loyal rooters and the famous Science School band of 40 pieces. When we left the train at Fargo, we formed a parade down Broadway, headed by the band and followed by many prominent citizens of Wahpeton. We might state here that we certainlv appreciated the loyal support of the citizens of Wahpeton thruout the whole season. This turn out certainly proved their interest in our team. When we reached the foot of Broadway the parade continued to the Hotel Waldorf, to the tune of our band, and the team was hustled away in seclusion to their quarters in the Hotel Annex. Our arrival in Fargo sure did open the eyes of the citizens of Fargo and they gave us credit for showing the best spirit of any visiting team. At 3 o’clock the Scientists were hrst to appear on the field . The rooters gave a rousing veil to the team which made the stands shake, and the band immediately got into action. A few minutes later, the Fargo College team appeared on the field and. after running a few signals, the game was on. In the first 15 minutes of play. Fargo College rushed us off our feet and ran up 19 points before we woke up. They had built up a clever offense against us, which we were unable to solve. A drizzling rain now set in. I i]r AGAWASIB v " c v -f S.i which transformed the stadium field into a sea of mud. In the second quarter, we came back with the old Science light and never was there witnessed in Fargo a fiercer battle. During the last 45 minutes neither team was able to score. Owing to the slippery condition of the field, we were unable to gain much headway against our heavier opponents. Nevertheless, thru a succession of plays, and a long end run by (iilles. we ran the ball across the field to their 7 yard line, where Ulsaker attempted a drop kick which went wild. After the first quarter Science held like a stone wall and never was Fargo College within scoring distance. However, we were unable to overcome their early lead and had to leave the field with our championship hopes and Minneapolis trip shot to the four winds. Owing to several cripples the line-up had to be shifted in this game, which materially affected the team work. livery member on the team should receive special mention for his determined fight in the face of certain defeat. The Fargo fans gave us credit for being the gamest and best bunch of losers that ever played on their field. We did not lose a bit of our loyalty for the team, as we were assured that every man gave the best he had under the circumstances. We all wish to take this opportunity to extend out thanks to Leach Gamble for the banquet which they tendered the rooters and team at the Gardner I lotel. Our two remaining games, with lillendale here on October 24th, which we won by one point; and Jamestown College here on October }ist. in which we completely swamped them with a 58 to o score, were both good games, but not the bitter battles of our two big games. In closing, it must be said that the leant which represented Science School this year, did justice to our school. While we may not have all the old men back next year, the new men showed up so wonderfully well that Coach Ward is of a most optimistic frame of mind concerning next year's team. Left End Left Tackle Left Guard Center Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Quarter Back Left Naif Back l ull Back Right Half Back Linkui Aasad, Starkey Bondurant, Gewalt Gocttclman, Gewalt -Anderson - - Lord, Vaught Sell ram Ballinger Ulsaker Lauder Meyer, (iilles (iilles (Capt.) White Subs. Norton, Sewrey. Gam i s. Science vs. Lidgerwood 0 Science vs. A. C 0— 0 Science vs. Fargo College 0— •9 Science vs. Ellcndalc 7— 6 Science vs. Jamestown 5»- « I - II IV IAGAWASIE Base-Ball T the first call for indoor practice a large number of volunteers put in their appearance. Among them were five old men. With the aid of these veterans Coach Ward soon whipped the new material into shape and the prospects looked very promising. After a few weeks of inside work, which consisted of limbering up of arms, hunting practice, infield work, and indoor baseball, the weather warmed up and early in April we invaded the field. Owing to the steady warm weather the men all worked hard, and after a few practice games with the Indians and second team, Ward had the men whipped into veteran form. The season opened at Fergus Falls against Park Region College and, altho the team put up a good game, they were unable to find the Speed ball of Sater, Park Region’s mighty speed king. Altho we lost we came home sadder but wiser men. ' Coach Ward immediately began strengthening up the weak points and. when we left for Fargo on May 7th to play our strongest rivals, the A. C's. it was with a determination to put up a strong light. The game was closely fought all the way thru and it was a question from start to finish which team would win, but when the smoke finally cleared awa we had to leave the field with the small end of a 4 to 2 score. Nevertheless, we satisfied ourselves that we had a team well able to cope with the best of them, and we returned home determined to turn the tables on them on our own field two days later. May Qth. The Aggies started out strong in the early stages of the game with five runs, but we soon tightened up and, owing to our steady pounding of the ball, they found it necessary to use all of their pitching staff. In the Qth inning, with the score 5 to 4 in their favor, we had three men on bases, nobody out, and their pitcher at our mercy. Then, owing to a slight argument over a decision, the Aggies walked ofT the field, forfeiting the game to us, 9 to o. It was generally conceded by everybody that the game had to end in our favor. On May the twelfth we met Fargo College on our own field with even stronger determination and Fargo College had not the least semblance of a chance to win. In the first inning of the game they succeeded in getting their only run thru two bad errors. We then tightened up in real league form. Not a Fargo man stole a base or received a walk and none of their six scattered hits brought anyone to second base. Ulsaker certainly had everything this day and the team showed their appreciation by staying back of him with veteran support, and we got away with the large end of a 5 to 1 score. On May 16th we played our best game of the year with Park Region College on our own field. It was generally admitted that Park Region had the strongest team in this part of the Northwest. Realizing this fact, we went into the game with the determination to give out the best we had in us. to retrieve for our defeat earlier in the season. I hruout the game, both sides put up a sterling exhibition of the game. In the 91I1 inning the score was 4 to j in our favor. Park Region had two men on bases, and two men out. Mighty Sater came to bat. On the lir t ball pitched he polled out a three-bagger, tieing the score. At this stage of the game things began to look serious and the crowd went wild. I he game ran 1 1 innings when we slipped in a score on a squeeze play. Great credit is due Nelson for his steady pitching in this game. We pulled off our next game in Fairnumnt against the Fairmount City Team. Nelson started the game in veteran shape and, until the 6th inning, pitched a steady game of ball, in spite of the fact that he was bothered with a sore arm. In the 6th inning his arm I s ’. I AGAWASIE ' ‘Ml gave out and Fairniount tied the score 7 to 7. Ulsakcr went in in the 7th and during the last three innings only 9 men faced him. I he game ended with a score of 12 to 7 in our favor. We wound up the season against Mainline University on our own field. It was a sweltering hot day and anything hut agreeable for a fast game. Allho they beat us 6 to 5. the game should have been ours, for we out-played them at every stage of the game. Hamline used Davey their star pitcher, but nevertheless we connected for the largest share of the hits. While Mainline did not get a hit until the 6th inning, they won the game by running in 3 scores in the first on a had error. In summing up the average of the games played with the Conference Schools of the Stale, we made a percentage of .666 which gives us undisputed title to the State Championship. Thk Players The Scori-s Pitcher .... Llsaker. Nelson Science vs. Park Region College.. 2—6 Catcher..............................Toney Science vs. A. C. College--------2—4 Short-stop ..... Tanner ’Science vs. A. C. Fargo----------9—0 First Base - - - Robbins (Captain) Science vs. Fargo College_____—1 Second Base - ... Ballinger ’’Science vs. Park Region College.. 5—4 Third Base.........................Maylott Science vs. Fairmount------------12—7 Out Fielders - Anderson. Lodahl. Tyra Science vs. Mamlinc University— $—6 ’(Forfeit) ”(11 innings)mmmm. AGAWAS IE ——------ J‘.uf i Basket Ball O sooner was football over when Coach Ward called for volunteers for basket ball. Prospects looked somewhat discouraging at first as only two of the old men. Captain Anderson and Meyers, put in their appearance. It looked as if Coach Ward had a string of green men to developc, but after a few days of practice it became evident that we had sonic experienced talent in old High School Stars. It took a few games for the team to build up their machine and judging by the first three games, prospects for the season looked discouraging. We opened the season with the strongest teams on our schedule, which certainly showed up the weak points of the team. Coach Ward immediately got busy strengthening up the weak points, and henceforth the team was well able to cope with the strongest of them, the strongest of them. The season opened on January 17th. with the University at ('.rand Porks. Judging bv the opening of the game it looked like a walk away for the L Diversity as the men seemed to suffer with stage fright, but in the last half they got together and put up a fair article of ball. Altho we were badly beaten in this game it spurred the team on and thoroly instilled the proper spirit of fight. On January 23rd the team journeyed to Pllendalc. After a night and half day of riding on a freight train, that would have made a slow train thru Arkansas look like a fast mail, we arrived in Pllendalc in better shape for a hospital than for a basket ball game. We barely had time to bolt a hasty dinner as the game was called at 2 P. M., so that we might catch the 4 o’clock freight train out of Pllendalc. It is needless to say that the game ended disastrously for us, but, under the circumstances, the team put up a light deserving of credit. On January 28th we met the strong A. C. team at Pargo and altho the tide of victory did not change our team proved to be showing rapid improvement, which was destined to place us among the top notchers later in the season. The Aggies were forced to their limit in every stage of the game, and tin tide might have turned either way. We met the fast Yankton College team on our own floor on Pcbruary 2nd. Thru experience, the steady hammering of Coach Ward and the able leadership of Captain Anderson, the team showed great improvement over the other games. Before Yankton had time to wake up we slipped in 4 baskets which placed us in the lead thruout the firs! half of the game. In the second half the Yankton veterans proved the result of experience and won out in the last few minutes of play. It was clearly evident that the team was climbing from the bottom to the top as Yankton was, without a doubt, the fastest team that we had met so far. After four straight defeats we came to the conclusion that it was about time to kill the ever persistent jinx, and change the tide of victory. On February 9th the University team journeyed to our town full of confidence and easy victory. To make a long story short we gave them the biggest surprise of their life, and we ended the game with the bacon snugly packed away. The strength of our victory was increased all the more by the fact that the University of North Dakota journeyed on to Minneapolis, and two days later defeated the University of Minnesota. On Friday the thirteenth the Jinx returned to our camp. We met the enemy but they |SN|were not ours. Nevertheless we gave the Aggies the hardest fight of their lives. I hey were not at all surprised, for well we remember that when Coach Ward asked Coach Wood if he was going to start any second string men, Coach wood replied, “Not on your life; I’m going to give you both barrels from the start. I know you." On February 17th we met Ellendale Normal on our own floor, with a determination to revenge ourselves for our former defeat. The game was fast thruout, featured by clean passing and close guarding. Altho Ellendale played like fiends, we outclassed them completely, and stowed the game away with a safe margin. This victory did not fill us with over confidence, for we were aware of the fact that our next game with Fargo College, on February 20th would be the hardest game of the year, as Fargo College had not yet been defeated and was considered the strongest team in the State. The game was rough and hard played thru out. Fargo College proved too much for us, and carried ofT the honors. On March 4th we journeyed to Fargo with the same old fight determined, if possible, to retrieve ourselves for the defeat handed to us by Fargo College. This proved to be the fastest and most exciting game in the State during the whole season. The tide of victory see-sawed back and forth during the whole game with never more than two baskets difference in the score. In the last minute of play, we held the large end of a 23 to 19 score, but thru a miracle Fargo College shot 2 fouls and 1 basket in rapid succession and time was called with the score a tie, 23 to 23. According to the rules of the game the time had to be extended five minutes during which, Fargo College tipped off the most baskets, and won out. It was a hard defeat for us to take, but the team took it manfully as good sportsmen. In summing up the season we feel very well satisfied with the team in spite of the fact that the winning was somewhat irregular. We must consider that we had mostly green men and all basket ball followers know that a team must play together at least one season to devclope a winning machine. We expect most of the team back next year and look forward to a clear record. We certainly must give them credit for their unfaltering fighting spirit in the face of many obstacles. The Players Center -.........................Meyers Forwards - Sewrcy, Simonson. Oien, Ulsaker Guards - Anderson, (Captain) Lauder. Aasad, Vaught. Games Science vs. U. N. D------------- 13 to 40 Science vs. Ellendale____________22 to 34 Science vs. A. C----------------- 7 to 35 Science vs. Yankton............. 13 to 25 Science vs. U. N. 1)------------ 25 to 21 Science vs. A. C________________ 16 to 20 Science vs. Ellendale------------25 to 16 Science vs. Fargo College------ 17 to 24 Science vs. Fargo College------26 to 34 I I V. IIK (( AGAWAS IB Ye Editors K Ruby Ni-wby Carl Ui.saki-k Harry Loro Arthur Bondurant Ki.da Wilson Walt hr Hodgsonrtf AGAWAS IB Editorial The editors of the 1014 Agawasic are sending their hook into the world with the hope that the readers will aeeopt it in good spirit. W'e realize that the results might have hecn better had we had an Aristotle—a Bernard Shaw ora Shakespeare on our hoard. Or perhaps had we had a former Science Annual. you might have fewer criticisms. Since this is our first literary attempt, however, we have prepared for the worst. We expect to he called vampires, “Diiminen.’ or any other terms of fond endearment whieh may enter into your fair brain; but. bv the time you have thought of these things we will be on our .summer vacation and you cannot reach us. Seriously speaking, we have tried to give you a true picture of life as you will find it at Science. We have found in this institution a jolly bunch of friends. ;m excellent, friendly, corp of teachers and a President who is always the students’ friend. Thru our annual we hope to interest you in our school and. if we can persuade you to come here, we are sure you will tiiul the same things true. If our Annual fulfills these missions and is also appreciated hv our alumni for its memories of obi days at Science, we ale well repaid tor our vigorous pencil shoving. With this we bid you, “Adieu," and hope for a hospitable reception of our efforts. The Board. K, 15 31 iFeatures of Our Annual A—Annual we present foe your approval. B—Bright ideas we failed to grasp, ln-fore going to press. ('—(’andv that wouldn’t harden at hoard meeting. I)—Digs we give everybody—so don’t get sore. E—Everybody's $1.50 for a hook. F—Frig's pietures( ?) (i—Grammar used in this hook approved hv Frol'. McMahon. II—■‘Hundred Years War" we had with a few to get their money. I — Impudence of someone who said that Bond and Tillic let Ford and Ruby do the work. J—digs with which Freda got us more money. K—Klandestine correspondence with the alumni for material. I—Lights we burned after 10:d0 to make up for lost time. M—Many good times we had at board meeting. X—News we got from any source. 0—Old pictures of some people who wouldn’t get new ones for us. I —Prayers for the success of our hook as it goes into the cold, cold world. 0—Quests for adds. R—Reading proof. S—Sleep we lost—but. how? T—The Thought that the book was near completion. I’—I'nusiial excitement and interest occasioned by our bright ideas. V—Vcrdent attempts. V_Wc wish. X—The unknown reception given the Agawasic. Y You all a merry reading of this book and hope you will he more interested in our school as a result. I» H Z—ZASC.AGAWASIE ■ il-dt In Memoriam of PETER PETERSON (tillcllllll. N. I). Conumavial Department Stale School of Science June, 1912 i .»'• iFavorite Songs of the Children Lillie—“Bring hnck my Bonnie to me.” Dcak—“Wlmt would we do if Breekonridge went dry.’’ Zelma—“If you can’t get the one—take the other.” Carl t'lsaker—“I've tri «I them all lmt they haven’t caught me yet.” Ward—“Oh. Alice, where art thou.” Kipperton—“My cross-eyed lowscv Sarah •lain .” John ( iiinn—‘‘Oh for one more girl to love." MaeMa lion— (’a rrissima. ’’ Toney—“I always love the last one host.” Lewie Anderson—“Wait till the sun shines. Lucy. Art Lodalil—“Come to my little 'footsie Wootsie.” Miss Miles—“When its apple blossom time in Xormandy.” Eleda—“I've got a tiny little motor ear.” Klein—“Love me while the loving is good.” Lord—“I’d rather smoke now—than later.” Santer—“Any little hoy that’s a nice little hov is tin right little hoy for me.” Wolf—“There's a girl in the heart of Wisconsin with a heart that belongs to me.' Avis—“Oh where is my wandering hoy tonight Ich weisz iiichL was soil es beduten Dasz Icb so irauurife bin, Ich babe mein crib bergessen t'nd musz rely on mein sinn Herr koenig ist kul and er clnn-liles t’nd rnhlg laclit es in glee t'nd er glauht das , er will jeniand Prof. Jones expostulating in bacteriology on “methods of producing bacteria free-chicken”—"If you lake eggs and thoroly sterilize them in corrosive sublimate, then bacteria free TICKS will hatch out." flunken, Acr Himmel! kann dasz seln me? .lust as I am and smoking hot Prom out tlie blackened kitchen pot. .lust as I am. the Lord knows wlial Oil, fated youth, I come, I come. HASH. I.ouis Tseliakert—“Please pass the sh—sh—sh —ugar." IN SKMOIt COOKING CLASS. Miss Zuill—"What is used as a After trying in vain to obtain some of the granular substance from the depths of the white receptacle known as a sugar-bowl lie Is heard to utter. “Gee that is hard to get out." you get your steam?" leavening agent in rakes?" I leklner—“Steam." .Miss Zulll—"Alright. Where did I - G |I :»x l The Lecture Course The aim of tin Lecture Course of the Slate School of Science is to give the students of the institution an opportunity of hearing sonic of the host world talent. During the year of 1013 14 wc had the privilege of listening to a lecture hy Senator Kenyon and later to another hy Virginia Brooks, both of these lectures were not only entertaining hut instructive as well and were thoroly enjoyed hy all who heard them. Musical numbers were given bv The St rat fords. The Boston Musicals and The A polios. These three Companies were enthusiastically received by large audiences of students and citizens of Wahpeton. These lectures came as an agreeable interruption to the routine of school work and they serve to bring even a small place into touch with the larger movements of the country.CRAB GUNN ESS . LEO KLEIN - . ALTIIIA PIPER • FREDA BIRKIIOFLR AN PETERSON • CARL CEWALT • HELEN HILL - . COACH WARD . TOOTS KUBELA • FAT RIPPERTON • DONA FORKNER ■ LILLIE SIGFORD • LUCY KRAEMER . JOHN QUINN BOB KRAMER HAZEL SWANK - winnie McCarthy RALPH SANDERS • MARIE KING HENRY TIEDEMAN CLAUDE MOODY -MABEL JAMIESON • MABEL NELSON • GRINDING •.j: s TALKING KILLING TIMI 10 90 75 100 no 20 M 0 90 W 90 63 IIS 0 (0 73 70 75 90 23 20 100 65 45 MO 10 95 0 0 100 ICO 50 20 50 60 SO 10 no 120 65 30 75 100 70 33 10 no 50 40 60 90 SO 23 100 120 60 70 50 30 65 70 90 20 30 S3 120 0 60 90 60 90 2o 0 10 10 100 no 9o 5 $s 100 10 120 0 0 0 9o 75 15 65 GOOD TIME 2 8 w ■ — 5 s 2 3 5 ? E 120 120 40 100 55 0 110 63 25 75 90 25 90 95 30 70 65 0 30 60 100 90 60 83 60 0 115 63 ICO ' no 30 90 no 120 66 80 100 15 40 70 90 60 49 83 ICO 120 90 85 120 120 95 100 83 SO 73 70 73 90 65 80 75 20 50 70 100 ICO 90 80 TO 60 6 30 to 40 55 -0 90 , 0 7 18 120 120 13 75 60 95 120 '3 92 87 43 17 100JAGAWASIE ■—----- — JAivf I V. C. Fandcl A. ('. Kindler Phone 4J ME "BEE HIVE" STORE Vi uhpetons Largest and Most Up-to-Date Dry Goods, Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Garments and Millinery Store Wooltcx Garments Warner’s Corsets Gage Millinery Gordon Hosiery Muusing Underwear Ireland's Gloves The most modern store, courteous salespeople, ami best possible store service. A store that appreciates your trade. Any unsatisfactory purchase, cheerfully righted. A Gift to Please those vou would favor with a mark of your personal esteem YOUR PORTRAIT Nothing Could lie More Appropriate Portraits in This Rook Were Made in Our Studio Make Your Appointment Today J. A. JOHNSON The Photographer in Breckenridge 11 CIO |Conservatory of Music ll'HIConservatory of Music IIP Conservatory of Music fills a long felt want in tin eitics of Walipeton and Bivckcnridge. Private teaeliers of a good grade were always at hand hut the eities demanded a more thorough course and more regular work than is possible for private teaeliers to supply. Prof. K. Bruce Knowlton was employed by a self-appointed committee of enthusiasts, of whom P. V. Hoyt was most interested, to eome to Walipeton and organize a school, secure a faculty, outline a course of study and carry on tile necessary work. 1912, and at once set the wheels in motion. One student, .Miss Kmina Braun, was enrolled the first day and is still a student and the Scry, of the school. He organized at once an oratorio Society of eighty members and within three, months presented most creditably Hayden’s oratorio, “Creation.” employing only local soloists. The same society, which was later incorporated, presented a light opera, “Little Tycoon.” The two presentations netted the society about six hundred dollars profit. A girls chorus was also organized during .January and gave a most attractive, enjoyable concert at the Walipeton Opera House. A large number of student and faculty recitals were also given during the year. The Conservatory was liberally patronized from the first by students of every age and grade, especially hv the belle class of students; young men and women from the best homes, people of high ideals and great earnestness. The faculty for the first year consisted of Prof. Knowlton, dircetor, and teacher of piano, voice and theory; Miss Nina Bardwell. voice; .Miss Alvina Pokes, piano; Miss Bose Hurgiu, violin and Mr. Iluhert Warren having charge of the hand instrument department. One hundred and ninety students were enrolled during the seliool years 19BM9H. There was no ehange in the faculty this season except Miss Harriet Bungle, teacher of piano and art and Mrs. Alice llohnrt, teacher of violin. The school opened Sept. 2nd with a large enrollment, which continually increased until nearly Christmas and has heen steadily increasing since the holiday vacation. 'I'll© oratorio society presented Haul’s beautiful oratorio, “ Holy City” the first of December with a cboms of seventy-live voices, the soloists for the occasion being Miss Nina Bardwell. soprana, Mrs. Wiunifrcd Meek si rotli, con- I Prof. Knowlton arrived in Walipeton during the last week in November I 102]ti'.'lho, Mi . I-:. O. Prather, tenor. and Mi . Rudolph »i11 «-s. baritone. This production was most successful both musically and financially. netting the society over lour hundred dolors. A ladies chorus of fifty voices, and a Dice ( lul) of sixteen mixed voices will each irivo concerts duriuir March or April. The (ilec (.'luh will present Mendelsohn’s l ’orty-second I’salin, and choruses from II 'Pro-vat ore l y Verdi, 'Pannhauser and Wajrnei . 'Pales of Hoffman from Offenbach and laieia di Lammcmoor by Dorinjrctti. A violin soloist from Minneapolis will lie introduced with the (lice Club. 'Phis organisation also plans lo appear at a number of near-bv cities during April and May. Perhaps the most important step taken by the Conservatory since its organization is its incorporation in -lanuary. 1 !l 14. Mr. Ilovt who has been the school’s financial backer since it’s inception, announced his intention of leaving the city during this year and a mass meeting of citizens was called in December, at which time a committee was appointed to wait upon the citizens of both cities and secure subscriptions for stock. After a four days canvass it was found that the subscriptions far exceeded the needed amount. The school was accordingly purchased and the new corporation took possession Kebriiarv first. 'Pile following board of trustees was elected for the first year: Mrs. Win n if red Meckslroth, Miss Martha l-’ullon. Mr. John P. Reeder, Mr. J. Aldeu Valentine and Mr. Wm. I ’. Kckcs. The Conservatory has maintained a branch in Itreokenridjrc during this entire season which Iiiik been exceedingly well patronized and very much ap-preciatcd. 'Plicre will be no «;raduation this year, altlio Miss Alvina Kckes. Mrs. Winnifred Meekstroth. and Mrs. Kmiiia Rraun-Nelson will be entitled to receive teacher’s certificates. I n 3|AGAWASIE -------— 'Hlalipctou Conscruatnrv of 'TUusic, 3nc K. Hrucc Kimv» Don, Director- Write to the Director 1‘crnonullv for further information WAHPETON, NORTH DAKOTA U04j Yearly Calendar Sciiicmlicr Mon. 22—Sehram tl»« waiter. CraU stole the tip. Turn, 23—Registration «1 Jt . How do you do? Wic Golils! Ilasan Gonlit! Wed. -I — Klein asks Miss »Ustad if she Is a Freshman. Thurs. 2-'«—Foot-hall practice begins. Our only Tlllle arrives. Frl. 20—Kill Sehram was heard to say. “Only 250 more days of school. Sat. " '—Louis and ('rail decide to register. Sun. 2S—Our two Arthurs hear the story about. “Two to Duluth- and decide to take a hand at it. Mon. 21 First scrub day at I lurch Hall. Tttes. 20—Our first vacation. Richland County Fair. October Ifmli 31 Onyx. Weil. 1—Art I.odalil and I’etc Schmidt ko to the County Fair to meet their country friends. Thurs. 2—Avis Christy and .lenny Santer serving at the Fair Grounds. Ren Snyder divides Ills time between the lunch counter and the free show. Frl. 3 Fool hall. Science vs. Llducrwood. Snowed ’em under. Sat. I Jenny Santer does the "Glide Gavotte” for Vaui;lit. Claude | roni| tly faints. Sun. Rained. No fuss Inn. so Deak kocs to lied. Mon. i»-—More rain. Lilly SiaTord washes her clothes under the eaves spout. Tues. 7 —Miss Kvans refuses in take a hath in 4 inches of dirt— ln (lie tub” Miss Miles calls a parlor meet inn. Someone catches -------—. Wed. S—Assembly. Mr. Smith uives his time-worn opeiiinu. Thurs. —Uuliy Newby has an attack of heart failure. Glenn Toney does not re-tiii n !■» school. Frl. Ill—Rill Si-lira in meets Ids fate. Hopes school will last forever. I dl t»H mM 1 1. InXi 4 d lO wi. S Sat. 11—Science vs. the A. C. It was a tie. Thank Goodness! Hix bonfire. "Oh. you Indian war dances.” Sun. 12—Beautiful day. Hordsen says to Fat Kimball. "When you're tip the river, drop in.” Mon. 13—When there -ire so many boys at s. s. S. why do the "Janes" stick around old Ibsen? Tiii's. II—Which one of Ward’s uirls is responsible for his broken nose? Wed. 15—Assembly. Mr. Knowlton tells us that Science School students are not as stood conversationalists as the music specials. Thurs. D1—I’ercival discovers a new tri«-nomctrlc function. Frl. 17 Girls nym class hikes for the Jungles, and have a weiiier-roast. .lolin LMiinn ask for speiidlm: money for the Farm trip. Gets 10c. Sal. 1 Science vs. Farm College. We lose, hut we are happy. Seliram uoes to Hatnesvllle”?"., John spent his tOe. Sun. i; A. M. John 1‘uinn awakes with a dark brown taste in ids mouth, and realizes that he must have spent that 10c. M» n. 2«t Wolfe, the pickle kinn. crushes all competitors at the Faculty Table. Tues. 21 Percy buys Selma a hu of eraeker-Jtiek. Wed. 22 I »id anybody sneeze in Assembly? o-O-ll! That slieezim: powder. Thurs. 23 Science vs. Flleudale. We w on. Faculty reception. Who stoic the hats? I In? | AGA ASIE Frl. -1—Crab and Florence passing a con fectlonery .store: Florence. "Ob. that candy smells good.” Crab. "Let’s stand here ami smell of St." Sat. 25—Marry Lord makes the statement that if lie ever Is put at the KaoMlty Table be will buy a meal ticket at Swanks. Sun Starkey decides that Sunday is a goon time to propose so comes over to see I lie .. Mon. ’.'7 Lord is put at the Faculty Table —but be is broke. Tiles, ’.’n—ICverybody wonders why Star-k • "s usual »rrln Is missing. Wed. 2! -Assembly. "The same old story In the same old way. the piano isn’t here so we can’t sing today.” Thurs. Sebram and Peak const met i ng Hades for Hallowe’en party. After trying Domestic Science Kiri’s liineb Leak is beard to faintly gasp. "N«»t any of your daughters pie. a natural death I would rather die." Frl. .’11—Science vs. Jamestown. Did we win? Hallowe’en party. All the Kiris fall in love with the mysterious man. It was only Jones. Days lliitli November - Sat. 1 The morning after the nite before I’«■ icy’s fingers KrowiiiK blacker every minute. I'rof. Wolfe very syinputlietlc-ally. "Vou’ll probably lose them, but I hope they’ll ki’ow on attain soon." Sun. 2 The day passes without Lilly fulling love with some one. Mon. 3-—I otiis held a Kiri’s band all thru the movies. Was it Toney's? No! 'twus the Kiri’s on tlie other side. Tues. | — Klein seen fortified behind Ills Cubist tie. We.|. 5—Assembly ana in. charKe and Is s -ixe ! with IJe«-oiiies crimson. • ’Umax. Thurs. C Art l.odabl does from Creek to S. S. S. madly pursued by an Irate father of that locality. Frl. 7 Croat sensation. Snyder down breakfast. Sat. S—Pete around with a sad. sleepy look. Libby left on the 5:25 morniiiK train. Sun. ! —K very body fussitiK! h! what is so rare as a Sunday In November. Mon. 10—Is anytblUK really cute? Ask A It Ilia Piper. Tucs. 11—Freda receives a b iiK anticipated letter and decides that life is worth while after all. Wed. I? —Assembly. If Klein only bad a kit of tools with him the music of the orchestra would have been more enjoyable. Thurs. 12—Louis Tscliakerl speaks to u Klrl! Frl. It—Football dance. Ward makes bis debut with Miss Olsiad. Sat. 15—Fuxxy and ICIcda found cooinK coyly in the sewing room. Sun. 10—Fat l.eesoti searches I hi roll Hall for tulip salve. , Mon. 17—Ouderklrk spends the day whistling; "In My Harem.’’ Tues. IS—I soph Inc receives a proposal at 7:3o A. M. The above mentioned fair damsel goes without breakfast due to a camp meeting on the stairs. Weil. I! —Assembly once more. All those who do not make up tlieir absences will automatically divorce themselves from this InstItootion of learning. Thurs. Football feed. Too much pepper ill the soup. Frl. 21—Hydrogen and Jones blow out of tile cllolll. lab. the same nite. Sat. 22—Science School nite at lirauns. Sun. 23—Lord actually prefers a feed at Forbes to fussing—so stays over Sunday In Wabpeton. ft a db Yvr. Hopi.c- Sf II e M• n. 21 L’Nain- heKin. Nnff scd. 'I’ues. 2.'. More exams. Sad partings. Wed. 21’. We all go home In gel a MHUire feed. II. iber lliilli 2.1 Djixm. I................ Prather in stage fright. ’Sneezes.” mural lion to Tucs, 2 Legist rat Ion day. 'I’illie Ala use i |i. Love at first sight. Wed. 3—Assembly. “I’m glad to see you’re back.” Tliurs. t New student on being what lie Is taking, replies cent steam engining and plicslck.” Frl. 5 Wolfe appointed a police force whose chief duly it is to keep order in the boys dorm. They do it. Sat. •• The chief and bis Jewel Lil. I'M.) have a birthday. Kvorybody sober! asked “For fenny tee cent of |I0K)Sun. 7--Orful cold. I i ! Toddy freeze- his fool ? Mon. X—Tillic mods her Sulky affinity with a hump. Tiles. :•—Kipperton ami l-’ai Kimhall g skating. They sure «l 1 1 rip up 11 - ice. We«l. 10—Prospects brightening f'»r the Annual Hoard. I,»nl eraeks a Joke ami really smiles. Girls crook their fingers. Tliurs. II—Florida climate. Summer tennis tournament opens. Fri. 12— Faculty reception. Proxy intro-•luces our new stmlents to tin- social world. Sat. 1-'!—Lawrence l.arson ami Vera Ness discussing pomls. Vera asks him if he means a •luek poml: Lawrem-e. "No. no-hoilv ever got •luekcil in it.” Sun. H—-Wartl ami Wolf take tie- lady faculty mouthers out hunting. Wanl ami t »ista«l gel lost. Mon. I.'.—John »iiinn to Lillie Sigfonl: •What profession is your father engaged InT’ Lilli--. 'He’s a barber.” John. “I that why you are such a little shaver?" Trn-s. 16—Lucy after eating a pound of peanuts. "Gee. I feel funny.” Wed. 17 McMahon shows his gooil choice »f words. "If you nave a hook in one hand and are reading with the other—' Tliurs. IS—Girls Xmas tree party. Frances loses her slums. Police force hold nite court. Percy is the goat. Krl. It —"tmr teachers left on the 'leveii forty— Kilt did we do the same? The hunch of kids that acted sporty That n»te- I’d hate to name." Sat. 20—Kvervhoily glad it was our last breakfast for this year. Merry Xmas-llappy New Year. .Iiiiiiinrt Until :cl l)n Mon. Pid you have a ........I time? Was Santa flans good to you? I hl you get enough to eat? Arc you glad to get hack? Tiles. 6- I'id anyone have their lessons? Wed. 7 Mr. Prather starts his assembly slng’ing lessons. Thurs. $—Florence in sewing class. "If one hip’s larger than the other, cut it off." Krl. :•—Teddy in psychology. “Well. I know in inv younger years--------" Sat. 1"—Prof. McMahon reading. "My arms are around you and I lean against you ------“ Helen Hill gets Interested. Prof. Mae. looks fussed, then says. "Oh-er-tliis refers to oak ......... Peep sigli from Miss Hill. Sun. II Klein navigates oyster hav. Mon. 12—Kip worked all day in the shop earned L'Sc. Oh for pay day. Tiles. 13—We’re wondering who the young man was who walked down town and carried Inez’s suit case, lie wore tan spectacles and a rimless mackinaw. Wed. 1 I—Avis Christy listening to Judge Pow. "I think ho Is a long timer as well as an old timer." Thurs. l.r»—Ouderklrk and Mike inspect the plain sewing exhibit and thoroly approve of it. Fri. 1C Second Installment duo on Tledo-man's new cornet. Is lie leading the band? Sat. 17—First basketball game f the season. We hope a bad beginning means a good ending. Sun. is—How did it happen that Zcltna went to the gym with the hunch and Tiny wasn't there? Mon. 11 —Miss Miles served chocolate to the Kurch Hall girls. Tm-s. 20—Kuhish Is well named because everything he says Is rubbish. Wed. 21 — Prof. Klack gives a talk. Tliurs. 22—Who cooked coffee in Kmma Kurflend’s closet at mid-nite? Fri. 23—Played basketball at Kllendalo. We’ve forgotten the score. Sat. 21—Kami dance. Klg spread in Tillic room Immediately afterwards. Fight of the kids go to Falrmount in a shower »f rice. Sun. 25—furl Kordsen's “Imported girl" (for the dance) Is still with us. Mon. 26—Miss Morris comes for a flying visit of only .3 days. Tiles. 27—Psychology class—Fight people sitting on the stairs too sick to go to classes. Wed. 2S—Club dance. Pressed chicken supper at Taylor’s farm house. Koys play A. P. at Fargo. We got 7 and they got Say. who wants t•» know? Thurs. 2'. —l»« ard meeting. Kernlee Hendrickson and Mausetb entertain us with a miniature music box. Fri. 30—-I uby entertains Kurch Hall with an exhibition in her X-Kav gown. Sat. 31 Prof. Wolfe holds the door while Miss Miles gives a formal address. Since then tlie bovine prmlncls have been rather scarce on our tables. 2 l»n N IIiiMi l-’ehriinrv. Sun 1 The girls all collect their dolls and other play things to amuse the boys in the parlor. Somehow they all disappear! Po boys like dolls? Men. 2 Kaskctball game. Yankton vs. S S. S. 13 to 27 . Pa nee afterwards. Why didn't Lord stay? Ask Inez Anderson. Miss Miles has been trading at Stearns ever since the dance. Why? I l» .'l’C77r?r «ri fV... — M AGAWAS I B »---4 Til'1.'. 3—llow could Carl lioril.n-n be expected t » identify Burch Hall girls washing? To.’ I on."Oil t a k es Wolf's place and ."tarts to Pawl otil the dormitory. We«l. I—Assembly. our faculty originate a scheme whereby all future S. S. S. students may choose the profession l»est suited for them. Mr. Black launches the plan with a little general inforination. Thurs. —Kven tlio I’erelval’s liaiuls are Willie .main Kiliel Nelson refuses to to a dance with him. rri. tf—Cliiiulc Moody ita' inc at copy on hoard. “The letter II written alone looks alright Inn when written with 3 other letters it sounds like---------" Sat. 7—Harney •‘Ison and Minnie Mathle-son go to Pwight to a basket social, hut whose basket did Barney net? Sim. s “We want scrvlee." Installation of our new waiter union. Mon. :•—Basket ha|| with I". N. I». Wc won ?'• to 21. Were We crazj. Well I guess. You couldn't hear yourself think at S. S. Tues. JO—1'nncakes for breakfast, Bran hols and McKerchcr run their usual marathon. Wed. II—So thankful that we are to have a holiday on Washington's birthday. Thurs. 12—Did Miss Kckes expect tlio sympathy of the snare drum while playing for us on Lincoln's birthday? I-'ri- 13—It is Friday tlie 13111 and otir basketball Kttme with the A. f.'s carried out tile old superstition. Sat. II Children's party. •You can’t slide down my cellar door" I’m Wolf nearly killed himself sliding down the plank. Sun. lo—After the Burch Hall musical we are all wondering why father told us there wasn't any hell. Mon. 1C—Olya Wobl and Matilda Tlseth are still scrapping over Brent .lohnsoli'S red cap. Tues. IT Basketball. The Snllchcrs how to the Agawasle'x. Thurs. IP—Miss Mlrlck busy distributing I Tesy’s loving epistles to the nhsentccx of yesterday. Prl. 20 Basket ball. Panto College and Science. .........nsolatlon in the dance, hut tlie referee Is missing. Sat. 21—fold weather hut Carl Bewail manages to make Bure It Ball lust the same. Sun. 22—This Is our long expected holiday. Mon. 23 The winter termers have their first game of hot hand. Bro ke comes out much the worse for wear. Tues. 21- Lady members of the faculty ride home from Brock. Wed. —Lecture. 'Pile cow lias a head, four feet and a tail. "Long may it wave thru rain or Imll—or fly time." Thurs. 26—Found on Jones desk -••Beurle. I'm going out for the afternoon, I won't lie there to meet you." Frl. 27—llow would you like to he Percy or Bruce? Or would you rather he the guy that gels the Kiri and not the suit ease. Sat. 2S— Since wc have hoy servers. Sylvia Wold conies down to meals. Mnrcli 11 nth 31 Days. Sun. I -Carnival company arrives at the gym and starts setting up tents and taking care of the elephants. Mon. 2 Parade at 1:30: Bit; show at 7:30: Bills go home with confetti down tliclr necks. Tues. 3 Takes all morning to count our money. Ililicinuled the rest of the day. Wed. I—Prather gave talk on commercial possibilities. Thurs. 5 (•‘acuity vs. Blobe-Bassctle. More like a free vaudeville exhibition than a basket hall came. Frl. 6—■■Phase seek oilier entertainment than the movies. You can nut always dodge the inlscroseuplc scarlet fever wrigglers'" Sat. 7—fair canine and broad striped friends "Bog and Skunk" dropped in to help celeorilte tile evening. Sun. x—“Warren" and "Oien” made a hit with their ••Come Fid ” stunt at the Stratford. Mon. . - Bit by Xewhj returns with feed looking inticli better. Tues. 10 Not hi UK doitiK- H veil Max Lauder and A I. Meyer forgot their usual nap In Beak's room. Wed. II Miss Ztiill shows value of B. S. Course. Thurs. 12 Pete Schmidt thinks hoM hotter gel married. Wed. IX — Boll fall In assembly! ! 13 Band hoys go to Fergus. No mud? oil they had some lime. I MOjrm A G AWA S1E_ |i—Milii.'■•‘tli. "You sing like a can-ary (Canary) bird." Smi. I-' — l’»mi Forknor a f I or a nil at liureli Mali wakvx up with a headache. M ui. 1C—Slaton seen on tin street- -must have quickly recovered from Fortius spree. 'Cues. I i—Basketball l an iuet. V,..i In tSclK-ral bouse cleaning at Burch Hall Tlmrs. H open House, I.ouis Anderson aiul .lolin Ness forget to leave Burch llall ‘till 12 o'clock. Fri. 20—-Hoard .....ling was liekl for ;i short half hour. Why??'.’ S;it. SI-- Varil ami iMstml go out looking for caster honnets. Sum. 22—Plugging for exams. Mon. 23—Why dhl Hip need ii sofa pillow ilfter lie hail fallen down four flights of stairs? Tiles. 21—1 : Isle Kuster springs her new peg top skirt—It’s very evhlont 1‘rexv Is away. Weil. 2.V .loe Sti-l a l entertains t Ii e a n u a a I I ioar I with all the latest tangos. T h a r s. 26—lecture e ours c. Physics class craze the dorm, reciting formulae. That hone-lieail Algebra class flunk iigiiin. Fri. 2?—Kleila ami Toney coinc in 20 minutes late. Sat. 2S I asl people leave for home. Sun. 29—Kveryl iMl up for breakfast, 'flu-slow pokes are all gone. Mon. 3«—John t.niinn loses his stamling with the high mucky -mucks iit Burch llall. Tues. 31—Kveryhotly go.-s to Mull ami Jeff except Kleila ami Toney. An awful penally for just 20 minutes late. an o« m limit Vprii. Weil, t—Oralorieal contest. Mr. Zeylier walks away with III® palms. Tlmrs. 2 -7:20 Kngllsli class. Kveryone present ami on time even to Ihitf I'lsak-er. Frl. 3—Ueganlless for his hairetl for the 1» o cl«K’k rule Frig braves tlie danger of breaking ii ami lakes his holy love to I lie show. Sal. I—Jenny Banter goes to Falrmount ami gels what slic Is missing at Burch Hall —Not only a feed but-------— Sun. . • A It ho tlu snow was hlimling the fussers still went out. Mon. 6—Lillie has company from Carlton College. Tues. 7—Carl 1'lsaker attemls hoard meeting. Student government begins. ••Where's that house President—I can't get to bed by 10:30." Wed. s—Mr. Olson keeps us all awake with iin interesting talk. •• IjOiT SMTUTOV Du N« Okvv ovr-CtMMP K,« luM. Tlmrs. :•—In pedagogy. Mr. Black. "Should . •0 minutes be given to a primary arithmetic recitation?" Teddy i disgusted) "Oh. Lord, no!" Fri. 1« —Board members take a vacation after I nights of hard labor. Si»t. II—Art lavlahl Is grouchy—spent most of the nite walking back from Tool's house. Sun. 12—Cora stays up half tlu nite wishing and all day watching for Igiwrenee ami his automobile. Mon. is What are our winter students doing today? Tues. 11—Lecture course, annual goes to press. Wed. I. Board celebrates lit Brock. hmiGHT 'ctC. i in iWE TALE TO YOU In our advertisements just as we would talk with a friend FACE TO FACE wall not exaggerate. We will not lead yon to cx-pect one bit more than we can give. Mather would we have you find things at this store better than we claim than to raise your expectations in vain. We want your confidence. "rr BOSTON STOME YEr Wahpeton Gakage Co. One of the finest and best managed garages in the state. Cars driven by expert drivers Cars repaired by expert mechanic Your aim is to receive satisfactory service Our aim is to thoroughly satisfy Competent labor ami reasonable rates enable us to do this WAHPETON GARAGE CO. mizjAGAWAS IB 111 : » Iagawasie ALUMNI ROLL 190G William Holmgren_______________....... 1907 Anna Bauer_____________Abercrombie. N. Dak. Victor Baumhocfcncr. Wahpeton, N. Dal-. Myrtle llimkins_____Wahpcton, Dak. Frank Braun________Wahpcton, N. Dak. Ruth Whipps_________Wahpcton, N. Dak. 1908 F. H. Hackett______________West Point, Neb. Ililmar Skovolt_______Valparaiso, Ind. James Bernhard Ruud..Wahpcton, N. I). Frank J. Ujka______Wahpcton, N. Dak. Mayme L. Casey_____Breckinridge. Minn. Hazel Glenn Flint__Breckenridge, Minn. F.dna Louise Glover__(Deceased 1909.) Krvin Frank (lilies_Wahpcton, N. Dak. Hazel Beatrice King_____Melrose, Minn. Frances Fay Maher.Breckenridge. Minn. May A. Murray_________Wahpcton, . Dak. 1909 Lia Eckcs____________Wahpcton, N. Dak. Althea Ulsaker_______Wahpcton, N. Dak. George O. Holm___________________China Jessie F. Williams__Fairmount, N. Dak. John Kain__________Breckenridge, Minn. Bell Allen____________Campbell, Minn. Delroy, Allen_________Walcott, N. Dak Henning Anderson________Barney, N. I). Arthur J. Bon .er__Lidgcrwood, N. Dak. Clifford B. Braun____Wahpcton, N. Dak. Harvey Brothers_____________U. S. Navy Ferdinand J. Bushcr___Mobray, S. Dak. Arthur Carver________Cummings, N. Dak. Leo J. Chczik_______________Washington Frank T. Connolly______Lisbon, N. Dak. Mary F. Connolly_____Wahpcton, N. Dak. Corrinnc Coover____Breckenridge, Minn. Clarence G. Crafts___Fairmount, N. Dak. Irene M. Dietz, (Mrs. V. Fandel)--- __________________Wahpcton, N. Dak. Irving J. Donovan______Portal. N. Dak. John I). Gudger______Alexandria, Minn. Kvadcnc Hatcher. (Mrs. Louis M. Rasmussen) _____________Alexandria, Minn. Kathryn A. Hinds __________________Browns Valley, Minn Harry Murray_________Wahpcton, N. Dak Mary Moll (Mrs. Brown)------------- ____________________Los Angeles, Cal, George Reeder________Wahpcton, N. Dak, Mary McCarty_________Wahpcton, N. Dak, Cecilia Margaret Braun, (Mrs. Olaf M. Olson)__________Wahpcton, N. Dak, Geneva Emma Losinger.Wahpcton, N. D Helen Garthat_______________McKenzie. Mich. John F. Kosck______Breckenridge, Minn. Anna K. Hess_______Wahpcton, N. Dak. Agnes Evangeline Lawrence---------- __________________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Victor II. Baumhoefencr------------ __________________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Ruby Margaret Parkins..Willmar, Minn. Ernest llodel________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Herbert llodel_______Wahpeton, N. Dak. Alma Rivett______________Lester, Wash. John II. Jacobchich..Wahpeton, N. Dak. Louis V. Jurgens_____Wahpeton, N. Dak. John F. Keating______Wahpeton, N. Dak. Nora C. Keating______Wahpeton, N. Dak. Elsie Kuster_________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Agnes Lawrence_______Wahpeton, N. Dak. John Leach_____________Havana, N. Dak. Arthur Maher_______________Minneapolis, Minn. Annie B. Mclnnis___Breckenridge, Minn. Alfred J. Mueller__Breckenridge, Minn. James O. Murray______Wahpeton, N. Dak. Clara II. O’Kane, (.Mrs. Harry I •'topic) _________________Cumberland. Wis. Bertha Putnam, (Mrs. A. Dahlquist) ______________________Tintah, Minn. Margaret J. Reeves___Wyndmerc, N. I). Viola L. Robbins________Chinook, Mont. Etta Simard, (Mrs. Archie Lambert) ________________Breckenridge, Minn. Bessie M. Stull__________Breckenridge, Minn. Eva K. Thacker________________________ Allen A. Voves_______Wahpeton. N. Dak. (MMAGAWAS IB 1 f ■- ' J1 a 1910 Inga Westell,( Mrs. F. M. Kirkby) — __________________Two Harbors, Minn. Clara Braun, (Mrs. Tony Miksche)----- __________________Breckcnridgc, Minn. Gustav C. .iegelmann----Fargo, N. Dak. Even Bordahl________Fairmount, N. Dak. Lee Davison_______________Tintah, Minn. Harvey Wold__________Cummings. N. Dak. Evadnc Kuent .al__Valley City, N. Dak. Danny Borgan__________Grafton, N. Dak. Winona Dahl___________Northfield. Minn. Howard Smith______________Tintah, Minn. Joel llektncr________Mooreton, N. Dak. .Mabel Anderson_____Breckcnridgc. Minn. Luella Darmody, (Mrs. Tom Myer) — _________________Breckcnridgc, Minn. May Benedict_________Minneapolis, Minn. Olivia Diet ____________Fargo, N. Dak. Annie Fudcr, (Mrs. M. McCabe)-------- ______________________Deceased, 191}. Esther Hill__________Minneapolis, Minn. Agnes Hill___________Minneapolis, Minn. Josephine Jacobson__Breckcnridgc, Minn. John Jacobchich________Wahpeton. N. Dak. Celia Mastcrson________Wahpeton. N. Dak. 1911 Louis Schumann________Ann Arbor, Mich. Ethel Purdon_____________Berkeley, Cal. Lillian Mordcn_______Wahpeton, N. Dak. Ella Sorenson__________Jamestown, N. I). Rose Cairncross___________Aneta, N. Dak. Lillian Dresser__________Center, N. Dak. Anna Nelson_________Fairmount, N. Dak. Inga Olerud____________McLeod, N. Dak. John M. Ness_________Wahpeton. N. Dak. Norman McDonald______Mooreton, N. Dak. Willimive Merrick_____St. Cloud. Minn. Louis Hill________Gadsby, Alta., Canada Ira Dill__________________Hardin. Mont. Edward Kurlirst_____Fairmount. N. Dak. Peter Balkan___________Buxton. N'. Dak. Mortimer Torgerson_______Wheaton, Minn. Pauline Anderson__________Hawley, Minn. Louis Shirley_______Breckcnridgc, Minn. Hattie Wagner________Wahpeton, N. Dak. 1912 Earl Carter______________________Florida Clarence Crocker_______Lisbon. N. Dak. Frances Lauder_____ Madison. Wis. Lois Paul___________ Reynolds. N. Dak. Hcdwig Johnson_____Valley City, N. Dak. Anna Nelson-------------Ashley, N. Dak. Amanda Nelson___________Ashley, N. Dak. Erma Tibbedeaux, (Mrs. Knute Nelson) ___________________Gwinner, N. Dak. Fern Wilkes, (Mrs. Joe Smith)________ ____________________St. Cloud. Minn. Herbert Youngouist____Wahpeton. N. Dak. Edwin Anderson___________Deceased, 1912 James Adams_________Breckcnridgc, Minn. Charles Adams_______Breckcnridgc. Minn. David Bruce________White Rock, S. Dak. Daniel Cryan____________Cayuga. N. Dak. Jacob Eisenbeis_________Cayuga, N. Dak. Walter Ficro__________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Frank Hamerlik_________Wahpeton, N. D. Richard Hollar_________Walcott, N. Dak. Marie Hinck________Great Bend. N. Dak. Joseph Pohl_________Lidgerwood, N. Dak. Andrew Swanson__________Cayuga. N. Dak. Willard Stebbins_____Fairmount, N. Dak. Lloyd Waddington__White Rock. S. Dak. George Wagner_________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Marlin Helling_________Kindred. N. Dak. Emil Walter________________Chicago, III. George Wiar___________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Walter Grell____________Colfax, N. Dak. Joseph Myhre____________Colfax, N. Dak. Elmer Anderson________Wahpeton, N. Dak. John Dorn_____________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Edward Marsh----------Wahpeton. N. Dak. Ida achow_______________Wheaton, Minn. F'dmund Gewalt______Breckcnridgc. Minn. Phyllis Wilkinson________Lansing. Mich. Cecile GilTord, (Mrs. Frank Stull) — __________________Wahpeton. N. Dak. Allen Vovcs___________Wahpeton, N. Dak. iMadelyn Glasgow______Wahpeton. N. Dak. Henry Jacobchich______Wahpeton. N. Dak. Henry Garcis___________Mcdfowl, Oregon Frank Hamerlik___________Pisck, N. Dak. Ena Viet . (Mrs. John Gudger)--------- _______________Alexandria, Minn. Florence Purdon ..Grand Forks. N. Dak. Eva Rasmussen, (Mrs. Hubert Warren) _________________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Gilbert Reeder________Wahpeton. N. Dak.Alf Ringen-------------Kindred, N. Dak. Agnes Bader-----------Wyndmere. N. Dak. lola Cameron, (.Mrs. V. (I. Worner) ------------------Wall pet on, N. Dak. Ruth Oslund, (.Mrs. Louis Braun)____ -------------------Wahpeton, N. Dak. Hazel Quick_________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Mabel Quinn---------Wahpeton, N. Dak. Pauline Miksclu ____Breckenridge, .Minn. Sophia Kraker_________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Helen Hill----------.Minneapolis, .Minn. Ruby Newbv___________Fairmount. X. Dak. Warren Henderson__Rosholt. N. Dak. George Irinka________Lidgerwood, N. I). John Adams__________Breckenridgc, .Minn. Susie Hoffman_______Breckenridge, .Minn. Arthur Krause_________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Bessie Lockman______Breckenridge, .Minn. Althea .Mueller_____Breckenridge. .Minn. Frank Pcschel_________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Albert Russell________Cogswell, X. Dak. Louis L'jka___________Wahpeton. X. Dak. Joel Hektncr____________Moorelon, Horace Robbins__________Chinook, Ethel House Duluth, Grace Mirick Wahpeton, Anna Voyek Bessie Hickey Emma Burfcind Wheaton, Grace Larson -Abercrombie. Mabel Xclson Havana, Elmer Bruce White Rock. Mol lie Elstad Leo Klein Archie Maylott Hclga Ringen Clarence GunneSS Sidney Kuent el _White Rock, Xorman McDonald__ Peter Schmidt Ruth Davison lohn 1 lolbo Arthur Lora ns ..White Rock, Olga Xvpen .Abercrombie, Glenn Toney Wahpeton, Dwight. Edwin Nelson Morris, Ben Allen..............Sauk Centre. Richard Johnson-------------Herman, 1913 N. I). .Mont. .Minn. N. I . N. I). N. I). N. I). .Minn. N. I). N. I). S. I). N. I). Minn. Minn N. I). N. I). S. I). N. I). N. I). Minn. X. I). S. I). N. I). N. I). N. I). Minn Minn. Minn Clarence Welherbec.-Fairmount, N. Dak. Fdith Whitaker_______Fairmount, N. Dak. Clara Bent in.........Wahpeton, X. Dak. Elmer Hanson_______Breckenridge, Minn. Andrew Johnson-----------Berlin, X. I). Florence Krause, (Mrs. Herbert Hodel) ___________________Wahpeton. X. Dak. Arthur Maher_______________Minneapolis, Minn. Peter Peterson______________(Deceased, 1914) Hannah Berg____________Kenmare, X. Dak. Sena Berg____________Hankinson, X. Dak. Emily Frykman___________Barrett. Minn. Oscar Hackcy___________Walcott, X. Dak. Walter Hess____________Kenmare, X. Dak. Carl Knutson_________Homestead, X. Dak. Mary Kirley__________________Milnor. X. Dak. Elizabeth Mikkola___Minneapolis, Minn. Alex McKercher--------Sioux City, Iowa Alvin McKercher_______Sioux City. Iowa Louis McCarty________Wahpeton. X. Dak. John Pcschel__________Wahpeton, X. Dak. Ira Piper___________________Breckenridge, Minn. Thomas Green____________Fairmount, X. I). Ingman Lillegard_________Wahpeton. X. I). Charles Slajgr___________Wyndmere. X. I). Joseph Stibal__________Lidgerwood, X. I). Martin Ilatlic________Abercrombie. X. I). Chester Mallingcr______Lidgerwood, X. I). Minnie Sonsting____________Benson, Minn Alma Anderson______________Colfax. X. I). Anthony Braun____________Wahpeton, X. I). Win. Fortier_______Grantine Falls, Minn. Alma Johnson______________Sheldon, X. I). Jacob Munnell______________________Indian School Harold Poinsett__________________Willmar, Minn Louis Anderson_____________Steele, X. I). Rose Che ik__________Breckenridge, Minn. Susie Hoffman________Breckenridge, Minn. Rena Kubeh___________Breckenridge, Minn. Caroline McCabe ______Wahpeton. X. I). Isel Staples_________Breckenridge, Minn. George Bellanger___________________Indian School Kosella Diet ____________Wahpeton. X. I). Carl Hoffman_______ Wahpeton, X. I). Marie King_________________________Indian School Hazel Peck_________________Nevada, Mo. Glenn Ficro...........-Wahpeton, N. I). Ida llermo_________________Colfax, X. I). Jennie Nelson______________Marlow. S. I). UK]ACiA AS I E, | HIT]Peoples State Bank WAIIPKTON, V I). Has in ils employ several Slate Science School Students AND THEY HAVE MADE GOOD NEW MEAT MARKET I.I ICK K MrKKK. Proprietor Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats WAHPETON, - - - NO. DAKOTA Diamond Walflifx JcH'drv Silverws re Cut Gin 7 I? ■ j tit BASSETT ACIIMAkKK AM) JKWFXKK I'inc ntrli Krjiai ring Hand Knt'raviiij' n n OKOCiatlKS CROCK CIO l-RUIT Diclz Murray IMIONK 87 Brinus your prodiK e, we pay highest markel price.Furniture Hungs Carpets Linioleum and Under taking A_____________________________A Ipj ]| Your "Approval is our Ambition |F W. I KCKKS J. W. WOHNKK lu: ) AGAWASIE » , , » '( icy C ;UO l{ol(l»ins Thump-on. I’roprioldrs Rooms in Connection Special attention «;ivcii .-(ikIciiI- uttendin" the Stall School of Science We -Solicit Yone business w. L. StocUell. II. H. StocUell. President Secirtny A. C. Miller. Vice- President F. V. Ilut It in-on. Butiness Manager Are You A Teacher? If you arc, please advise your school board (hat there is no necessity of going Hast for the finest up-to-date line of school furniture and supplies on the market. Call on the Northern School Supply Company. Do You Want A Position? Through our own salesmen and school friends throughout this state and Montana, wc arc in close touch with a great many vacancies. Write to the Northern Teachers’ Agency Mattie M. Davis. Manager FARGO, NORTH DAK. We Invite Your Banking Business Resources: OVER HALF A MILLION Eo E0 Hsuuisken OUTFITTERS FOR Menu mid Boys WAIIPETOtN, N. DAKOTA I 1201o pp .1 otfgery T a i I o r i n g F u rnixhings Dry Cleaning Wahpeton, North Dakota Aspinwall’s Book Store Everything in tin Seliool l.ine For 'rile Student WAHPETON, N. DAKOTA The Gaylord Hat Shop Shows tin newest models in tunurl tailored and lress lulls 411 Dakota Ave. WAHPETON, N. DAKOTA The Voves Grocery Staph- and Fancy GROCERIES Telephone Successors to 61 I). D. Swank College Barber Shop The Place Where All The Students Go I). E. Hess. Proprietor Trlrphotif 02 0£ f Hour : 'Vjo I)r. H. If. PFISTER DENTIST Room o rr D«tr ft Muruy't S AHPETON, N. D. WaHipetomi Steam Lamnidry A Modern Equipped Plant We aim to please our customers. We especially solicit hereby the students of the S. S. S. Agencies in most all surrounding towns. (Comumoliy Birotheii Do a General Business in Hardware, Plumbing, 1 Sewer Pipe, Pumps, Well Casing and Pump Connolly Brotl °§ HARDWARE, ETC. 1 eating Supplie ters Tin and Roof Work, Sewer Work. «, Paints. Glass, Putty. Oils. Etc. ) Phone 261 Yon Oau Dr Tho Col :k lo S J '.y n i at Rulo AGAWASIE The Braun Theatre Always the Best and Cleanest in Motion Pictures and Vaudeville One Hour’s Wholesome and Instructive Amusement Nicholas Klein’s Barber Shop Toilet Article.- for Sale? lta .or« IIoihmI hirst ('.lass Work liv Fir? I Class Itarhers Work Guaranteed. Give us a Trial 119 Dakota Avc. W aliprlon. N. Dak. Up-to-Oalte Millinery The Best Designs The Best Trimmer The Best Materials The Latest Styh M Miss L.C. Briggs Millinery Store Tin: shoe MAN Call on us for Everything known in MUSIC Stone Piano Co. Fargo Grand Forks Bismarck | Wi (io The Limit in Giving You The lie _____________In The World For 'Flic Money J W MILLION NOKTII DAKOTA M22]'AG AWA SIB OUR DORMITORY CAT The arrival of our Dorm, cal was nol announced in Haring headlines in the births' column, nor heralded by a brass band or a box of cigars. He just wandered into our sac rid precinct and adopted us all. The first week he performed many and weird gyrations over the various transoms, and had decided life in the Dorm, was anything but pleasant, when Carl Bordsen took him under his personal supervision. From then on many succulent tidbits from the "Beanery” found their way to the eating place of our illustrious dormitory pet, and soon he was transformed from a scrawny, lean, lank, hungry species of cat to a sleek. silky haired, playful little d-------1. Now he is the much petted spoiled animal. but one for whom we boys will all take our coats off and light. Dealers in Dry Goods and Groceries Opposite the Opera House Special Hates to Students The Puic Food Inspect-or gave ui VOSS DIETZ The place to purcha»e your Fresh. Salted and Smoked Meat THE SANITARY A 100 Per Cent Mark MEAT MARKET WAHPETON, NORTH DAKOTA Otter Tail Power Co. Phone No. 87AGAWASIE -—4 -----r: FOR REAL BARGAINS ===== IN = Dry Goods, Millinery, Cloaks, Skirts, Dresses, Fancy Goods, Underwear, Hosiery, Corsets, Etc. --— - CO TO THE WONDER STORE WAHPETON, NORTH DAKOTA OUR MOTTO: “We Allow No Customer to Be Dissatisfied” And this means much when you are making a home (real home). Our line of up-to-date Furniture. Rugs, Linoleums and Curtains is up to the minute in style, and down to the limit in price. •: : : • On ad Schmidt Furniture Co., Furniture and Undertaking WAHPETON, NORTH DAKOTA Wahpeton Hardware Company “The Place of Quality” TOOLS AND CUTLERY PAINTS AND OILS Telephone 25-J WAIIPKTON, NORTH DAKOTA The Merchants Hotel Unsurpassed Anywhere in the Northwest 60 Rooms, Klrclric Lighted, Strain Healed. l.ocal and Long Distance Phone in Every Room. Rooms with hath d desired. Modern and up-Unlale in every detail. American, Van $2.SO In $2.00 ROBERT C. MITTON, Manager WAHPETON, N. DAK. M-’UArtists cc h? ENGRAVERS COLLEGES cu d Univeksities HIS Annual was produced in our plant which is equipped to turn out any class of work. We will 2 e pleased to serve you with our best efforts ©air Motto Is "Quality” Tine Glolbe-Gfflzettte Printing Master Printers Hook Makers Stationers WAIIPETON, NORTH DAKOTA KKTA1L STOKKS AT WAIIPETON AM) FARGO. NORTH DAKOTA I •- IJOSEPH PATtERSON. Po»s DINT O K ULSAKER. VlCC-PRtSIOtNT W. r ECKES. CASHIER P. A PESCHCL. ASST. CASMICR The National Bank OF WAHPETON HILE you attend the Science School, keep your bank account at this bank. A bank account is a good habit to get into, and the best time to begin during your school days. We will appreciate your account, we assure you. The Bank of Personal Service The National Bank of Wahpeton W IiolcMilr ami Itclail Gel our Wholesale Prices TIk V' nh.) , | Confectionery, Fruit , oco.1t Takory Telephone 97-J Walipelon, i . Dak. Our Y. M. C. A. Delegates to Fargo Mr. I T «-«I Starkey, who limit( l in vain for an in l« x in tin hible. Mr. Peter Selmiidl, who led our nohle delegates in prayer. Mr. ArtImr Bondiirant, who gave onr glorious old college yell al lln Banquet. Mr. Walter Hodgson, who indulged in foreign missionary work. Mr. 10. 0. Prather, who became a ready convert to the cause. 112C) r f-ar ma v WnHrt+°» ; £ a ,


Suggestions in the North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) collection:

North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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