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

 - Class of 1915

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1915 volume:

MILDRED JOHNSON LIBRARY N. D. STATE SCHOOL OF SCIENCE WAHPETON, N. DAK. 58075  iMstad junior Collrjje Department The t attach ool of Science.mil wt o 'lf{fo jt [ f isloy xf xd5isP cuxcc dviTirvo tf c |o s PTet .ye f 5 y foveax coasTduVT iho'pif-dTioh, 1f(i5 vohnvc ojlfte Wc 5 e i5 modTcor'dicxlly dedicated.I •» purpose of the School HE Legislature of 1907 defined the object of the North Dakota State School of Science as follows: “The object of said school shall be to furnish instruction in the pure and applied sciences, mathematics, languages, political science and history as is usually given in schools of technology below the junior year, the chief object being the training of skilled workmen for the most practical phases of applied science." The authorities of the school recognized the fact that many boys and girls from the farms and smaller communities could not take full college courses and yet desired some training along particular lines. With this in view courses have been offered almost entirely vocational in their trend and purpose and in 1913 several distinctively trade courses were introduced. l:or the boys, several phases in mechanical, electrical, and gas engineering are given; and also courses in machine work, both in iron and wood, blacksmilhing and wood work; courses in bricklaying and plastering; plumbing and steam fitting; carpentry and building; and telegraphy; also an elementary course in agriculture. Eor the girls, courses are given in cookery, sewing, dressmaking and millinery: there is also a short course in elementary agriculture. The idea in mind in connection with all these courses is to assist the boys and girls, who have finished the 8th grade or high school and cannot go on to college, to fit themselves for some specific work in life which will make them productive citizens in the least possible time. The State School of Science aims to educate for life. It is expected to supplement the other educational factors of the state by offering courses in instruction along vocational and practical lines, which shall lead directly from the school to the home, farm, shop and office. While placing emphasis upon the applied phases of industrial education, the management of the school believes that a goad degree of cultural training should be correlated with the applied handicraft. The school aims not only to make good tradesmen but to insure good citizenship in each trade and industry. When the students leave the school they are prepared to go out into the world and do one or more specific things by which they may earn a living for themselves and families. They are also prepared to do their part in the community life and in control of the government.Tfnmunrir FROM the previous volume of the Agawasie and, in fact, from all publications of this nature, comes to us an unwritten law—a law which is so natural, so omnipresent in the minds and thots of all attempting this kind of work that it would hardly have been possible for even the originators of tins class of a book to try to avoid it. “You are the writer and not the one to be written about” has been our motto. We have tried to conform to the very letter of this regulation throughout this edition but, here, in the beginning, we are forced to shatter all rules of precedent—forget them entirely and—use the lirst person. We deem it necessary and worthy of the space that a few short paragraphs should lirst be for the acknowledgment of the workers on this publication. In general, we wish to express our appreciation to all. Kven those who have done no more than to buy a book have helped us to a far greater extent than they probably imagine. In particular, however, we wish to mention a few who have really made the book possible. First consideration must necessarily be given the members of the Annual Board. Kramer. Medin, and Quick, literary and social editors and Hodgson and Simonson, artists,—these, the controllers of the outcome and the real spirit and soul of this work, more than anyone else, are worthy of all the praise possible for it is due to their efforts and willingness to do their part that has made this undertaking a sucess. Special mention is given the (ilobe-Gazctte Printing Co., The Jahn and Ollier Engraving Co., and J. A. Johnson and Chas. Donaldson, photographers, for the splendid class of work and for the spirit of co-operation shown at all times. Lastly we come to the book. In the following pages you have it before you—the result of our abilities. It has been attempted to portray the life of the Science School as we have found it. If we have failed in any place or given anyone or ones too numerous or pointed mentions—take it as a good fellow would. It might not have been meant for you in all of its severity—it might have been only to help lilI the blank pages which always stared us in the face. As one of our wits is pleased to say: "If you like our show tell your friends—if you don’t, keep it under your hat.” If you bought a book and like it, keep your good will for future years and help the next Annual Board by giving them your "lirst payment” on Vol. III. If you didn’t buy a book and don’t like the one that someone else paid for, you have nothing to say because it didn’t cost you anything. If, in this Annual, we have given you anything that will serve as a memory in the future, we are well repaid for our year’s work; if we have failed—we are at least satisfied in our attempt. •'•rrn $ if aggSB a im THE EDITOR., ( AGAWASIB CJ.' President Fred E. Smith, B. A.. L. L. B. Dartmouth College. Albany Law School. Upsilon Psi. Cakkoi.i. I). Cl-I PFEI.I., M. I'. Instructor of Mechanical and Steam Engineering. University of Minnesota. Vera E. iMii.es. B. A. Ph. B. Instructor in Modern Languages. Grinnell College. University of Leipzig. George P. Voli;, B. A., M. A. Professor of Chemistry. University of Wisconsin. Edward II. Jonhs, B. A., M. A. Professor of Biology. La Fayette College. University of Wisconsin. Frances Zuii.l. Instructor in Domestic Economy. Stout Institute. M. Eugene Todd, B. A., E E.. Instructor of Physics and Electrical Engineering. University of South Dakota. University of Minnesota. E. O. Prather, B. A., M. Acc’t. Instructor of Commerce and Business. Austin College. Gem City Business College. f 16! C». C. AIorhiiart, 15. A., L. L. 15. Instructor of History and Political Science. Ale Kin ley I.aw School. University of Ohio. Lillian Alt rick. Librarian and Instructor in English. Cornell University. Van I. Ward, 15. A. Director of Athletics. Oberlin College. Edith A. Johnson. Instructor in Stenography and Typewriting. Chicago Gregg School. II. G. Staton, M. Acc’ts. Instructor of Bookkeeping and Arithmetic. Highland Park College. Buena Vista College. A1.1ci- G. Oistad. Ass’t. in Domestic Economy. Stout Institute. GuoROi: I'. Paul, 15. A. Instructor in English. University of .Michigan. 11A7.HL Adams Quick. Ass’t. in Domestic Economy. University of Wisconsin. State School of Science. I ITJAGAWAS IE -§s V' fi “—-——— ■ rrA Hubert Warren. Instructor of Mathematics and Director of Band. University of South Dakota. MaBi.i; Jamieson. Ass’t. in Stenography and Typewriting. State School of Science.(Class (Dffirrrs P R ESI DE N T-A K NO 1.1) FoR IS It S. Vice-Prhsident— Fi.ovn Pren rici-. Six K I: TA R V-T K It A SU R E R —Co K A I'ROOK HR. Coi.ors—Maroon and Cold. Flower—American Beauty Rose. Exrrrisrs June 6th—Baccai.uri-ate Sermon, School Auditorium, 10:30 A. M., by Rev. Sewrey. June 8th—Declamatory Contest, School Auditorium, 8:30 P. M. June qth—Class Day Exercises and Play. Opera Mouse, 8:30 P. M. J UNI: I OTIt—ALUM NI BAN JUET, Burch Hall, 6:00 P. , 1. June i itii—Commencement Exercises, Opera House, 8:30 P. M. 120 jFrom the forest and the prairies From the great lakes of the northland. From the farm lands and the cities. Came the warriors of the nations Came the braves of- Abercrombie Came the Chief, the mighty Arnold To the tribe of Wah-pe-ton. When the Autumn leaves were turning. To the wondrous school of Science, Came these braves and maidens fair. On the threshold of the Main Hall Paused they, there in fear and trembling. Then the great otto. Coach Van I Ward, Led the warriors to the battle. Where they met the braves from Fargo. Bravely fought and then defeated This vast tribe of many fighters. Built they bonfires for this victory Danced they, feasted and related. Boasted of Buck Bobbins, prowess In this conflict with the northland. And still later in the Autumn Big Chief Arnold called a council To choose the skilled one of his tribe Who should write the Agawasie. Annual of the days of Science. Chief of those scribes, chose they Leo. He the loved one of the tribes. Then the great chief sent the speakers To orate with different peoples. Won and lost they in these contests At the cities of the prairie. This tribe was warned to tend their duties By the peerless ruler, Fred 13. Smith. Some there were, of these brave warriors. Who heeded not the voice of warning. Heeded not those words of wisdom. And he canned them, fired them cruelly. From the tribe of 1IH5. When the winter snow had vanished And the spring made its appearance. Then the Maids and Braves most fearless Put the war paint on their faces Decked themselves in brightest feathers And had a day of fun and frolic, Which they called the Penny Carnival. Making mischief, glee and laughter In the portals of the Old Gym For a host of Waltpetonions Who paid well for these acts of skill and marvel. Came the drowsy, dreamy sunshine. Of the never ending summer. Then the prairie Maidens danced the May Fete. Showed the dunces of the nations. Crowned the fairest of their number With a crown of prairie roses. As the days of June departed Bade they farewell to their comrades Of these years of work and play. And returned with many glories To the tepees of their fathers.C111;ST I: K W I- N T WO RT U. "Chcs.” Commercial. Anna Pi-ithrson. “Dutch." Homo Makers Course. V. W. C. A. German Play. Basketball Team. .Iakk Haas. "Jakie.” Commercial. Arnold Forhks. “Frig.” College. President Senior Class 1915. V. B. V. S. A. Band. Cora I'roc.nhr. "Coora.” Domestic Kconomy. Chairman Social Committee, V. W. C. A. Basketball. Secretary of Class, 1913. Pl.OYI) PRI:NTICli. “Pat.” Commercial. Basketball, 2nd team. Football. Baseball. Band. Literary Program Committee. Sakaii Ni-i.son. “Sar.” Secondary. Ray Davidson. “Dav." Secondary.Roih-rt Kra.mkr. ••Boh." College. Winner of Oratorical Contest. Anna Snvoi-r. “Ann.” Commercial. Y. W. C. A. Glee Club. .Member of House Government. Edward Co.an. “Ed.” Commercial. Al.TIII:a Piim-r. “Pipe.” Secondary. Vice-President Y. Glee Club. LawKi:nci- lluss. “Adolph.” Secondary. Arthur Forman. ‘Art.” Commercial. Ini-:z Anoi-kson. "Iny.” Domestic Economy. Sec. Y. W. C. A. Frank Paul. 'Pahl.” Commercial. W. C. A. [23]I I I- i.i-N Mi:iii:gan. “Helen." Commercial. V. W. C. A. Li-:o Ki.i-in. “Pole." College. Kditor-in-Chicf Agawasie. Orchestra. Band. Y. B. Y. S. A. Pres. Literary Society. Pres. College Literary Society. 1014. Student Asst. Chcm. Dept. Amy Nelson. "Fat." Commercial. Y. W. C. A. Basketball. Oscar Skovhoi.t. "Osgar.” Secondary. St evert Winj h. "Winje." Secondary. J i:.an i-TTi: Parsons. "Janet." Commercial. Y. W. C. A. Lvdia Bridc.siow "Lydy." Secondary. Y. W. C. A. Walter Gran hois. "Walt." Mechanical engineering. Inca Pi-tterson. "Inga.” Commercial. V. NV. C. A. Glee Club. Member House Governmen Alvin Meyer. “Al.” Secondary. V. B. V. S. A. Football, ’13. Band. Fri:i Dahlstrom. “Fritz.” Commercial. Commercial Club, 14. Elmer Bruce. “Bruce.” Electrical Engineering. Alma Nypen. Secondary. Clionian Literary, 14. Clarence Gunni:ss. “Crab.” College. Basketball. Band. V. B. V. S. A. Baseball. Alma Ninc.k. “Aim.” Home Makers. Assistant Librarian. Arthur Ulnhss. “Art.” Secondary. Basketball. Baseball. (251Ossif Assm. "Ossy.” Secondary. Football. Basketball. M A f RICH II11.1)1: BRANDT. “Hildc.” Commercial. Anna IIhdin. "Ann.” Domestic Fconomy. Pres. Student Government. Agawasie Board. Glee Club. Y. W. C. A. Basketball. Frank Rhttig. "Frankie.” Commercial. Rutii Babcock. “Rutliie.” Commercial. Jennie Simonson. “Jennie.” Commercial. Y. W. C. A. German Play. Gida Gn.ni-RTSON. "Geeda.” Commercial. Y. W. C. A. Glee Club. [26J Antonia Birkhoi-ek. "Tony.” Domestic Fconomy. Vice-President Student Government. Basketball.B SEHALL—1907 No I cam. Football—1907 Lcmbcke, Robt. Burnette, Mack Ziegelman, Gustave Voves, Allen Ujka, Frank Moare, Clarence Braun, Edward Bordahl, Even Gilles, Ervin Kraker, Henry Hackctt, Fred Smith, Dan A. (Capt.) Basketball—1908 Zicgclmann, Gustave Gilles, Ervin Lcmbcke, Kobt. Voves, Allen Brothers, Harvey Hackctt, Fred (Capt.) Baseball—1908 Gilles, Ervin Model, I lerbert Kain, Joseph Lcmbcke, Kobt. Bronson, James Ujka, Frank Hackctt, Fred Zicgclmann, Gustave Goggins, Joseph Voves, Allen Rindc, Nicholas (Capt.) Football-Folsom, Frank Kracker, Henry Tyson, Herbert Falley, Kichard Zicgclmann, Gustave Bailey, Roy —1906. Hackctt, Fred Reeder, George Lcmbcke, Robert Aust, Fran . Kramer, Ralph (Capt.) Basketball— 1907 Aust, Franz Meis, William Lcmbcke, Robert Lambert, George Brothers, Harvey Tyson, Herbert Baker. Lyman Kramer. Ralph (Capt.) Shepherd, Grover Falley, Richard (Mgr.) Hackctt, Fred Football—1908 Ujka, Frank Voves. Allen Dona von, Irving Moore, Clarence Rindc, Nicholas Forthon, Julius Kracker, Henry Z iegeI m a n n, G ust ave Manikowski, George Jurgens. Louis Dada, Millard Kain. John Burnette, Mack Chezick, Leo (Capt.) Hackctt, Fred Basketball—1909 Bordahl, Even Voves, Allen (Capt.) Manikowski, George Zicgclmann. Gustave Brothers, Harvey Forthon, Chezick, Leo Jurgens, Louis Hackctt, Fred J u lius FOOTBALL--IQI 2 Bashbali.—1909 Ziegelmann, Gustave McKurcher, Alex Vovcs, Allen Model, Herbert Chczick, Leo Model, Ernest Murray, James Mackctt, Fred L'jka, Frank Donavon, Irving (Capt.) Anderson Sc It ram Tanner Ulsaker (iilles Putnam Football—1909 Championship of North Dakota. 1 Robbins U»ka, Frank Donavon, Irving Anderson Schumann, Louis Vovcs, Martin Toney 1 lackctt.Frcd Ziegelmann, Gustave Romerim, Fred Gilles, Rudolph Bordahl, liven Braun, Louis Toney Smith. Howard Manikowski. George Robbins Vovcs, Allen Bailey, Roy Tanner Chczick. Leo (Capt.) Nelson Tyra Anderson Baskhtbai.i.—1910 Toney, Glenn Ziegelmann, Gustave (Capt.) Bordahl, Even Mackctt, I red Lord Chczick, Leo Voves, Allen Vaught Bashbali.—1910 Bondurant Ulsaker Waddington, Loyd Erickson, Garfield Lauder Vovcs, Martin Ziegelmann, Gustave (iilles Ficro, Walter Mackctt, Fred Youngquist, Herbert Manterlick, Frank Cryan, Daniel Donavon, Irving (Capt.) Anderson Football—1910 Meyers Sewrey Crocker, Clarence Carter, Earl Shirley, Louis Nelson, E. Anderson Schumann, Louis Crowder, George I Isakcr Ziegelmann, Gustave Voves, Martin Lauder Mackctt, Fred Robbins, 1 loracc (iunness Nccltas, Torn Donavon. Irving (Capt.) Toney, Glenn Baskhtbai.i.—1911 Anderson Assid Ziegelmann, Gustave Toney, Glenn Prentice Vovcs, Allen Crowder, George Dominick Robbins, Horace Manterlick, Prank Gocttlcnian Mackctt, Fred (Capt.) Trieshcl Bashbali.—1911 Ziegelmann, Gustave Henderson, Warren Robbins, Horace McKurcher, Alvin Meyers Robbins Voves, Allen McKurcher, Alex Sewrey Mackctt, Fred Toney, Glenn (iunness Vovcs, Martin Shirley, Louis Parker Baskhtbai.i. Fredricks Bondurant Toney Robbins White Chat wood —1912 BaSHHAI.L—191 2 Foot ha u.—1911 (iilles Sabo Meyers Ulsaker Ballinger Maylott (iunness Lodahl (iewalt Schrant Assid Ballinger Meyers White (ioettleman Baski-tball—191 j Vaught B SUBALL--I913 (iewalt FOOTBALL--1914 Lauder Assid Simonson Sewrey Rippcrton Lord Ulsaker C.illcs Baski-tball- Vaught Vaught McCabe I lanson Fredricks Schrant Ulsaker Robbins 1914 Anderson Christenson Trieshcl 129]AGAWASIE —— ©ast ©all Sl-WRHV Rl PI’liRTON Lodaii I. I.arson' Ui.sakp.r G i-Walt Andhrson Warp (Coaoii) CiUNNI.SS Lord Russf.i.l Lauder 130]Biisr Sail Willi only four old fellows hack, prospects looked mighty gloomy for a successful season. Altho some of the new men came to us with a good High School record, we found it necessary to break in some inexperienced players. The first few games showed an utter lack of experience, but towards the end of the season the team began to round into shape and showed good form. After a few practice games with the High School and the Indians the season opened at home on April 24th with the N. I). A. C. The superiority and training of the A. C. players completely swamped us and we lost by a large score. On April 30th we journeyed to Fergus Falls and tackled the veteran Park Region College team. Our men were no match for Sater, Park Region’s mighty pitcher and we returned with the short end of a long score but determined to work the harder and make up for the defeat. Conch Ward immediately commenced strengthening the weak spats and the following week we met Fargo College with a team that showed some real form. Lord pitched veteran ball and Fargo College returned "without the bacon". This victory put spirit into the team and on May 1 tilt they journeyed to Fargo with the determination to put up a good game against the veteran A. C. team. For seven innings Scxvrey pitched good ball and held the A. C. to a score of 1 to o in favor of the Science School. In the 8th the Scientists weakened and the A. C. nosed oat a victory. From Fargo the team went to Grand Forks and met the University on May 12th. The fast University team was too much for them and they returned home without a victory. On May 15th we again met the University at home in one of the closest games of the season. The score was 6 to 4. the University winning out in the ninth inning. On May 19th the team showed a steady improvement in form by shutting out the Valley City Normal 5 to o. On May 23d we journeyed to Valley City and again won by a score of 9 to 1. On May 25th we met Park Region at home and put up a much better game than the first one, losing out by 1 point. The season closed at Fargo College with a victory for Fargo. Considering that this was Anderson's first year of catching, that our pitching stair was crippled by Ulsaker’s injury at Fergus early in the season and that most of the team had a great deal to learn about baseball it must be admitted that the team did as well as could be expected. Considerable credit must be given to Coach Ward for his untiring efforts in developing the team. The men that won their "S” this season were: Anderson, c.. Lord, Sewrey and Ul-saker, p., Ulsaker and Sewrey, f. b., Rippcrton, 2nd, Lauder, ss.. Lord and Gunness, 3rd, Lodahl, Gewalt, Larson, and Gunness, outfielders. With most of these men back for next year and some good looking new material the outlook for a successful season is of the best. 131][32 JJfoutball The ig 14 football season was one of which Science is justly proud. In answer to a call from Coach Ward the majority of last year's stars appeared and along with the last year's men a very promising hunch of green men showed up. With two full teams out most every nite of practice Coach Ward soon whipped a very strong team into shape. Our first game with the A. C.’s at Fargo was a disaster but should not he laid up against the team or the Coach because of two very important facts to be first taken into consideration. Ibis is not an alibi for a defeat, it is merely stating facts that should be given serious thought before an opinion is formed over the defeat the A. C s handed us. The first fact to he taken up is, the A. C.’s start in school a full week before we do, and have the benefit of that length of time in which to get organized and starting practice. Second, our County fair drops on us just after school opens, and this means only one thing in football, no practice. Now the A. C.’s have a two week’s start on us, and in that time have played a game which brings out their weak points. Fair week over, Coach Ward with the assistance of ("apt. Ulsaker. began whipping the men into shape for the A. C. game which took place at l argo on October 10th. The team journeyed to the camp of our bitter rivals and there ensued a a battle royal. In the first part of the first quarter the A. C.’s played us ofT our feet and ran up quite a score, but in the latter part of the quarter the boys got down to business, getting over the shock of the first few minutes, and held our worthy opponents. In the second and third quarters the A. C.’s were not able to score, and a prettier exhibition of football was never seen. In the last quarter the pace began to tell on the unseasoned and unconditioned warriors of Coach Ward and the A. C.’s ran up the final score of the game, 41 to o. It was a great victory for the A. C.’s, hut had our team been in shape and had the experience of a game, like our opponents, the result of the game would have been far different. The defeat at the bands of the A. C.’s did not in any way serve to dampen the spirits of the team. Determined to show every one that they could come back, they worked early and late for Ward. New plays were tried out and hard scrimmage work indulged in. It was a battle royal every nite between the regulars and the second siring men. The result of the week’s hard practice were soon evident, for it was a far different team that represented Science against Valley City, than played against the A. C.’s the previous week. Valley City came here on October 17th, determined to take the bacon home, hut Science pep was too much for them and they succumbed to our attacks to the tune of 8q to 3. We simply ran all over them. Coach Ward using second string men in the latter stages of the game. As one enthusiastic fan said after the game, while the band played "Onward Science” the team played ”89 to 3”. This was only a starter of what was to come later on. The team practiced harder than ever now, putting their very hearts into each nites work. The following week was to be our chance to revenge ourselves on our bitterest rivals, l argo College. Remembering the defeat handed us Inst year at Fargo, and determined to win this game, above all 133]games, the team certainly worked hard, for reports from up Fargo way were in effect, that Fargo College was going to repeat last year's results only were going to double their end of the game. They came to our city on October 24th, jubilant, sure of victory, and so full of confidence that, as far as they were concerned, the game was already played and won by TUFM. A band of rooters accompanied them, to see the massacre, as one of their loyal supporters said before the game. Fargo College was the first to appear upon the field and were greeted with a yell by their rooters. A few moments later Science appeared upon the scene and were greeted by a sound that rocked the very buildings upon the campus. After running a few signals the game was on. Captain Ulsaker won the toss and chose to defend the north goal. Fargo College kicking off. The game was on, and the way Fargo College tore into the game was a sight to behold. They expected to stop everything that Science had, but were unable to even solve the method of our attack. They tried everything they had in their category when they got possession of the ball but were stopped at every point of their attack. It took them but a short time to realize that they were hopelessly lost and it was but a matter of time before Science would have the game safely stowed away. With this thot in mind every time Fargo got the ball they stalled as long as they dared but that did not serve to shut off the attacks of the Science bunch and soon we had them on the run. The final score was 20 to o, not 20 to 2, as claimed by the Fargo papers in their account of the game. To say that Fargo College was surprised and sore would be putting it very mildly indeed. They hardly seemed rational after the game. It was a great victory for Coach Ward and his team, and the ovation they received was well justified. Science was now on a winning streak and were not to be stopped. Determined to show the followers of the team that they could make a clean sweep when once started the team practiced faithfully for the two remaining games, Jamestown at Jamestown and Fllendale at Fllendale. We journeyed up to Jamestown on October 30th. determined to win or die in the attempt. Jamestown had been playing a strong game all season and we expected a hard battle. Jamestown scored first, then Science came right back and evened up the count— then just to show our opponents that we knew the essentials of the game we scored two more touchdowns and carried off the long end of a 2 1 to 7 score. Our next game with Fllendale at Fllendale on November 7th resulted in a victory for us by a 21 to o score. In the first quarter of the game we scored all our points and after that the Fllendale boys got down to business and held us for the remainder of the game. The Fllendale team never was dangerous at any stage of the game, and it was only a question of how many points we could run up. 134 JIn conclusion it might be said that the 1914 team was a worthy opponent to any team in the State, and in line for the championship of the conference of which we are a member. The only defeat of the season was received at the hands of the A. C.’s and that was due directly to insufficient practice and a general weakness of the whole team. Mad this same game been played over shortly after we won from Fargo College a far different score would have resulted. We played the A. C.’s when we were weak and totally unprepared for them. Coach Ward has every reason to be proud of the team which he sent out to give battle to all the teams in the conference. We lose several of our stars this year, but the material that will be on hand for the next year gives promise of a very fast team. Thu Left End Left Tackle Left Guard Center Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Quarter Back Left Half Back Full Back Right Half Back Lin it Up Anderson, St. John - Vaught, Assad McCabe, Prentice - Hanson, Dominick Fredericks, Goettleman - - Schram Trieschel Ulsaker (Capt.) - - - Meyers - - - Robbins Gillcs 13ft | Games Science vs. A. C-----------------o Science vs. Valley City_________89 Science vs. Fargo College_______20 Science vs. Jamestown___________21 Science vs. Kllendale___________21 4' o 7 oJV ’N y jv-.Vv iUaskrtball Soon after lhe fall vacation Coach Ward issued his call for candidates for the basketball team. The prospects for a good team looked bright, as many experienced and letter men turned out. Six men who had played during the 1914 season were out in suits and also (iilles and Robbins who had been regulars on the Science School team in previous years. The new material also looked very promising. Three High School stars, Christenson, Trieschel. Ortman and three second string men showed much improvement over their last year’s form. But we were not to have the services of all these men. as (iilles left school and Meyers and Assail retired from athelics. The team was slow in rounding into shape and lost the lirst game of the season to the University by a score of 47 to 18. However, the men showed that they could play a fast, hard game and a clean one. The next two games were played against the A. C., both being lost by small scores. The loss of these two games was in no way discouraging, for the A. C. was playing four men who played together for three years and the fifth man was the best on the team. On February 9th. Fargo College came down expecting to give us a good trimming but Coach Ward had remedied many of the defects found in the team in the previous games and the boys came back and played one of the best games of the season leading the College until the last three minutes of play when a rush of substitutes won the game for Fargo. The Science School started their victories against the State School of Forestry of Bottineau, N. Dak., swamping them by a score of 74 to 8. After the first half Ward sent in the second string men who continued the good work started in by the regulars. The Science School came back Monday night after a three days rest and handed Moorhead Normal a beating by the score of 25 to 14. The game was fast and rough and was featured by the basket shooting of the Science team. The team work of the Scientists showed much improvement over their other games, the passes being hard, quick and accurate and with very little fumbling. 137 j (C AGAWASIB C' Ellendnlc Normal was the next learn to fall before the fast travelling Scientists, going down to a 40 to 20 defeat, Fllendale strove hard to make up for the defeat handed them at Fllendale last fall but were at no time able to devise a defense to stop the Science hunch. On the next Saturday we travelled to Fargo and again met “Coach Walkin’s Pets". The Science School played their best game of the season that night only to lose out by a rally in the last 50 seconds of play by the score of 14 to 13. We were unable to stop Sim who seemed to be the whole team. We finished the season at home on March 1st, losing to the University of N. Dak., now the acknowledged champions of the state. There can be no dispute to our claim of champions of the .Minor Conference as we decisively defeated the two leading teams and were refused games by the other teams of the conference. The men who earned their letters this year were Robbins. Cap!., Anderson, Sewrey. Christenson, Gunness, Trieschel and Vaught, while those who deserve special mention and who played in some of the games were Simonson, Ripperton and Ortman. The only ones of these men who will be lost to the squad next year will be Robbins and Gunness, so prospects for a winning team for another year look very bright at present. To Coach Ward is due all credit for what has been accomplished by this team. Mis untiring efforts and ability to get the most out of a man was a big factor in the team's success. Gam hs s. s. s. 18 U. N. 1). 47 at U. N. 1). s. s. s. 18 A. C. 23 at S. S. S. s. s. s. 10 A. C. 28 at A. C. s. s. s. 17 F. C. '9 at S. S. S. s. s. s. 74 S. S. of F. 8 at S. S. S. s. s. s. 25 M. N. S. •4 at S. S. s. s. s. s. 40 S. N. 1. S. 20 at S. S. s. s. s. s. 13 F. C. 14 at F. c. s. s. s. 5 U. N. I). 22 at S. S. s. I3S]Cos]Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! I )a- Ko-Ta l-'lickertail Science School Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah: Cha he— Cha Ha— Cha ha—ha—ha Science School Science School Rah! Rah! Rah! On Old Science On Old Science Straight to victory! While the hall is traveling onward We will stand by thee! On Old Science On Old Science Knter in the fray! We will be firm united This glorious day! B £ B Courage dear old Science We’re true to you What tho the victory Seems to hang in doubt We are always with you Faithful and true Fight then. Old Science We'll win out. U—RAH—RAM—S. S. S. U—RAH—RAH—S. S. S. U—RAH—RAH— S. S. S. SCIENCE! Oski Wow-Wow, Skinny Wow-Wow Wow! SCIENCE! Hoj(Lltirb Annual (Cnnrrrt of the §latr -§rtrnrr Srlrnnl llaitb at the Grand Theatre, Breckenridge December 12, 1914. Program 1. March--“Marche Militaire” I. (Op. 51, No. 1) •'. Schubert Arranged by L. I Laurendcau 2. Overture—“Hungarian Lustspiel”__________Kcllcr-lichi Arranged by L. P. Laurendcau 3. Cornet Solo—Polke “Sweethearts"________H. C. Sherman Arranged by II. C. Miller ARNOLD FORBES 4. Characteristic March—“Trombonium”__ J 7 .. Wilbnoiv Arranged by Ribe Danmark 5. Selection from “Bohemian Girl"____from Halfe's Opera 6. March—“Luzetta” ___________________HuberI S. Warren (the State School of Santee Baitit HE Stale School of Science Band, organized during the year i ) 8-o ) n ‘" in the seventh year of its existence. During these years it has grown from a modest organization of a few pieces to one of well unto forty pieces throughout the greater pari of the school year. Aside from furnishing music for the most of the important school functions, it has this year again furnished the music for the Richland County Fair in addition to appearing in concert programs in both NVahpeton and Breckenridge. Under the efficient leadership of .Mr. Hubert S. Warren, its Director, it g0cs sj0.ujj|v onward, ever striving to bring credit and glory to the institution it represents. The personel is as follows: cousins Arnold C. Forbes Charles Dingle Floyd E. Prentice Harold Beatty Harold C. Ness Ernest Smith Lawrence Tschakert Burton Ouderkirk. a i.ros Oscar Youngquist Clarence Farmer Clifford Myhre Arthur Lodahl DRUMS Leo Klein Paul Sewrcy Lester Bute Basil Farr HASSI-S Arthur Christenson C. D. Clipfell Edward Schneider John Ness TROM BONUS Paul Simonsen Hubert l.eeson ()t to Oicn Vere Meyers IIA KI'I'ON I: Alvin Meyer GLARIN'l:TS Walter Hodgson Clarence Uunness Wallace Nelson Ralph Temple H. G. Staton PICCOLO Peter Petersen.  AGAWASIE ———----— Ittcrary Sortrtu live, efficient Literary society is a boon to any school which is fortunate enough to possess it. Often it has been found to be true in literary societies as well as in more important affairs, that by departing from established custom and mapping out a new course greater progress can be made. This fact has been proven during the existence of the present society. The Literary Society of the State School of Science was reorganized on a new basis in the autumn of nineteen hundred fourteen. Instead of a number of separate societies, working independently of each other, one society has been founded to which any student is eligible. An attempt has been made to utilize as far as possible the available talent of the school in presenting programs which should not only train the performer in debate and in the art of public speaking, but also be of such interest as to attract attendance, l or this reason, the programs have been enlivened by amateur theatricals, a phase which has been much appreciated by the school as well as by the visiting public. In order that short plays might be more effectively presented, the stage in the assembly room has been remodeled, wings have been built, footlights and a line drop curtain have been added to the stage equipment. We may now boast of excellent facilities for the dramatic work we have been attempting to do. Our "Triple S” theatre is an institution of which we are justly proud. On its stage have been depicted the changing fortunes of the "Great Doughnut Corporation” and have feasted the celebrities of the day at the ‘Banquet of the Beefsteak Club”. There, too, was conducted the notorious trial of Leeson vs. Kipperton, which shall be famous in legal annals through all the ages of history; there the renowned checker players, .Mr. Wolf and Mr. Ward, played their never-to-be-forgotten game with living checkers. Behind its fool lights our foreign artists of "l)er jungfrauliche Verein" delighted their audience with juicy bits of German gossip; under its sheltering wings the "Men’s Darning Club” held its initial meeting. There we have been entertained by demonstrations of unique modern inventions, both by our own students and by outsiders. Incognito actors and actresses have cast their shadows upon the screen and by their antics have delighted admiring crowds. We have entertained lecturers unawares in the presentation by our own students of the stereoptican lecture on the “Russo-Japanese War”; suffragists and anti-suffragists have set forth their pleas with equal earnestness and sincerity. On that stage, too. musical numbers of great merit have been presented. From such a successful beginning, let us hope that our society may develop to increased efficiency, and that its standards may continually rise above what has already been accomplished. May the interest already aroused be turned to good purpose in practical work, so that our Literary society may finally reach the aim it is already in a fair way to attain—namely to become the most popular organization of the school. 140(Ms (61 tt (Elub Anna lledin Lama Milton .dma Moyer Amy Nelson Mabel Wilson Marie Henry Hllen Taylor Inga Pettersen Anna Snyder Ragna Ness Shirley Henry Althea Piper Ruth Walter l-'dith Ness I'mily Miller Lorenc Bell Hattie Shaw Anna Peterson Allie Knutson Pauline Davis Barbara Kir key Ciida Gilbertson Miss Nina Bardwell, Director. Lillie Knutson Ida Hodgson Alary Gilles Alma Simonson Viola Bentzen I ««1Cabtnrt PRESIDENT—JENNIE Kka.MER Vice-President—Altiiea Piper Secretakv—Inez Anderson Treasurer—Ida IIodcson Chairman op Social Committee—Cora Crooner Chairman of Proc.ra.m Committee—Hazel Van Arnam Chairman op Poster Committee—Komi Ness ittrrlimjs January 4—First Meeting. M’.»ck Wedding. January i i—Roll ('all, Special Music— Edith Ness. Emily Miller. Reading. Shirley Henry. Business Meeting, Leader, Cora Frogner. January 22—V. W. C. A. give party in Gymnasium. Talk on "Travels in Mexico,” by Prof. Geo. Paul. Special Music, Miss Lillian Morden. Leader. Ida Hodgson. January 25—Lecture on "The Occupations of Women", by Mrs. W. J. Jamieson. Business Meeting. Leader. Inez Anderson. JjAMUary 31—Lecture on “Art,” by Mrs. Rose Perkins. Special Music, Prof. C. I). Clipfell. Leader, Lorenc Bell. Fi-druary 1—Evening spent in folding paper for Carnival. Eeuruaky 8—Lecture on "Immigration Through Ellis Island,” by Mrs. On-stad. Business Meeting. Leader, Jennie Kramer. March i—Informal Musical. Special Music, Anna Hcdin, Miss Nina Bardwell, Miss Alice Oistad, Lorenc Bell. Leader, Anna Snyder. March 8—Business Meeting. Light refreshments served. Leader, Gida Gilbertson. March 15—Talk on "Holland”, by Miss Vera Miles. Special Music. Leader, Althea Piper. .March 22—Business Meeting. Special Music, Edith Ness. Leader, Inez Anderson. April 19—Meeting led by Miss Dodge, Field Sect. Special Music, Anna Hcdin, Faina Milton. April 20—Tea given by V. W. C. A. in honor of Miss Dodge. April 27—Basket weaving begins under the direction of Miss Elsie Kuster. [t»llVlcrxon Hodgson Warren Hell Olstad Ness Klein tiuiirs ifroin (Orrlirslra iNrmhrrs’ Diiiru Alice Oistad’s—Wednesday, Oct. 9.— First Orchestra practise. I never expect to live thro a year of this screeching. Why can't the rest of them keep up to my standard of music. llur.H Warren'S'—Friday, Nov. 15.— Played at the Football Dance tonight and couldn't dance with wifey. Mrs. Hobert may know music but she hasn’t the right colored hair to remain in our musical circle. Leo Ki.i-in’s—Thursday. Dec. 22.—If Warren didn’t make so much noise they might be able to hear my soft, gentle music. My music sure is the kind that soothes the savage breast. Deak Hooc.son’s—Monday, Jan. 28.— I hereby swear always to play for Faculty parties. I adore them, I 119 J love them, I swear by them. Without my enthusiastic help, Faculty party would he a failure. Pete Peterson's—Sunday, Feb. 17.— I can't see why the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra doesn't hire me to play for them. I know more about music than the whole orchestra put together. Why, just look at me, I even look like Mendelsohn. Rdith Ness’s—Thursday, Feb. 23.— I can't understand why they don't have some good looking men in the Orchestra. I think Frig ought to join it. Loki-ne Bell’s—Friday, Mar. 20.—I have played in the orchestra so much. I am a poor, frail, nervous wreck. Altho the orchestra is sure to dissolve, I must get out of it.{((( AGAWAS Student (Smiernmeitt Government as pertains to Burch Hall is in the second year of encc. ieving that real growth comes from the ability to govern self and lily gained in this line will be as valuable a part of one's education as knowledge gained from books, the girls last year adopted a constitution and by-laws which would adequately cover the conditions of life in Burch Hall. The Mouse President and one member of the council are chosen from the Senior College Department and on member each from the Preparatory, Commercial and Short Course Departments. The duties of the Council are not restricted to keeping law and order within Burch Hall between the hours of 7:30 and "lights out" but may be extended to include many other things which make Burch Hall a more livable place. Under the latter head come such weighty subjects as spreads, social affairs, and schemes for improving the appearance of the parlor. The Council also act as a medium between the students and the “powers that be". The system may be said to be in an experimental stage but we believe it has come to stay and that with each succeeding year it will be strengthened and made the source of much benefit to every girl who lives in Burch Hall. TUDKNT its exist Bel that abi Horn tit IKcrp the tlUiya Home Myltts (1) Put a pool table in the parlor. (2) Make a 7:30 rule for Wolf Hall and tear down the fire-escapes. (3) Run a free lunch counter in the office. (4) Run a picture show in the assembly room. (5) Raise the fees so as to keep them busted. (6) Run a "buttermilk” main and a pushbutton to 3rd Hoor from Schott's parlor. (7) A few DIAMOND DICKS on the magazine shelves might help. (8) Shoot or ostracise all the "poultry” in town. (q) Bill Nye's History of the U. S. should be the standard text-book. (10) Move the school at least 8 miles out in the country. isojAGAWASIE __:___ tatr School of Srtrnrr Annual ©rat nr teal Contest Wl-DNIsSDAY EviiNINC, Al'KII. 7, IQI 5. VIK K I: R-RonHRT K R AM V. R. 'March of tlu Gladiators’ .... Orchestra Remarks by Presiding Officer - - Floyd Prentiss “A Worker of Modern Miracles” - Geo. II. Hanson “The Bravest of the Brave” - - Ervin Van Bruen Piano Duet - Hazel Van Arnam and Alma Simonson “Booker T. Washington” .... Mac Wright “Gettysburg”..........................Marion Royce Vocal Solo ...... Anna lledin "The Eternal Conflict” .... John Quinn "Daybreak in Prison Land" ... Robert Kramer Overture, “Masks and Faces” ... Orchestra Presentation of Medals - - - Pres. F. E. Smith Judges on delivery: Messrs. Peyton Carter, A. G. Divet, J W. Perkins.agawasib . A lUyh WHAT THEY SAY ABOUT US Uk-eg - .--1__ .JtfSS -• 8 . “,s B00' UtUlK MMl „ — V— 'science school LECTURE COURSE i m ii»m uni' OWES ttCW loC 1' gtate School of Science Traj kilN Workmen 1 2J(Dynt House OR several years past it has been the regret of the faculty that the people of city and community and a number of the students in actual attendance were not familiar with the quality and variety of work being done by the several departments of their home institution. A desire to acquaint the people with the work the school is doing resulted in the first Open House Night which was held March 19, 1914. It was such a complete success that the faculty immediately decided to repeat it this year. It was held on the 17th of December. Quite a large crowd assembled in spite of the inclement weather. All classes except some few which are confined exclusivly to recitation and lecture work, were being conducted in the usual manner and were open to the public. Let us start our tour of inspection at Burch Hall. Upon arriving the visitors were served with coffee and cookies. Then passing into the Domestic Science kitchen where the cooking classes were at work there were offered samples of salad, candy, apple pie, rolls, waflles and stuffed cabbage. In another room were exhibits of millinery, dressmaking, and art-needle work with some of the students demonstrating the methods in each of these lines of work. The girls rooms were a picture of neatness and good taste. The dormitory dining room and kitchen were in perfect order. Miss Miles, as preceptress and Misses Zuill and Oistad as instructors in Domestic Science deserve much credit for the excellent showing made in their sphere of direction. Next we proceed to the Chemistry Building. The first group of students are determining the percentage of fat in oleomargerine while others are dehydrating alcohol. In the lecture room two of the students were explaining the method and uses of electrolysis of water. In another laboratory water analysis was in process. On the second lloor students were showing the properties and uses of certain metals. Several times during the evening it was shown how water could be boiled on a cake of frozen mercury. In the Administration building. Prof. Jones’ room was the scene of several interesting things. One student was testing corn. Another was testing milk with a Babcock tester and a third was showing the use of the surveyor’s level. Complete specimens of several smaller animals and models of important organs of the human body were on display. Prof. Todd, with several of his assistants was operating the wireless telegraph and a variety of other electrical apparatus in his laboratory. Just across the hall in Physics room the static machine and Cartesian Diver were operating for the amusement of the visitors. The telegraph room on the third lloor is also under the direction of Prof. Todd. The operators were busy receiving and sending messages. In the Commercial Department a number were taking down in shorthand the letters dictated by Miss Johnson. While others were typewriting under the direction of Miss Jamieson. The Library was open as a rest room and Bureau of Information with Miss Mirick in charge. In the Machine shop, boys were turning out all kinds of iron work under the supervision of Prof. Clipfcll. In the Forge Shop. Mr. Ness was teaching the tricks of hlacksmithing. .Mr. Hodgson was in the Woodwork Shop directing his carpenters. Several were also at work in the Mechanical Drawing room. In each of these departments samples were shown to prove the excellence of the work turned out by the students. The evening program closed with an excellent band concert by the Science School Band led by Prof. Warren. So many of the local people expressed their amazement and pleasure at the diversity of instruction as well as the efficiency attained that it was decided to make Open House Night an annual affair. Hearty co-operation of the students with the instructors in their departments went a long way toward making the evening the success it undoubtedly was I he faculty and students who participated deserve much credit for their work. [64]AGAWAS IB — i •'•' ) How S. S. Campus Looks on Khtuknmxc I-kom Bki-ckCollege Department 11K Junior College Course offered by our College Department has earned an enviable reputation because of the emphasis placed upon the practical application of the subjects offered. This fact was most forcibly impressed upon the mind of the general public when, on the eleventh day of March the Globe-Gazette Printing Company mailed out three thousand copies of the thirty-two page Globe-Gazette Richland County Booster Edition. which had been edited by the S. S. English I Class. And so it is all tlirough this department—every class is given every possible opportunity to put into actual practice the rules and theories which they have learned. The English 1 and II classes with fourteen and six members, respectively, have developed an even score of students, who are now well equipped with the knowledge and mastery of the English Language. It was in these classes that all our budding debaters. orators, actors and authors were given the needed stimulations and opportunities so that they might “blossom forth into tin- most glorious fullness' of their abilities. The fifteen members or the Chemistry 1 class surely did “try.” often through a dense “mist” (“Oh! dry those tears” or "The smoke in here is something awful!") to ••(s)chcm(e)" out the "mistery” of the Unknowns—all from Chemistry—in the Qualitative Analysis Laboratory. This "den of mysteries" proved a favoritc(?) camping ground for some and provided excitement for all. But there were no serious accidents other than when the intoxicating effects of too much Hvdrogen-Sulfide gas were satisfactorily demonstrated by----(perhaps Prof. Wolf doesn't want us to mention names.) The Chemistry II class was composed of four young ladies whose curiosities led them into this scientific meddling with Organic Compounds. The Chemistry building also furnished facilities for Klein and Robbins to take advanced work in Quantitative Analysis and Soil Chemistry, respectively. There were but throe, who dared venture into the Physics class-room, and these same three young wizards plunged so deep Into its mysteries and became such masters of all its secrets, that the “mostest superlatives!'' degree of “successful" would not describe their own modest ambitions along the electrical line. The thirteen students in the History 1 class enjoyed a most interesting year's study of Medieval and Modern European conditions. The subject was taken up in such a way as to be of practical value in determining the part that the present generation is playing in the making of history. During the first semester all the mysteries of Trigonometry were unfolded to seven "would be" mathematicians. Fourth Term Algebra was like an open book to the three faithfuls who stood by it through the last semester. By the way. it might he explained that we mean that it was the Algebra which was the open book -it had to be studied long into the small hours of the morn, before it would part with and unfold any of its “infinite" riddles. The students of German I. II. and III don't need to be talked about. Their continual outbursts and sputtcrings of the Father Tongue couldn't be described by a man with a Shakespearean vocabulary. Biology l had four untiringt?) devotees to start out with but only the F. G. H. trio remained for the study of Vertebrate Anatomy throughout the last semester. The way in which they dissected frogs and fish must not be taken as an indication of blood-thirst, but only the outward expression of their thirst for knowledge. Four young ladies wore out all the school's microscopes in their untiring searches for bacteria. This seemed to be another class in curiosity but they posed as students of Bacteriology. There was a small class in Physiology, also, but it proved capable of absorbing a big amount of knowledge from both its text book and laboratory studies. Pyschology and Education with fifteen and twenty-eight students, respectively proved to be very interesting and were given in such a way as to be of the most practical value. Economics was studied l;v a class of eighteen and many were the arguments and discussions they had amongst themselves. As a whole the College Course is fairly broad and extensive. The students are the kind that get up and lead in the college and all school activities. There is a fine standard of scholarship, a strong interest in literary pursuits and an active competition for the athletic teams among the students of this department of our school. 156J(Cullryr Department Bruce, Hanson, Simonson, Kramer, Royce, Wright, Quinn, Birkhofer, I'rogner, Quinn, Youngquist, Bentzin, Bagg, Kramer, Anderson, Hodgson, Moyer, Hedin, Kirkey, Robbins, Klein, Gun ness, Ulsaker, Dominick, Van Buren. 157;DOMESTIC SCIENCE DEPARTMENT. 158] (Lite talc of thr Domrstirs (Or a (Cnmrfru of Errors BY SAL AMMONIA. (Kd. Nolo: Miss Zuill didn't want us to tell who wrote this so don’t ask us as we absolutely refuse to mention any names.) (Being a play in which the plot is lost in the first act—never to be recovered.) Act I. Set-nt. I. Large airy kitchen of the Domestic Science Department. Dramatis Personae—Cooking Class. Star Members—Viola Bcnt .in, Mary Gilles, Althea Schmitt. Ila .el Van Arnam, Marion Royce, Kama Mitton. CURTAIN RISKS. Kntcr actors wonderfully and fearfully clad. Miss Bent in wears a beautiful low necked, short sleeved, faded plaid gingham dress from which the sleeves and collar of her dark blue serge project in a most coquettish manner. Miss Mitton appears clad in an apron which was washed at the beginning of the school year. Miss Schmitt enters charmingly gowned in a fashionable white skirt, neatly joined to a yellow blouse. Miss Roycc appears entrain. The rest of the actorincs are dressed in an equally becoming and appropriate manner. Miss Oistad—"Good afternoon young ladies. I am indeed pleased to see you appear so promptly and so eager for work. I wish to compliment you upon your attitude in the class room. You work so quietly and leave the kitchen in such exquisite order! Our lesson to-day is on salt water fish. Name one kind of salt water fish and tell where the best variety is found. Miss Mitton.” Miss Mitton—"Crab. They are found in Abercrombie.” Miss Oistad—"Very good. Name another kind. Miss Henry.” Miss Henry—"Shrimp, from Kent.” Miss Oistad—"Name another. Miss Hodgson.” Miss Hodgson—"Is Frog a salt water fish? Anyway its small and hard to catch.” (CURTAIN.) Act I. Sennf. II. (Curtain rises in the sewing room.) Miss Zuill—"It pleases me very much that we are assembled once more for our beloved sewing class. But where arc Miss Schmitt and Miss Gilles? Chorus—"Miss Gilles’ mother sent for her and Miss Schmitt went down to visit with Miss Gilles.” (Miss Zuill thinking silence is golden, remains quiet, but the general atmosphere makes one feel that she is peeved.) Miss Zuill. severely to Miss Miller—"Your gown is past due—Why isn't it in?" Miss Miller, explaining—"Why, v—y—y—y I—I haven't had—time. I have to go over to the Main Building to visit with Kama-.' Miss Zuill, very benignly—“That is a satisfactory reason, so I'll excuse you. You may get out your drafting systems and finish the pattern you should have finished a week ago.” , Marion Roycc—"Gosh, but I hate this drafting system.” Hazel to Alma Simonson—"Hey, you dub. bring me those scissors!” Viola Bcnt .in, waking out of one of her trances—"Guess I’ll quit sewing. I hate drafting too. It used to be some snap up here at Science School, but Miss Zuill is getting worse every day. She actually has the nerve to expect us to have our work in on time.” 159) (.Matilda Tiseth calls .Miss .uill to answer phone.) Miss Zuill—"Girls, I am leaving you to sew—not to buzz.” (She leaves the room —an animated conversation takes place immediately.) Marion Royco—"Say Vi, have you got a bid for the dance?” Viola B.—"You bet I have—Dominic asked me.” Barbara Kirkey, shouts across the room—"So you copped him at last did you? Ha! Marion Koyce—"Van Burcn asked me. Gee, Alma, I wish George Hanson would ask you—” (Miss .uill appears—class relapses into comatos state—curtain drops.) Act I. Scene III. (Curtain goes up on a banquet scene. Table set in festive array, the cocktail course being on the table. Around it are seated the heroes of the gridiron, each clad in his Sunday best. The President of the Institution, the lion. Coach and the Money Changer are also present. Antonia Birkhofer acts as head waitress—Inez Anderson and Cora Frogner are her able assistants. (As a tribute to the cocktail and incidentally an ode to the charming waitresses, the team joins in the following yell, with the Hon. Coach as leader:) "How do you like your oysters?” "Raw! Raw! Raw!” (Carl Ulsaker appears at this time, a little out of breath caused by unusual overexertion. The cocktail dishes are removed and the turkey dinner brought on.) Robbins—"Well, this is what I call a square meal—haven't had one for a week.' Meyers, aside to Anderson—“Pretty nice for the girls to have all this preliminary training, isn’t it?” Mr. Smith, accidentally hears this conversation and adds aloud,—"Yes. I agree with you. that the way to a man’s heart is through his stomach.” (Conversation lags, because of the profusion of enticing viands. The waitresses remove the dinner course and bring on the salad. Great consternation in the kitchen when it is discovered that the salad forks have been used for cocktail! President Smith, who is just cultivating a taste for salad, does not relish this particular variety because he spies a nut. Salad course is removed and dessert course brought on. Our worthy friend, the coach, become chagrined when his eye catches sight of the car of a gnat, which has haunted him for the year past. The curtain falls with the "pigskin” heroes drinking to the health of the able providers of the long-to-be-remembered feast.) I la! Ha!” Menu Soup—Sewrey Mixed Pickles—Y. W. Party Queen Snyder Olives—Beatty Nuts—4th floorers Boiled Crab—Gunncss Roast Spring Chicken Kalsomine Kate Irish Potatoes—Quinn Stewed Lamb—Vaught Creamed Carrots, a la Baldauf Burch Hall Biscuits Combination Salad—S. S. Party "Shrimp” Salad Vanities—Ellen Taylor Lover’s Delight—Al la Toney Peaches and Cream—Mary Gilles Deak Ladies l ingers St. Piper John Baked Pears Kipperlon Sponge Cake Kisses—Bob ct Gida 1601Engineering Department HE Engineering Department. like a waffle, is divided into four parts: Electrical. mechanical, steam and gas. The electrical department is under Prof. Todd, who is believed by all students to be little short of a wizard. They keep their distance when he takes 60.000 volts and claims he can't feel it. Prof. Clipfell is at the head of the other departments and seems also to know his business. It is said he cannot be equalled at figuring out easy ways to do hard jobs, lie is famous for his extreme patience. A course is given in Chemical engineering which is said will lit a person for a job on the chemical engine in any fire department. They leach you how to mix all kinds of acids and powder, etc., together without blowing up. The electrical lab. is a wonderful place to the ordinary person. It is a wonderful place to any person. It is full of switch-boards, motors and other dangerous looking instruments that should not be meddled with. There is a wireless telegraph station in the lab. I think the war in Europe has been heard over it. There is usually an odor of ozone and coffee present. Some claim the physics lab would be an interesting place if it was not so hard to soak it all in. Physics and Hunk are almost synonomous. In the machine shop there are by actual count four thousand seven hundred places not to stick the oil-can if you don’t want to buy a new one. The machinery is capable of turning out anything from engines to pins. Most anytime you can see fellows making long curly threads of iron out of rods. It does not look hard to do it but it is harder than it looks. The shop has turned out some bench lathes and a cute little steam engine lately. John Ness enjoys the distinction of having the dirtiest class in school. It is hard to recognize any of them during class time, lie tries to teach them to make a weld without burning up the iron. The fun of playing with lire must be what holds the class together, as it is most discouraging to burn up fifty feet of rods in making one link. One fellow spent three weeks trying to get a weld and when John had to be away a day he got two of them. They come so quick when they do come you can't see what does it. The steam and gas lab. is full of engines. They range from farm pump engines to tractors. The class runs a steam and gas tractor all over the prairie Mondays. They take autos apart and try to put them together again. Pete Schmidt is not a graduate of the gas department. The wood shop is a noisy place. The noise is produced by buzz saws and turning lathes. Cabinet and pattern making are the chief subjects taught. They are not dress makers patterns. They are wooden patterns and require the best skill in the wood shop. To sit on a high stool and spread ink on a big sheet of paper with an assortment of dentists tools is the fate of those in the drafting dep’t. When they finish a drawing nobody but an expert knows what it is supposed to be, but on the whole they look pretty neat. When a student is being watched by a visitor he always tries to show off and assumes an important air. Anyone getting thru all departments thinks he is somebody. Me will walk up and watch a fellow trying to start a bucking auto, with a satisfied grin and he loves to talk about pie-d-s ;uared's anti co-secants around people who quit school with an 8th grade diploma. 162 JSerottimru Walter Abraham Lawrence Muss Peter Prcbelich Agnes Anderson Nora Muss S. 1). Prescott Alvina Anderson Bcrnt Johnson George H. Prior Louis Anderson Fred Johnson lllah Heed Ossif Assad Fred II. Kin .ler Koy K. Reed Esther Baldauf Allic Knutson Lyman Kipperton Lorene Bell Lillie Knutson Berge Rivne Lucius Bentley Philip KolegrafT Charles Rubisli Carl Bjerkan Lola Kryger Lyal St. John Olaf Bjerkan Addic Kubela Edward Schneider Margaret Brandenburger Hubert Leeson William Schram Math Brandenburger Laura Lcnouc Hattie M. Shaw Clarence Brandt Mrs. Olive Lenoue Ottilic Simmons Lester Bute Anna Lindblom Stissie Simmons Cecelia Carroll Ida Upper! Oscar Skovholt Lulu Cornier Philippina Litzel Ellen Taylor Kay Davidson Elder L. Lium Ralph Temple Ida DeForest Arthur Lodahl Clyde Timke Louise Degan Marvin F. Luick Earl Talbert Marjorie Dunn Emily Miller Evelyn Transgard Leo Egan Vere Meyers Kagna Transgard Fannie Evenson Athelia iMueller Lawrence Tschakert Clarence Farmer Walter Muir Helen Thomas Minnie l ink Clifford Myhre Arthur UIncss 1 lelen Flcmniul Selmer O. Myhre Claude Vaught Laura Homan Amy Nelson Ruth Walter Martin llarlT Edith Ness Chester Wentworth Adina Hektncr Kagna Ness Clara Westerlund Marie Henry Burt Ouderkirk Julia Williams Shirley Henry Peter Peterson Mabel Wilson Charles Herman Axel Peterson Sever; Winjie Ida Hinck Darline Peterson Clayton Wohhvend Harold Hunkins Mary Peterson • Harry Voungdahl Alma Muss Althia Piper 1041(Ciutsrruatoru uf ifiustr The Conservatory of Music has become one of the established institutions of Wahpeton. Its educational and esthetic value to the community and to the students who attend the various schools of the city are becoming widely recognized. The Conservatory first opened in November, 191a, under very auspicious circumstances, and it has continued to grow. It is an incorporated institution and managed by a board of five trustees, the present board consisting of Prof. C. I). Clipfell, president; Mr. II. Murray, vice-president; Mr. Wm. Eckes, secretary-treasurer; Pres. F. E. Smith and Mr. H. Licbcr. The Conservatory occupies a suite of rooms in the Howry Block. There are four studios besides office and reception rooms. A branch studio is maintained in Breckcnridge, Minnesota. l our well-known and competent teachers compose the faculty and have charge of the violin, voice, and piano departments. The Conservatory orchestra consisting of fifteen pieces has done excellent work and appeared in public with great credit. For three years an Oratorio Society of seventy-five members has given several concerts, appearing in such works as Haydn's “Creation", Caul's “The Holy City", “The Little Tycoon" and in other well known works. During the year a number of recitals are given in the studios, and special public recitals are given in June of each year.Nina Bardwbli. Mrs. Alici- B. Moiiart Miss Marouhkith Baki-r Mrs. K.mma Bkain-Niu.son Dirhctor Violin Piano Piano 1693 from M'ltll. Tlnirs. 16.—Avis Christy springs a piece of crnckrtl ice Tiffany's. Fri. 17.— V. W. t A. hold a smoker for I In- faculty. Sat. is.—More diamonds. Klda springs one. Zeltna springs two. Sun. 1 !•.—Florence Larson. after a canoe tride, exclaims. "(Hi Kiris. I've caught a Crab." Mon. 2o. I hind fails to l»e elected President of Senior Class. I !ond is surprised. Tues. 21. -There is money in the Igiundry Cosiness—A1 seen wearing l»oc. Yak’s snlrt tills week. Wed. 22.- -Starkey demonstrates how to catch a high fly. Tlnirs. 23.—I »orin cat disappears. Cord sen in mourning. Fri. 21.—A. C. vs S. S. S. They got 10—we only got part of tin 10. Sat. 2.‘ .- I hind and Ituliy read proof. Isapliine with her eye at the key hole turns green with Jealousy Sun. 26.- everybody breaks basket ball rules. Two arms around —a fowl. Mon. 27.— Uunior starts that Mauseth shaved, Konlires and celebration. Tues. 28.- -Ku . .ie voted most popular manat Science. ?—new ear. Wed. 2!'.—Smith and Jones go to assembly. Tlnirs. 30.—Call team ramble down to Fergus Falls to play Carl; Keg ion. Science got I. Cark Kcgion got-----------------I'lenty. M V Fri. I.—Konehcad hangs a May Casket on l.illic’s door. She retaliates with a brick. Sat. 2. -Miss Zuill has a headache. Tile Osteopath gives her a treatment. Miss Zuill has the same headache. Son. 3.— Nobody goes to church hut the Indians, and they have to. Mon. I.—And the green grass grew all around. Tues. Tennis season opens. Cole ami ijuimiey organize a tennis club and unanimously elect tliemselvcs president and vice president. No treasurer needed. Wed. tj.—I.ouic borrows a dollar from Frig to buy Fat a supply of gum. Tlnirs. 7. -ITcxy forbids gum chewing on the campus. Coor Fat -------------Lucky I.ouic. Fri. X.— Kip springs a new suit. Model (,• I!iu3. Sal. ».—Fargo College blows in with their league team. We "swamped" ’em 0 to 5. Sun. Hi.—Mother’s l»ay. Mon. 11.—We Milwaukee to Fargo to play the A. C. Again wo get won. 'rues. 12.—At Grand Forks. C. |i. vs S. S. S. Wo got Huh? Sure- -they got more. Wctl. 13.— I Vie Schmidt after eight long months hard lioncing finally masters tin use of logarithms. Tlnirs. 1 I.—"i"mon in the water’s line." Mauseth proves himself a second Annette Kellernian, bolu in grace and form. Fri. l'».—IT. N. 11. baseball bunch appears. Wo g«»t I. They got A 20736 2 Sal. 16. Click arrives: met at tlie train by Colice Force. Sun. 17.—It rained. Mon. IS.—Still muddy. Tues. C.i.—Valley City plays us at home. Wo score 5. They are scoreless and also f»-less. Wed. 20.— lion. Horace K. Itohhins. alias "Knelt", waxes eloquent on the subject "How much I learned in Science.” Tlnirs. 2!.— I'crcy takes out a dog license. (711Fri. 22.—Ik'lon Mill takes T«- 1 1ie Xeylior l»y the hand ami shows him the sights of the campus. Sat. 2S.—Baseball team embarks for Valley City. ! to I in our favor--------Mali: Mali! Sun. 21.—Wolfe expects his "IIUK." Mom. 25.— Mark Mellon "Fords” thru the mini to Wahpeton. Well we can't win all the time. Tiles. 2j».— Wolfe's Ills "I IKK" arrives. Weil. 27.—Last Assembly. Kveryboily weeps—even the skies. Tliurs. 2S.—Lawrence Tscliakert goes uptown. I'rl. 21i.—Big May Fete. Mostly "feet". Sat. 20.—Memorial l av. The North Dakota National Guard salutes the S. S. s lian«l with .0 cannon. Sun. 21.—Bonner takes Althea for a motor ride. Althea returns with Bonner tinder one arm and pushing the motor cycle with the other. .IBM . Mon. 1.—Ward. McMahon and Oistad j!« catching butterflies. McMahon returns without a butterfly. Tues. 2.—Jennie Santer lost her Lord, now she's going to the-- Wed. 2.—Our last game. At Fargo with F. C. Aeh! wir sollen tins Sorrell. Tliurs. I.— Beginning of linal exams. Fri. 5.—Organization of Y. K. V. S. A. Meaning V? "Yount; Boys You Shud See Alexandria."—also. "Young Boys Youthful So brio i y Association." Sat. 6.—Finis of linal exams. Kverybody happy. Sun. 7.—Y. B. S. A. hand praeti'cc. They're there. Murder everythin ; from the seaie to extractions from II Trovatore. Mon. x.—Alice Thomas and Anna Voyek drop In. Our faithful animal friends. Tic .V Skunk, are expected momentarily on the Milwaukee freight. Toes. 9.—Kubv No why starts her class drills. To an outsider It looks as If they were training: to chase jack rabbits. Wed. lo.—Class I'av. Kverybody happy Imt Mete Schmidt and lie Is shedding bitter tears because lie is soon to leave the hash and spahget. Tliurs. ll.—Alumni Bamiuet. Fri. 12.—Graduation. Sal. 12.— V. K. Y. S. A. delegation depart, a la side door Mullman for Alexandria, where the first annual convention is to lie held. SKI'TKM II KK Moll. 21.—Freshmen arrive in car load lots, l-hidless procession of trunks, telescopes, hags, gunny-sacks, and what-nots. Tues. 22.—Registration hay. School opens in spite of Lord's absence. Heavy registration on Fuss-ology and Kocess. Wed. 22.—Assembly. Mres. Smith gives Ills 7 is lath annual speech to the Inmates of Science School. Tliurs. 2l.--ITof. Itccd. accompanied by Kip. renders his lirst musical to tin- Burch Hall girls, lie played "Adi l u l.icbcr Augustine” which lie called Kubclislein's Melody in F. Fri. 25.— 1st fussing nite. Absence makes Crab's heart grow fonder for--------------? Beware Crab. Bad news travels fast. Sal. 26.—Manline Davis was rcchristened "Nuts." Bill Scltram is fond of nuts. Sun. 27.—Louis and Vaught decide to register, for it is Sunday. Gida gives her first lesson in fussing. Mon. 28.—Kip puts in 10 hours sweeping the second floor hall. Inez does the dusting. Tues. 29.—Buck arrives at our domicile with a hank book of I figures-------$lo.ll----. Fair begins. Wed. 20.—No Assembly. Louie gets dizzy riding tlie merry-go-round. Lodabl likes lo blow bis born because there are "Tools” in it. OCTOHKIt Tliurs. |.— Klein adopts the kindergarten booth-------the free lunch being across the way. Fri. 2.—Wre Moyer, the Idol 7 of school wilts a baby doll, otherwise known as Kalsominc Mag. Sat. 2.—Somebody goes to class. It wasn't Frig. Sun. I.—Miliconi decides with Crab and Vaught that affections are good for the soul. Mon. 5.—Art says. "Hazel does the fussing while I drive Hie Metz." Tues. 6.—Cora Frogner receives a letter addressed Mrs. Luv-rencc Larson. Tony leases her fussing coat to----------------? I72JAGAWASIB W 1. 7.—Assembly. Gov. Hanna surprised to sec the inmates of Science School not dressed In knickerbockers and pinafores. Tlitirs. s.—Jennie Simonson says. "l»o you think I could get a man if l offered trading stamps?" Krl. fl.—Shrimp's last year’s tune. "In My Harem ' has been sidetracked for "The lliali ‘'ost of I.ovlng." Sat. Jo.— Vc play the A. C.'s at Fargo. They pot II—we pot heat. Broken ribs at a premium. Sun. 11.—Miss Miles objects to the fussor's bench being on the campus, so to their delight i« Is moved under the front porch. Mon. 12.—Phil McCabe and GocttIonian deeme upon Science as a winter resort and register for hallway, campus and football. Tues. 13.—Fay plays a panic of hearts for Prentice, but pels the joker. She decides lie Is cither too quiet, or else taken, or else, or else------------------------. Wed. 1 I.—Assembly. Prof. Kraft sprinps his slnpinp school idea on us. "To sinp or not to Siiip----Whether it is more noble to take a special seat" or------------SING (? . Thurs. 15.—Football mass mcotinp. Wolf is afraid lie can't lead the yells. He was correct. Fri. 1C.—Science vs. Valley City. Old Science spirit runs riot-thousands turned away from the pates. Sat. 17.—"We pot $». they pot 3. What's the use of sympathy." Sun. IS.—"The same old thinp in the same old way. Nothing to do but fuss all day." Mon. 19.—Armed with a mop. hromb, brick ami searehlipht Anna Snyder caused the surrender of an enemy. It was a case of a chicken picking up a hup. Tues. 20.— Prof. Wolf and Miss Miles devise a new waiter system. Innovations may come, and innovations may po. but the poor service poes on forever. Wed. 21.—Prof. Kraft appears on the horizon. Special seats at a premium. l o. Ite. ale. Fa. Sol. Ap-O-Ny. Thurs. 22.—21st Annual Poker panic opens in Grab's room. So be it ever with pledpes. Fri. 23.—Stub Leeson mourns the loss of his squaw, so seeks solace in his slip-horn. Sat. 21.—Science vs. Farpo College. "Go Far-Gol Go Fur-Go!--They went—beaten—to the tune of 20 to 0. Sun. 25.— Pauline and Tiny po home by way of llankin-soii. Tiny says it only took ten hours to make 26 miles. "0-1'-ltarney Oldlleld." Mon. 26.—Barbara teaches Shrimp to fuss. Where did Barbara pet her training? Tues. 27.—Prexellctc's birthday. Dad sends 2" beans. Proxy plves him one. Mow old is PrePoUetle? Wed. 28.— Kraft's 3rd spasm In l o. Si. l.a s and variations, which arc very popular with the piano and faculty. (Nobody home but the orchestra drum and that's ready to heal it.) Thurs. 2'.'.—George and Fanny entertain the third floor dormitory hoys. We liked the b sell its but we can eat hash—and the Germans need ammunition. Fri. 3ft.—Science vs. Jamestown. Vc Slum Ylnitown. Sat. 31.—Halloween. The Todd's entertain the faculty. Van and Alice ask if they can't play post-office. NOV KM IlF.lt Sun. 1.—Duck Robbins discovers it doesn't cost aiiylhinp to po to church. Mon. 2.—Hallowe'en party. Hack to the farm movement. Tues. 3.—I,Horary Mcctinp. The President and Secretary render a very interesting program to the large and enthusiastic audience composed of HH1 Schrain. Wed. I.—Assembly. Prof. Kraft. Thurs. f .—Service at last. .Hill Kill offers Ills private car to the football hoys. Fri.fi.— Veni. Vidi. Viol, at Kllendnle. 21 to ft—getting to be a habit. •(Notice to the illiterate—If you don't know wliat it attains ask Prof. Reed). Sat. 7.—Carl Flsaker still busy doing nothing. Sun. S.—Art Christianson sells his Metz. Rip steals his girl. Mon. 9.—Otto Olen borrow two-hits to see the Grand. Mary conies back accompanied. Tues. 10.—The Wolf's at home to the fourth floor boys. The Rookies think her biscuits arc line. Ignorance is bliss. Wed. II.—Assembly. Not enough present to lift the Old Oaken Bucket. Thurs. 12.—Votes for women! Viola Denizen elected Seargcttl at Arms over Tiny. Duck starts a mustache. Fri. 13.—Football dance. ITcxy right then on the chaperone stuff. Programs arrive in time for Home Sweet Home. 173]S:it. 1 ).—Whad'ye moan sleepy? Sim. 15.—Buck discovers the pride of his upper Up is red and immediately raxes the soup strainer with a Gillette. Mon. 1G.—Jeweler Lang asks Inex to look at diamonds, I net: gasps. "Oh! this is so sudden.” Tues. IT.—Oral wins the cross country run. Cigarettes li'i it. Wed. IS.—War is II------! llow about Assembly? Tliurs. I!'.— Luncheon. ICaw! Law! Spahgett. Kri. 2".— Itulhle kills men. exceeding the speed limit on the main hall boulevard enrolltc to an S o'clock class. Sat. 21.- Ilanson Cornets to take the curl papers off his hair. Sun. 22.—Krog goes to church. He says the chorus girls are line. Mon. 22.—10.xa ins. II very hotly bones Inn Crab and he gels thru on a pony. Tiles. 2 1.—tixams! tixams! ditto tixams; Now for home and a decent feed. IIKfllM Ill-lit. Tiles. I.—Kcnlstration luiy. A tragedy enacted in the office, entitled "Good-bye Mr. Greenback” in which Miss Knster takes Money's part. Wed. 2.—Assembly, l-'rcd ti. glad-hands the winter students, lie tries to slip over the fall term jokes by reversing their order. Tliurs. 2. tinniest Smith, alias Speedy Smith, alias the Whirlwind Waiter goes by like a flash on his way to stuff macaroni into Kat Peterson's pliyslog. Kri. I.—(»iiinn takes a certain red-haired Jane to the movies. She left her hair in her hat. John is glad he found out in time. Sat. 5.—St. John may he a preacher's son but be isn't what bis name implies. Sun. C. -After successfully fulfilling three separate dates with Art, Hip and Hill. Hazel decides she is the original licail-smaslier of old Science. We're glad she thinks so. Mon. 7.—Hen. after graduating from the llh floor i tiff-ncck department, decides to east his lot on the 2nd story of the double-decker in Hoorn 1. Tues. x.—"Parting is painful!” Ann Snyder drops from Hill Sehram's farewell embrace into book-keeping: class. We«l. —Vi Hcnixin says she'd rather ride to school in Homin-lek's ear than walk alone. Thrus. lo.—Triesehel. dreaming of the unknown fair one at Morris. falls out of the double decker onto his ear. Kri. 11.—Alma Simonscn asks Wolf if sulfuric acid is a brother of Ossif Assad. Sal. 12.— Lawrence Tsehakort begins his winter's hibernation in Wolf Hall. Sun. IS.- -Worse and more of it—Itaronra, with her sweet form and coy laugh caplin vs the only and notorious wild mail. Moil. II.—Winje seen picking up a pin in the hall. It isn't the pin we wonder at but how he got down to it. Tues. I .' .—Httlph Temple, the high tension expert (?) and officially known as the tilectromniiinc. favors Wolf Hall with a clarinet solo at :i l X. in the morning. Come again. Ualphie. we have a nice collection of bricks and baseball bats ready for you. Wed. 1C.—Hat Karly, after rushing l.oi'cne Hell for a time. says. "If I can't get a Hcdskin I'll take red hair." Thurs. IT.—Second Annual open House at S. s. S. LOST aXi I'ol'ND: Claude. Soup lost in timily's closet; Boh. found in Gidn's room. Kri. is.-—German III person is "Her Kolfeo Kloteh." Anita Peterson. in spite of her name, is right there with the I ten (sell. Sat. Hi.—Kveryl 'ody leaves for Pa. Ma and Santa Claus. .1 V.M Alt V. Tues. —Annual Hoard officially resolves to out out all bricks and throw nothing hut l oii |U -ts in the future. Wed. C.—Soup got a pair of false tooth for Xmas. Now he amuses himself by saying "papa”. Thurs. T.—Anna Snyder arrives. Hak Beatty discontinues meeting midnight trains and sending roses to Aberdeen. Kri. S.—I rather goes out hunting- gets experience. Sat. Jones in Biology. "Where do all the little bugs go ill winter time?” Krig. "Search mo.” 174]Sun. 10.—McIIm, the famous soprano, slims Cor the Science School students. Vera turned the crank; (Jco. held the n on-key. Mon. 11.—Time 2 A. M. Action: .lack Orunnn and Harold N-ss going to breakfast. Cause: Loud noise made by Deak returning from church. Kesiilt: .lack and Harold, "1 ---------’ )•)$• (I " Tiles. 12.—Our play was put on and pulled ofi— mostly pulled off and it was "All A Mistake.” Ve«l. 1 .—Literary society. "The Doughnut Corporation" proves t«» us that there are more "Nuts" in school than we hoped for. Thurs. H.—Harry Lord, the star “i:oard"-ei leaves school. Hoard has hard time finding another dnmphool to take the editorial chair. Frl. IS.—X. Dak. blizzard, .lust for a little change the town bunch stay for lunch at Lurch llall and get a decent feed ('.’) (The change was 20c.) Sat. 1 (!.—S. S. S. play I'. X. I . at t.rand Forks. We never eotild count above It) so we can’t give the score. Sun 17.—St. John forgets and wears a shirt to breakfast. Molt. IS.—1 . A. M. Fool found. Hoard meetings com lime. Tuos. 1!».—Goo. Prior, the official hell hop at the Merchants, bents it for the office when he hears the class hell ring. Wed. 20.— ravelling of chattel curtain . Xobody admires its giaiiduer hut Haul and he has to because he picked it out. Thurs. 21.—Springer and Myhro try to boycott city Industiies by buying their dross suits from Sears. Koebuok Co. Frl. 22.- Kasketball game. The Faf-o Farmers and Waltpclon Scientists clash. So wonder they heal us.—they've practlc-ed all fall pllehing bundles. And "he” wouldn't let ns daltee. Sat. 23.—The A. C. plays the Indians. They let ’em dance over there. Sun. 2 1.—The Powers That He, celebrate Proxy's "»llh birthday. He claims to he the best looking President Sinitn in the stale. Mon. 25.—The "Height of Conceit:" Klh n Taylor, alias "The Missing Link", says site can’t study unless the mirror Is covered. "Was ist "loos” mit Ivllcn?" Tues. 26.—Cock-roach breaks up ooard-meeting. Wed 27.—Literary Society. Heginning ot tablecloth mystery. First the hoe—utiful curtain runs off with the tablecloth; later someone else does. Thurs. 2X.— Wolf falls down Chemistry stairs. Did lie have too much married life. 112S. or C2II • » )! I ? (If you don’t get the joke laugh anyway.) Frl. 29.—Sliding down stairs seems to he the vogue . Anna Peterson tries to sacrifice comfort for silence hut—It can’t he done. Sat. 30.— Y. W. C. A. Crazy Dress Party. 3rd floor girls in their element. Sun. 31.—Tippy sent Gida | uir of silk socks as a birthday present. Another proof of the "high cost of loving.” l-'KIIIt PAIIY. Mon. I.—Miss Miles on the war path. Dormitory so iulet girls can’t study. Tues. 2.—Ground Hog Day. Kveryhody highly elated—he didn’t see his shadow. Wed. 3.—Proxy returns from Hismarck sporting considerable coin hut minus a voice. Must have taken a lot of gab. Thurs. I.—St. John takes milk-toast up to the convalescent Hu lie. St. John said it lasted line. Fri. 5.—Hraiulcnburger falls over his name. (Humorous.) Sat. G.—Miss Zulll. sadly delai Jdated. Falls out of bod three times in one night. Sun. 7.—The slcigh-rldc party widen should have been but was not. Mon. s.— Pete Peterson works all morning trying to hit high "X" oil Ills piccolo. Tues. 9.— F. vs S. S. S. Hand concert and much enthusiasm and still we didn’t win. Wed. 10.--Assembly. Proxy tips off the tightwads of S. S. S. Tells them they can make $2.00 by buying a dollar Agawasie Thurs. 11.—l-MItli Chapin asks Proxy for the $2.0n protit in order to pay the lirst $1.0n on the Annual. Frl. 12.—Smith plays Smith. Smith got beat—we mean the “good-looking" Smith won. Sat. 13.—"Springs here.” Uutliie hlushingly gives Jake Haas her little red heart with "whisperings of love." Jakie II. S. V. P.’s T 1). «.}. with an all day sucker. [75]Sun. II.—Jimmy Valentines Bay. Cupid beats James out of a job. Mon. 15.—Moorhead plays us. The Jinx have fled. We beat them. Tues. 1G.—The board has not .vet given up hopes of celebrating. Brcek went damp!!! Wed. IT.—Senior Class Meeting. Frig counts the votes and calls himself president, l'retty soft! Thurs. IS.—Miss Miles still looking for the petition sinners. Alma I Hack pleads not guilty. Fri. 11 .—Science i lays Kllendalc- beat 'em 10 to 20. Second team shows their pep by cleaning the Indians .IS to 12. Sat. 20.—Faculty gives students party: orchestra shows them a good time. Sun. 21.—G Ida's sister arrives from Lisbon. Now we love Gida more. Mon. 22.—Washington born. We're glad he was born so we won't have to be president. Tues. 23.—Lorcnc Bell so blame clumsy she slides off her chair and humps the floor—also her head. Wed. 21.—Incx's heart has turned to soup. Thurs. 2.r».—Ceasar crosses the Rubicon—1!» I .. C. Fri. 26.— Kip gets a lisli bone stuck in Ills throat. I'ses I leak's window for a deck-rail. Sat. 27.— F. c. vs S. S. S. The preachers beat us by I point. Sun. 2$.—Amy goes borne. Claude is seen wandering 'amylessly' about the campus. M AltCII. Mon. 1.- No more faculty receptions. Ilodgson-Lccson orchestra dissolves. Tues. 2.—I'. X. I». beat us yesterday. Wed. 3.— official bulletin: Jones finds a mlcrolx—tlie crtiui. Thurs. I.—The Klhiopian microbe dissipates. Farr goes home with a cold sore. Fri. Six games of pool and a chocolate milk all shot to------- for vaccination fees. What per cent does Wolf get? Sat. 6.—The latest fad at Hurch Hall—vaccination. Kmily and tin- Ness girls will not follow fashions edict so beat it for the paternal mansion. Sun. 7.—Scipio shoots Hannibal. Mon. S.—The boys male quartet of 16 p'cees is asked to sing at V. W. C. A. but are too modest to appear. Tues. !•.— Hoard Is given a banquet . Muble Ouinn is hostess. Wed. 10.— Faculty picnic. Nuts Is the word. Thurs. II.—Zclm.u Moyer arrives. Hoard says she does at least Fri. 12.—Signs of Spring. Sal. 13.—Ness girls have sleigh ride In the mud but good feed at the end. Sun. 1 I.—Work commences at 6 o’clock on Carnival Grounds. Mon. 15.—Work continues. Parade at I o'clock takes the town by storm. Carnival at nlte Is "Bigger. Heller and Busier" as predicted. Tues. 16.—We hit the hay at 3 A. M. Ad hades cum sapientes. Wed. 17.- SI. Patrick's l ay—John Quinn and Ossif Assad celebrate. Thurs. is.—There arc enough Hoards and Platforms in tills institution to start an independent lumber yard. Fri. IH.—John Stibal learns how to spell “edjukation.” Sal. 20.— Hannibal shoots Scipio. then gets half shot himself. Sun. 21—New spring hats beginning to bloom out of the window. Mon. 22.—Jack ortnian tries to kill off tlie faculty. Prather comes out with a wooden leg. Tues. 23.— Rumor starts that school might close. Fat chance!!!! Wed. 21.—We begin cramming for exams. Thurs. 25.— Wc stop cramming after Morehart's unique history exam. INTIOIt MISSION. Tues. 30.—Buff-necks all gone—hardly anyone registers. Wed. 21.—Kill the limps! That a hoy! Little pep! Two down! Bun on anything—National game commences. 176]A I'K 11.. Thurs. 1.—Jones burrows Stuuuo « f Liberty. Paul makes speech on soap box. .Mirick sells dime novels and Sears. Itoebuek catalogues. Frl. 2.—Only half the si odes regustcr l:ile. I'. K. says. "Why register'at all?” Sat. 3.— In order to avoid Ink stains use a pencil. Sim. 1.—New lids galore—river breaks up—cut flowers and grand opera music for dinner at the Hall. Mon. r».—Price of coal goes down. (A .Moreharllsm.) Jack Johnson gets liis. Tues. 6.—Ann comes back—board celebrates. Wed. 7.—Oratorical. Itoh gloms the forensic S. Thurs. S.—Vacation begins. For particulars ask Piper. Frl. —Conservatory gives a rube dance. What happened to the frappee? Ask the orchestra. Sal. to.—Crab buys a Phord. Population of lireck is transient. Sun. 11.—The prisoners spite the Preceptress by going fussing at I A. M. Mon. 12.—The detective finds matches in Annual Hoard’s office. Yah! We all smoke. Hut the girls arc going 2 quit soon. Tues. 13.—Hate edition—Toney's mama was here a month ago. Wed. M.—Thai------game, croquet, starts. Thurs. 15.— 19H Annual went l » press a year ago and I'.reck nearly went dry. l lr. 1C.—Hen smiled. His girl arrived on No. 13. Ilig basketball dance. Sal. 17.—Hen still smiling—goes home with his girl. Sun. IS.—Hen stops smiling—returns wn..out her. Mon. 19.—The Hoard works all day and all night. Tues. 20.—To hell with Hoard meetings—I'.reck wont be damp long.VOLUME-Um Mn ‘ 0 23 Also 3 cu. ft. 23 YOU-LIE 1989 PRICE: PRICELESS Scribbler’s azine %. W VI VI VI VI VI VI Vi vi Vi Vi The New Serial Story by Robert Double-U Bedroom “Wolfe Hall Government or How to Spend a Day and Do It Right” A demonstrative, sensitive, narrative, perspective on how to outlive a primitive prerogative BEGINS IN THIS ISSUE ©0 All the Latest War Articles, Descriptive Stories and Scenes from the Front —in our next issue. ©0 15 Short Stories and Other Space-Filling Devices By Anonymous Authors GO Dante’s Original MS. on the Inferno. READ IT—It Might Come in Handy «vi VI VI VI VI VI VI VI VI VI VI VI VI 1 vi VI VI VI VI VI VI VI VI vi VI VI VI Cl s W. E. Scribble Some Consecrated Copycat Patented Brecketon, N. Desota I71.J"Patronize Home Industry” J Benjamin Treschel, N.G.Phg. V.Y.Z. Analytical Chemist 1 guarantee complete analysis of any substance. What 1 can’t analisc 1 guess at and results are just as accurate. Laboratories Cable 1ICL 286 Cyanide Avc. To Women Does your form please you? If not —let me help you. l ake gym and get a beautiful form as 1 did. Barbara Kirkey Conic to the Carpet FOR URS "DOTS W1R” 1'. K. SMITH, Inflirlor For Efficiency and Service CALL ON The Reed Primitive Dray Line Beauty Parlors Miss Lillian Mirick Spiritualist Our race Loti jus Spoil tour Complexion Forever Monsieur Rippcrton Future foretold by pencil tapping. Office—Library Z. A. Moyer, B. A., L. H. L. L. 0. Official J i:wei.i.k I specialize in crystals of all sizes. Bring me your crystals. No charge. Suite 821 23rd St. Long distance phone calls on reverse charge TIIE (»RAMl)-ilo |lieu 1 Theatre For genuine amusement take in our show. PRENTICE. PROP. Successor to A. Gillcs The Art of Hibernation Pete Prchelicli Taught While You Wait Prices Reasonable Yon 1. hr Full line of latest Yodeling and Dutch Warwhoops. L. TSCIIAKKItT Runs the Joint Practise at 3 A. M. QUINN’S LUNCH ROOM BIG INFORMAL DANCE at the Gym best easiest cheapest GIVEN BY FACULTY A laugh will buy you a good feed. Limited to 700 (postively no more) HODGSON-LEESON ORCHESTRA. | iso] » answering our ads do not mention Scribblers.((I AGAWAS IB JL Cimlrnts COVER DESIGN, by Tad..Page 275 CONTENTS ________On next page COMIC SECTION, by James Montgomery Pennant _Page 1 FASHION HINTS........ Page 32 SPOUTING SECTION, by Agnes .................- Page 35 POPULAR PEOPLE........Page 90 CURRENT EVENTS________Page 12 EDITORIAL, by Office Boy..Page 6 Dtit Bim turn (1) Skip Assembly when Proxy was present ? (2) Talk faster than Jennie? (3) Imagine Buck good looking? (4) Make Carl think he isn’t the most popular, important guy at Science? (5) See Hub Shirley enthusiastic? (6) Kiss Ruth Babcock? (7) Enjoy Prexy’s speeches? (8) Imagine Barbara sitting on Frog's lap? (9) Hear Alma Hinck cuss? ( 1 o) See Escher with bis face washed ? (11) C. D. Clipfcll? (joke.) (12) Get a square meal at S. S. S.? Eintorial We see by the papers that there is a war in Europe. We were always taught not to believe anything we see in the papers but public opinion seems to be so strong for it that we are forced to admit that there must be something in it. We see signs of it even right here in our home. A number of guys have fallen out with their “Janes” and a few prisoners are being kept in Burch Hall. Wc wish to remain perfectly neutral but we do not like to see the spirit gaining headway in our own country. A BIT OF ADVICE, We are using the very best grade of printer’s ink in this magazine. As you know the price of imported g »ods is gradually raising and if this keeps up we will have to raise the price of our magazine, accordingly. Wc are giving you timely warning and advise you to pay your subscription ahead for at least five years and escape this raise. SOMETHING TO THINK ABOUT. A very grave issue is coming before the people of this country and will undoubtedly require the assistance of our greatest minds. We have meditated a great deal ourselves and cannot see what we arc going to do with our surplus Heiresses until the war is over. We might colonize them in the Phili-pines but their complexions won’t stand the climate. We might take them out and shoot them but very few are worth the powder. We arc afraid wc will have to wait and be hopeful. In mentioning our adds do not write to advert i .ers. We go to press busted but happy and hope you are the same. THE EDITORS. 1st) In rending our f oges, if you eon'I see our ftoint don't look for it os there is none.(Lite last Jfly It was morning. Any one could have told that by looking at the alarm clock and listening to it as it birrrrrrrhed through the kitchen and birrrrrrrhed up the stairway of of Burch Hall. The noise startled the lly from the fitful dream into which he had fallen and made him realize that he was the last fly in the building or in thu city for that matter, yet he was resolved to shed his last drop of blood as dearly as possible and not give in till he gave out. I'ven then he could hear his enemies moving around upstairs as they cautiously slipped into pink kimonas trimmed with filagree work. He could hear them as they pitty-patted down the stairs or slid down the banisters and lit kuh-plunk. He knew they had blood in their eyes. They had gone to sleep in angry mood; they would rise in desperation. The last fly braced his feet against the baseboard that ran round and round the room. He had chosen the dining room in which to make his last light for freedom. Here where he had lived a happy, carefree life he would give that same life if need be for the millions of unborn flics who were to follow him in martyrdom. In stepped Praulein Miles. She carried the old (ierman blunderbuss of her ancestors. In stepped Miss Cuill. She carried the broom that had not been worn out or even touched by the last hired girl. In stepped Miss Oislad, brandishing a rolling pin. In stepped Shirley Henry on her two tiny insteps. In came Mr. Douglas with a scoop shovel and a sledge. In came the campus dog with a kink in his tail. It was a tedious moment for the last fly. He felt of his pulse. It was thumping something scandalous. He felt of his head. It was still on his shoulders right near his collar button, lie felt of his feet. They were still sticky from parading over the (Minnehaha cake. Then he felt of the wall. It was hard and heartless. To think that he, the last of the flip Ply family, should be caged like a rat or hounded like a hyena! The thought brought great tears rushing to his eyes. They slopped over on the dining room rug. They poured forth in a steady stream that made him think of the bubbling fountain where he had often taken a friendly guzzle. The more he thought of it, the more heartsick he became and the more he wept. The flood of tears caught Shirley Henry by the ankles and whirled her around as if she were a wooden, painted doll. Praulein Miles, Miss Zuill and the other warriors dropped their weapons and grabbed for Shirley as she was swept by on the flood, gurgling out baby talk that was just too cunning for anything. The last fly hopped on to Shirley’s shoulder like a dove and together they went sailing peacefully olf towards the Red River of the North and the land of the bacon grease. So far Shirley hasn’t written home, but a picture postcard has come from the last fly. He has ordered the home fly paper to follow him on bis vacation. [S2Jilorehartisms 1. Show n social like-mitulttlness in the decay and disappearance of the feudal system. 2. Show the present day effect of the psychic abnormalities of Joan d' Arc. 3. What were the psycho-sociological influences which led to the helerogenity of the modern European States? 4. What part did America play in political policies of Europe? 5. Show definitely the difference be twee and a society that will produce a Loyola. Exam Mokhiiakt in History: I guess IX ak plays the clairnet all night and hooky all day. .Mokhiiakt to Christy: Were you going to say something? Christy: No sir. I was just shift- ing my position. .Mokhiiakt, in History: Miss Simonson, there were some things in your essay that were very good and same others Mokhiiakt in class: Dickens wasn't any kind of an author—if I could have been there he might have been something, that were original. adjustment of the modern international n a society that will produce a Savonarola given in European History, Mar. 24. 1915. Mokhiiakt says it wasn't one of bis opinions but an opinion of some other scientist. (This isn't conceit.) Mokhiiakt: Don’t blame Prexy for saying "ideer”. He can’t help it. Mokhiiakt: A fool can ask questions that a wise man cannot answer. Al Meyer: Then that explains why so many of us flunk on your exams. Mokhiiakt, in History: What is there on the face of man to show he has been on earth a long time. Van ffuren: It must be either dirt or whiskers. is: Is i ) IHoIf Hall ©LUU'rnmrnt (Or Houi to Sprnb a Day aitb Do ill Right girls should have nothing on you fellows for government—in fact most them should not even have a string on you. Nevertheless, nothwithstand-g. be that as it may. likewise and once in a while, also or yet, you ought be able to demonstrate to them the essentials, yes even the fundamentals, of that “lex" word. A good motto would be "DO OK BE DONE”. Take the initiative and do the doing whenever it can be done—when the voice changes from the active to the passive and you are in danger of "being done” either get out or beat it —sometimes both. If “ THE POWER THAT IS” at Wolf Mali comes around at the unearthly hour of i minute to i :oo P. M. to see if your beds are made and that place where you peacefully repose and gratefully grab the sides of so that it will stay on terra firma and let you sleep off the results of a night's delirous dissipation so that you can arise with a lighter shade of the "DARK BROWN” in your language traps has not yet been DONE (according to your motto) gently remove the dark black hole leading into your domiciles by softly closing and locking the door, fall into an apetlu-tical apathy and fane insensate insensibility until the “wolf has stopped knocking at your latch.” If by any unfortunate chance you and some more of your stewbum friends have been discoursing upon the extreme probability of Bohemia entering into a death-dealng struggle with Sweedland over the possession of the monopoly on Copenhagen Snuss. carry on the insipid conversation for a few brief moments until several of the poor pickled prunes have been given time to spread the spreading spread over the aforesaid bed and gently recline themselves on it. Then languidly “make the door open", admit His Highness and let him carry on his inspection being careful not to let him get. either in the vicinity of your breath (which probably would remind him of a young distillery) or too close to the article of inspection and reclination. "THIS MUCH IS NOW DONE". Never go to classes in the afternoon if you have none in the morning. It is a waste of time because you are sure to get canned away. (This is not pessimism—it is fatalism.) If “Eritz" demands that you attend classes and get something out of your attendance at "ALMA MATER” be sure to go around to the idotor in chef of the notorious Agawasie and have him get you excused so you can go over to the damp city across the muddy drink and have your face shot for the now already notorious Year Book. After gently sipping a few of the effervescent tonics at “Der Let .te Mceglickkeit”, sadly known as "The Last Chance”, and after taking a pleading look at the door of the Studio, so as to be truthfully able to say that “you were over to that fool photographer but couldn't find him and will have to go over tomorrow again", grab the Cannonball Limited, running between the two municipalities, slip the Con a jit and go back feeling as if you owned all of the U. S. A. and part of Wisconsin. If you feel like an animated brewery and your breath is in the same proportion to your feelings eat a little garlic before sitting down to your evening repast at the faculty table. Two stews hardly ever are able to smell each others breath but don’t take it for granted that all of the faculty are pifficated—they mite be sober and then you'd get in bad. SOME MORE IS NOW DONE! After feeding your face until you think you can stand it until the A. M., go up to your habitat, pick up a book, look at the cover, softly swear under your breath and between clinched teeth murmer, "AD HADES CUM SARI ENTES”, lling it disdainfully in the nearest corner (provided that 90 degree angle happens to be nearer than the wastebasket) proceed to mooch the rollings of a dizzy, recline in a softly rocking rocker and dream of the day when your uncle is to leave you that 4-bits and you will be independent for life. You are now infinitely happy. At exactly 1 minute— (Continued in next edition.) isr.)V Pontes Till-: FAULKS OF TUI', IXI'KCTKD. There's a funny race of microbes that stalk on every side. Of selfishness and lazyncss, a very sordid tide. Which catches some young people—brings out faults we can't abide. THBY ARK TUB GOOFS! These little imps keep boys away from study and from work Two pleasant things which we all know no Science boy should shirk. In all dark corners of the halls they slyly lurk and smirk. In snappy cold September when footballs just the thing. And every faithful fellow should be out in the ring. Those microbes strike some husky chaps who won't go out and play And so defeat too many times has come along our way. DON'T BB A GOOF! Now ever our fair ladies arc sadly led astray. Soon all they care to do is play Or cluster in the parlor and chant some hideous lay. Gym classes make them groan and moan From exercise they shrink and quake They never go to games or sports Its much too long a walk to take. They’d rather 3tay at homo and slowly slowly bake. DON'T BB A GOOF! IT you would wish to do your best and so avoid their sting. He always ready when your asked to help with anything. Until the glory of this school on every side shall ring Your part may be no more, in fact, than cheering at a game. If so, do it with all the strength you have. Until for Alma Mater we've earned deserved fame. VANISHKD! TUB GOOFS! (1) Old mother Hubbard—went to the cupboard, For a big bowl of beans and some bread. Hut when she got there—the cupboard was bare, Frof. Reed must have got there ahead. (2) There is a man in our school—And he is wondrous wise. We raise our heads when he stands up—And rub our sleepy eyes. We struggle hard to keep awake—With all our might and main And when he’s thru we bow our heads—And go to sleep again. (2) Saphead sat down on n rock—And jumped up with a roar. The rock was sharp—his trousers thin—No wonder he got sore. (4) When Verc Myers started school—lie spent his evenings playing pool. Hut later on his time lie spent—With dearest little Millicent. (5) Our old friend Foie—Is a merry old soul. Oh! a merry old soul is he. He can rattle a drum and altho its sure bum He thinks he can do it you sec. I87J iTo pick the rljslit Oriman ..........••Aren't you ashamed?" .... Cuto ............Feminity ........ Kiri ...........In •■WrlKhi" place Mendelsohn ... To take care of Mac WTIkIii ....."Cot your German?" ........ Love sick ......German shark (?) somebody ......WritliiK to Morris. A tclcplionc-poloDicrrtnru—(Continurb N MK ■irr i: i'i i:ssi‘ x Hernt Johnson ... Lillie Kmilson ... Vi Bcntxin ...... .Mary Glllcs .... Wentworth ...... Melon Mcliewnn John Quinn . .... Prof. Meed...... tMaude Vauitht . Kdlth Ness Kmlly .Miller .. , «IU'S Andorson I .oreno Hell .. .elma Moyer .... I-'llcn Taylor . Anna I lodin .... Van ISuren ..... ••I don't know." .......... ••Oh: Sowar." ............. ••Acl»: IlimineM" ......... ••Ain't tltat swell?" •■immlt” .................. ••Gosh” ................... •■| was woinw to say” ..... ••Oh: Sowar" .............. ••Oh! Goodness:" .......... ••Quit or I'll wet sore" ... ••Hear Me"' .... .......... •Oh! You Kid!” ............ ••Dearie!" ................ ••Sa y —” ............... ••There’s my Louie!" ••Hello kids!” ............ ON I. v !• i i r .looming In late ... Blond wig ...... Love f«r other sex Kag-llmc ........ That | omp ...... Veils ........... Sheeny talk ..... I laid head ..... Handsomeness .... Style of dancing . Mine dreamy eyes. Her picture ..... j"Ifell" eyes ... Dreaming ... Talking about Louie ....... Mon in g ; it i: ti:st viitTti-: iiiitiox wiir.m: m iti: I i.ooKs i.ikk TIMK IS SI‘K VII Whistling ....... I IlUC eyes ..... Whispering ...... Flirting ........ Mucking ....... Wearing jewel! y . Stale Jokes ...... Gone ............. Hard to tell .. To join the circus A Dutchman .... Ubino To Bet Loo ......Tnlklnu Dutch .... Herself . Hasn't any ......Mothering others.. To he a slenog...Dancing To wet a man ....Typing To outrival Mark Twain ........... Billy Burke ... A Diminutive ..jShe was sonu-lmdy Kunning errands.. 1 ! • had some sense O |To cover his bald I’laying penny His riches ........... spot ante ........ In some foolishness .............. Holiness............Greatness ... To rival the spar-Woaring car-ringsj rows ............. I.oaiing .. It really doesn’t Looking innocent Playing violin «?i matter I'rammlng ... In somebody else’.' To wear a psyche room ......... Going down town Mill Sell ram ....... To I’ractlco D. S... alone ........... Unknown .... Fntertalning Louie ..... In front of the| .. To be appreciated mirror ........ Noisy ties . . To be with Louie. With Louie ... To outclass Webster .............. Coinlnw to school Prexr A Ness...... French Dago Sweet Sixteen I leavy-weight I’.ill said she looked ........................... Her nickname.... Louies gal ...... [Temperance lee-.... Hirer ...........(Lhe JBemty Carnural HIO event of events took place March lath when the second Annual Carnival was held in the Gymnasium. The festivities began with a grand street parade through the main thoroughfares of tlte two cities. The parade itself was as good as that of any circus to he seen in the Northwest. It was led by Don Harold Beatty and Donna Mae Wright, mounted on western outlaw mustangs. Following in order were tlte Band-wagon of the "Ragmuflin Band ’, Jumbo, the lOlo-phant, Ghost of an extinct prehistoric critter inhabitant of the North American Continent. then a float of renowned clowns and clownesses. a car-load of black faced ministrels (all black save one who by some over sight remained ungloved and white-handed). some more batches of clowns, and then a batallion of Militant Suffragettes under the command of Hear Admiral Mademoiselle Kdith Ness (Roar because she was behind those in front and Admiral because the Army was so much admired as well as mired). Lastly came the "Trick Mule". The 'Prick was to keep him from "Hoc hawing". At 7:15 I M. the gates to the big show wore opened. There were twenty odd fantastically fascinating attractions, of which the Cabaret Show was the most pecuniarily productive. In this Miss Fay Milton starred as a Spanish dancer, while Messrs. Robbins and Kippcrton carried off the honors with a surpassingly clever burlesque on the Crack Squad Drill. A agile ballet of unsurpassed beauties kicked so vigorously that the moon hid his face in shocked surprise. Across from the Cabaret a dainty Japanese Lunch Room paid ample tribute to the coffers of the Carnival, and a near-by Cave of Horrors did it's name justice. In one corner of the grounds, low voiced, highly artistic minstrels conducted a concert in clever southern style. At "one cent per", opportunities were offered the multitude to massacre .lo.Jo. the African egg dodger. On all sides of the main thoroughfare were wonders advantageously exhibited such as: TUB FAT WOMAN. SAMPSON TUB STRONG MAN. TUB MISSING LINK, and TUB SIAM1CSB TWINS, who tragically expired during the course of the evening. The lent "For Men Only" was well patronized. The snowy haired, rabbit eyed, chalk faced Albino was kept in bounds with difficulty. Two gypsy fortune tellers, distinguished persons in disguise, collected coppers in exchange for glimpses into the future. The dcvotics of chance matched their luck against the will of the Goddess of Fortune in the miniature Monte Carlo and those upon whom the Goddess smiled carried away with them darling baby dolls and fragrant cheroots. Two winsome, dutch maidens inveigled the people to part with their pennies for peanuts, popcorn, pretzels and pop. Patriotic patrons parted with their purloined pelf in purchasing parasols, posies and producers of prodigious pandemonium. Clowns and barkers with their clever caprices created a howling hull-a-baloo. which to some extent was held In check by the efficient patrolmen, who were at all times busily engaged in arresting the more violent offenders and turning them over to the Judge of the Kangaroo Court, who inflicted fines, proportionate to their offenses. A large and up-to-date Merry-go-round turned to the would-be strains of an accordinn. in the center of the main highway. Here the children and others enjoyed "ten rounds" for the paltry sum of one cent. The other attractions were all good but too numerous to mention. In conclusion of the regular performances the revilcrs indulged in a "bowery dance", and departed, delighted with the evening's performance. Th "Globe-Gazette" said: "The enterprise of the students in getting up, plan- ning and carrying out this Carnival is one of the pleasing features of the affair. The people have learned to look forward to the Carnival for a good time, and each succeeding year they will patronize it more freely. The total number of admissions (luring the evening was four hundred and seventy-five, greatly in excess of last year's Carnival". The success of this wonderful Carnival was due entirely to the untiring efforts of those students who rendered their service to the cause by willingly wcilding the hammer and energetically filling the arena with erroneous monstrosities. 191]Society arc publishing below, clippings from some of our most prominent newspapers. giving an account of a few of the events in the social life at the Science School. These parties are all exceedingly popular with students and they are to be congratulated upon the spirit with which they co-operate and enter in to have a good time. They always arrive promptly at 8 o'clock, and they are noted for the ease with which they mix (just like oil and water) and their unlimited enthusiasm for all games and stunts. Drop the handkerchief is a favorite pastime, although some are inclined to S(|tiare dances and quadrilles. Special to the Dwight Daily, SOCIAL SEASON AT N. D. S. S. HAS COMMENCED. Dwight, N. D.. Oct 17—On Friday evening the spacious gymnasium of the State School of Science at NVahpeton was the scene of gay festivity. The occasion was a ' (let Acquainted" party and from all reports they got acquainted. Small placards were distributed on which was printed: "I AM---------------"WHO AltE YOU?" Inga Peterson says that altlioungh it was a matchmaking scheme, it didn't work out as well as the waiting system. The band boys were the popular ones though. They were besieged on all sides by the fair maidens, for they admired much these gallant young men in gay attire. (Didn't they Toney?) Refreshments were served and the remainder of the evening was spent in tripping the light fantastic. BIG SOCIAL EVENT. Tlntah Daily Herald, Jan 13.—A very successful party was given last evening at the Ward Gymnasium for the students and faculty of the State School of Science at Wahpeton. The first attraction was a boxing match between the well known Ilarf and Uunkins. who brought with them their seconds, Vaught and Robbins. Ilunkins was laid out in the second round. Ilarf walked oh' with the prize purse of $1.52 which enabled him to take in the Exposition. Next was the potato race in which the noble youths of the school exhibited their sprinting abilities. "Doc” Reed carried off the honors and was awarded for his efforts all the potatoes used in the race. The fair damsels had an opportunity to appear next. After choosing the participants (for the candidates were numerous) the race was on. It ended rather disastrously, however, for Mrs. Clipfell. in her dash for the home plate, did her best to destroy the brick wall but found it rather hard. Thus endeth the race. We learn today that she suffered no injuries, and is good as new. It was a rare treat at this gathering to have the opportunity of purchasing some choice portraits at auction. Pauluski, the well known auctioneer, exhibited a wonderful collection. The Burch Hall girls just couldn’t resist and invested in a few more for their parlor. Among them were. "A Drive through the Wood". "The Kaiser's Headquarters” and "The Horse Fair”. An enormous sum was paid for them, one costing 5 lima beans. After the auction dancing was indulged in to a late hour (11 bells), music furnished by the Leeson-Ilodgson Orchestra. It was fortunate that such rare talent could be secured for they are much sought after. They absolutely refused to accept compensation—in fact, they even refused to accept thanks. A HOWLING SUCCESS—PATRIOTIC SPIRIT DISPLAYED. Galehutt Times, Feb. 22.—One of our reporters has been fortunate enough to secure the details of the Washington party, the event of the season, celebrating the birthday aniversarv of the renowned gentleman. At S o'clock sharp the guests assembled. lilling the spacious gymnasium to its utmost capacity??? The decorations were elaborate and appropriate to the occasion. Everyone was in festive mood and joined in the merry making(?) Each guest was presented with a little hatchet on which to write a little ditty about George (not Fannie’s George). Remarkable talent was displayed along this line. Partners were found in a unique way and refreshments were served, each plate bearing a miniature American flag. The rest of the evening the patriotic enthusiasts danced to the strains of the S. S. S. Orchestra. 192]3 it fflemariam (Curb af (thanks (Carl Horbsrn 1931Uaitt Afo. ADui'rttsrmcnts By 3rd floor boys—An odorless way of cooking steak. By .Mrs. Wolf—Noiseless cornets. For sale or rent—One large sited Thirst. Owner cannot use same —for he is married now. Apply to A1 Myer. cjo White Grape-Juice Co. By Proxy—A reliable hair-restorer. By Quinn—A new joke book. By Student Government—Help. By Agawasie Board—No criticisms. By (’hem. Students—An odorless lab. By Todd—A College Physics Class. For Kent—An empty seat in the library. Will Marian Uoyeo please apply.—Irvin Van B. Dancing Bessons—Terms-2 bits per hour. I am the essence of grace and beauty.—John Quinn. Wanted—A larger hat since my late popularity.—Carl Ulsaker. Wanted—Someone to listen to me while I talk.—Shirley Henry. Wanted—A pair of stilts or a step-lader.—Oscar Youngquist. Kxchange—We would like to exchange the librarian for one who is deaf.—100 students. Strayed—The House President. Students please govern themselves accordingly. Wanted —Less vacation time.—Piper “Heidsick Co. BO YOG KHMIvMBF.lt: The petition that the girls signed? The small-pox scare? Prof. Kecd. the violinist, composer and nut? John Quinn and the feed that was lost? Kscher's clean face and his dog? The elephant in the carnival? Prof. Kraft in assemblys? The time Inez spilled the cream at Keen’s? The enthusiasm at the bonflrc after the F. C. game. The dance after the A. C. basketball game? The Maine? Proxy’s time-worn opening speech? The sleigh-ride to Nesses? The Play for the benefit of the Annual? Mow you felt after the Carnival? Who edited last year’s Agawasie? Till: DOWNFALL OF WOMAN. Date—Nov. 22nd. 1914. Place— Stairway in Girl’s Dormitory. Cause—Dinner Bell. Victim—Gida Gilbertson. NKW V FA It’S KIvSOLUTION. We hereby resolve to abolish the time-worn crack at a certain shiny dome in this institution. Naughty, naughty—do it again!! Advisable Not To Answer Advertisements. IBand Concert “The Girls He Left Behind Him” PRODUCED UNDER THE DIRECTION OF PROF.GEO. F. PAUL School lence nd l«H. O'Ktw IOGJAt the Stag (table (A Farce In i Act.) Prelude—Grand rush for table, banging and squeaking of chairs, pulling apart and passing around plates. Conversation is started by a violent catigh from Reed. Rubbish—For the love of mud, Reed, my bowl is for soup. Turn your head around when youse got a fit. Reed—Gulp, sipp, blub, drip, drip, drip, gulp, blug, drip, drip; drip; etc. Siirimp—By gosh I forgot to exchange our milk for the faculty table cream. Bute—Waiter, bring in three more bowls of soup for trie and then fetch on the hash. IW(liter I coves with tray.) General scramble for largest lump of butter and softest bread. Bi-knt—Talk about blunders, the salve's a quarter of an inch thick today. Frig—The price came down. (Waiter returns.) Another scramble in which the spuds are finished by Reed, Eric and Rubish. Bernt—Wha’dyc think this is anyhow—we're all supposed to eat. Pete—Oh for Heaven sakes, and me starving. Shrimp—Waiter some spuds-a-la-sat-on and some more stewed cowneck. Bute—Gimme a cup of mud first. Reed—Shoot the punk. t Waiter returns with a fresh supply. Rnbisb and Pete get a chance at it and Reed cleans it up.) Loud protests from Shrimp are heard above the general babble, clinking of dishes and beautiful vocal selections unequalled by any gurgling brook or 60 stenogs chewing gum. Pete, softly—Its a tum-tar-rah- to Tip-er-ary-blub. Bute—Can that stuff and feed your face, this aint no Cabaret. Pete—Whats cat in you now? At this moment Reed misses fire and cuts his mouth with his knife. This immediately starts an uproar and during the commotion Shrimp knocks Bute’s coffee into his lap; Bute takes him on the ear with a spud and Rubish swallows a chunk of bread the wrong way. The wound is however found to be slight and after a few hurried mouthfuls Reed leaves for repairs. After the 6th course the waiter and grub become exhausted. Shrimp—Gosh sakes, don't I even get a smell? Napkins are neatly folder and the bunch file reluctantly out, each making a delightful hissing sound produced by a popular method of vacuum tooth cleaning. Si Hicks Says: Hub Shirley owns Hades now. lie says Prexy gave it to him. The first vacuum cleaner was used on baby’s toe. St. John is getting so lazy they will soon have to feed him with an ear spoon. Prof. Paul’s English class are sure going to make men of themselves some day—that is, all except Mae Wright and shes doomed to get married. We have discovered a new use for Sear and Send Back catalogues. Order a complete set including the monthly supplement and you will have an excellent Encyclopedia and ready reference library. I hear that Science now claims feet are getting smaller. I alius did claim that most of our girls up here were way behind the times.ffir Ifiuulfr £ikr to Knout— Who swiped Ruthie’s tablecloth. Why is a cockroacli? Wliy Trieschel goes home every once in a while. Mow to pronounce Pnlczewskc. Who told Prexy (lancing wasn’t good for our health. Who made tin 7:30 rule at Burch Mall. Who invented an S o'clock class. Who let Kraft conduct Assembly. Who put Science School 2.5 miles north of the Frigid Zone. Where Prentice sot that dimple. Where Kmilv not her diamonds. Mow many cockroaches there are in Burch Mall. If Ward ever proposed to Oistad. If Miss Mirick was ever dissap-pointed in love. Where Rena Ktibelo gets her complexion. Mow Hanson curls his hair. Who swiped John Quinn’s feed. What happened to the Conservatory frappee. JlIuiuis lUr’uc NoKrrit The most wonderful thin —More-hart's opinion. The easiest tiling—To let John do it. The hardest thing—Enjoying yourself at a faculty reception. The softest thing—Proxy’s job. The wisest thing—To mind your own business. The most foolish thing—What you said when you tried to appear bright. The sweetest thing—We intend to marry her. The wettest thing—Breck. The driest thing—Wahpeton. The most awkward thing—Starkey. The handiest tiling—Modgson-l.ee-son Oreestra. ilrans! The official Y. B. Y. S. A. song. (Tune: In My Harem.) In our Beanery, our Beanery There’s Beans, Beans, Beans, And there never was a minute When beans were not in it. Beans for breakfast Beans for dinner Beans for supper time. There’s lots of beans and bacon And we eat them all the time— In our Beanery, our Beanery There’s Beans. Beans. Beans. And we never will forget All the beans we ate, you bet, In our cottage on Darling Lake. 198)Srintrc Srltonl Stuitrnts lillut iHitkr Ojiutii as tiu'tms From left to right: Prof. George F. Paul, George Hanson, Arthur C. Christenson, Carl jM. Ulsaker, Ossif Assad, Oscar Youngquist, Mrvin Van Buren, Leo H. Dominick. Second Row: Hattie Bagg, Viola Bentzin, Alma Simonson, Marion Royce, Mae Wright. That there arc some good journalists in the making in the State Science School at Wahpeton was proven when the first year class in college Knglish at that institution put out a splendid number of the Wahpeton Globe-Gazette this week. The edition of the paper consisted of twenty-four pages, the entire publication being the work of the students of the class shown in the above picture. This novel idea was undertaken by the class under the direction of Prof. G. F. Paul, in order that the students of the class might obtain first-hand information of the routine of newspaper work, the young men and women being assigned to various parts of the work, editorial writing, soliciting advertising, reporting, editing and the like. The result of the undertaking was most prolific of results. The young people of the class not only received the instruction they wanted on newspaper work but they put out an edition that is a credit to them and gave Wahpeton and Richland county a splendid booster edition.—Minneapolis Tribune. I ! )n CP JP VT V V J S W S S .J 11013 AGAWASIE Doit’ts for ©iris Don’t more than 16 sit on the Davenport at once. Don’t conic in before 10:10 on Sunday night. Don’t let the hoys go home without lending them boudoir caps. Don’t forget to laugh shrilly, giggle crazily, walk audibly or talk in the bathroom. Don’t forget to sit on the table when in the parlor. Don’t forget to have a spread if you get hungry. A Nirr iCittlr Jloiitr I jump upon an open carrh. And gently pulT on my cigarrh. A gentle breeze Anon I sneeze I get catarrh And there you arrh. •Slmrtrst JJomr Yep som Epsom WHERE YOUR TIME IS SPENT AND WHERE YOUR .MONEY IS SPENT 1102]HICKORY, HICKORY DOCK HANG THE BURCH HALL CLOCK THE CLOCK STRIKES "TEN” OUT GO THE MEN HEAVEN KNOWS WHEN THEY'LL COME AGAIN HICKORY HICKORY HOCK. A Samritt Dtseasrs nf Same ])roplr IHe iKmuu FORHITUS CRUMBOR IA CLOAKROOM ITIS BASKET BALLOSIA NECKTIE.MATICS GIRLOSIS - Kalsimine Kale - Trieschcl • - Warren - AI Meyer Todd ELECT RAM AN I AC A problem HJhere gau fflau Jftnb (them If a pair of shears have a culling capa Van Buren—in the Library, ' .elma M.—Going down town. Quinn—Nowhere in particular. city of 3K inches per swipe and calico is ,:ay M.—Waiting for Crab, selling at 6c a pound how long would it Aliles Where you least expect her. Gentlemen, I agree with you—yessir! gentlemen, I agree with you! I believe in reciprocity—the place for woman is the home—I believe in the mop—with the mop the women can wash the mirror, the lloor and the teapot—yessir, gentlemen, I agree with you! Reciprocity, gentlemen,—reciprocity—yessir! I believe in reciprocity and the mop! (Violent applause from the gallery.) Down with woman suffrage—yessir, gentlemen, down with it. Let them not cast the ballot—let them wield the mop! Yessir, gentlemen! (Uncontrolablc applause—bricks from the window and the speaker carried out in a basket.) take Cora Frogncr to make a pair of tuitions for Esher’s dog with 6 guys in the same room? Vaught—At police station. Louise A.—At the movies. Wolf—Where his wife is not. Inez—Looking for Soup. Amy Nelson—Enjoying vacation. £haur an the Drakes—(thrrr’s Dreakers Ahrab! Harry Kerb’s famous (Campaign §prrrhAGAWASIE tCrttrr tn a IMatrr-JHaijon Jfatlirr frnm a Jou-ffititimj -§mt Dear Pa: I have been working very hard lately. I have to spend so much time studying physics and penmanship and playing in the hand I hardly ever get out. I am getting hardened into the eats now and will he able to digest cast-iron when I get home. There is a line hunch of hoys up here and we have a fine time when we get time. It costs quite a hit to live here. It costs more to get started anyhow you know. Well as it is 7 :3 ) I must get to studying so goodbye for this time. Your affectionate son. P. S. I am sending my expense account as you asked me to. Srptrmbrr 25 Roiiid 1500 Bools 10 00 Lees 12 00 Trunk Transferred 50 More books 2 50 24 Trouxts Pressed 2 00 Laundry 1 50 25 Church Collection 25 26 Suit Pressed 2d0 27 Pencil. Notebooks. Etc. 1 1 CO 28 Temperance Lecture 50 Magazine and Shoe-blacking )5 29 Collars. Pair of Cloves 2 50 75 02 4 if” If there weren't any girls at all in this place Or if like Prof. Reed we owned such a face Oh ! wouldn't this school he a II—---of a place. Tt ree ea6or|5 W y We Wont Nave A Foot boll Tearr]. HOI]tpitaphs Here lies Claude Vaught, A man of fame, lie went into A football game. Here lies Harry Lord, We mourn him yet Who lost his mind And ate spnghet. Ralph Temple lies here. He is no more, I le drank some H2SO4. On Crab's death We preach a sermon "Don’t knock the Kaiser" To a German. This might fool you. It didn’t us, You (hot we were going to Write some poetry. Here lies Lyal The poor little dear Who fell out of bed And lit on his car. Here WII might lie And be forgotten If we didn’t confess I hat this stuff was rotten. Deep wisdom Brain fever Fair one false Heart broken swelled head he’s dead A Senior. hope fled he's dead A Sophomore. Went skating Cracked skull .Milk famine Starvation bumped head he’s dead A .1 unior. not fed— he’s dead A Freshman. JJlays cuib JJIaurrs The Matinee Idol Lucius Bentley The Merry Widow Toots Kubela The .Man from Home Bill Sell ram The Little Brother of the Rich Vaught The Little Minister(?) St. John The Prima Donna Lorene Bell The Flirting Princess Mariorie Dunn The Passion Flower Jack Ortman Why Girls Leave Home Prentice A Fool There Was Any Fusser The Spoilers ... The Faculty 1106JDirectors’ Histt to Uhtrclt ilia 11 Buz , wagon. Proxy’s l ord in disgust, filled with Directors, lumbers around “the circle” and succeeds in pulling engine in front of Burch Hall. They alight and ask to be shown through the House for “statistics” they say. Matilda in fear and trembling opens the door and leads them through. Living Picture I—Scene—Hall. Inez, Cora and Buck, having a free-for-all on the Davenport. Living Picture II—Scene—Zuill’s Office. Ward and Oistad sitting on the desk. Ward explains that he is telling Oistad’s fortune by palmistry. Scene—D. S. Kitchen. Misses Miles and Zuill, in yellow and pink kimonas. washing their hair in the sink. Living Picture III—Scene—Parlor. Gida madly teaching Prentice the box Trot and Pole Vault. Piano pounding out “In My Harem”, Amy and Claude playing postoffice. Barbara sliding down the banisters. Shirley clog dancing on the parlor table. Ann Snyder and Beatty occupying one third of the Davenport. Everybody happy but Prentice. Living Picture IV—Scene—Hall. Louie just coming. Al just going. Entitled “Why Boys Leave Home.” Director—“Down with them, down with these here fussers." Exit. Douse the Glim, You Boobs, Here Comes Vera E! M"7]AGAWASIB „______ C.' FURNITURE RUGS CARPETS LINOLEUM UNDERTAKING W. F. ECKES J. Vi. WORKER Coach Vari —Did you lake a shower? Winti-r Ti-kmi-k—No sir. Is there one missing? Wolf—How do you make a half normal solution? Christy—Make a normal solution and take half of it. One of our students claims that this is original: Why is love like Physics? Ans.— Because the lower the gas the greater the pressure. Dominick says the blood in a worm Hows south. Hanson said Coligny was shot thru the window. (Bad place to get shot.) DOS)Ihank $ou! OST of those who will peruse this book probably thot themselves rid of an editorial after the fore ward but we are again forced to intrude upon you; once more do we think it necessary to use that vain but allowable lirst person plural of “kings and editors”; once more do we thing it our duty to give a little space to one of our own articles, but it is not for the editor nor for the sake of any of the other members of the Annual board that time and thot is being given—it is from them, each and every one, to all that made this publication of the 1915 Agawasie possible. Many either have had or will have the experience that has fallen to our lot this year, before we began this work we considered the publication of a Year book of this nature mere child’s play—a thing which gave the active members a reasonable excuse for not only knowing nothing about some studies, but knowing nothing about all studies. We thot most of the board conceited, hard-hearted, etc., etc., etc., with the applicable adjectives ending only at the “7." in Webster’s, but we are convinced. We hope that more may be. Many have given us considerable trouble—not even wanting to give the small sum asked for as lirst payment. We only hope that these people will learn. To the ones who have been willing to lend, not only financial aid in the way of the purchase of a book, but also any other help whenever possible, we wish to give added credit and our sincere thanks. We do not feel it advisable to mention any names in this paper. Those who aided us will know it. Many might be forgotten and we do not want to cause any hard feelings—therefore, instead of taking names in particular we are acknowledging, in general, the kindness of all those who helped us. The memorable Penny Carnival on March 15th was a source of considerable income necessary for our financial success. Many did only manual labor—others took part in the muddy parade while still others were present at night, either taking active part in or else taking care of some feature. While those of the artistic temperment were necessary to the utmost they would have been absolutely worthless had it not been for the interest that others took in helping "get ready”—in getting the countless little things done before the big 7:30 hour. Everyone who took any part whatsoever is to be complimented for it was not our affair—only our undertaking—it was the work of all students in general for without them we, the few, would have been powerless. It has been said that a card of thanks is the highest kind of folly—that no-one has received gratitude unless it were to come from the lips of the one or ones indebted. We agree in every respect with this sentiment but still we are compelled to resort to practically the same means ourselves. In as many cases as possible we have attempted to express our feelings to the ones who have benfited us—it does not seem as if we could get around to all—therefore this method. We hope everyone will take it as we give it. We are sincere when we once more compliment those who have in any way helped us—for without the assistance of these same ones we would not have to write this. We wish everyone the success we have gained in this undertaking and with the deepest feeling say: THANK YOU. |1 Mil)Walipeton Conservatory of Music, Inc. Nina Hanhvdl. Director Brandies: Piano Voice Culture Violin Harmony ('oil liter point Composition Pleasant Studios New Pianos Courses of Study cover practically nil Pianoforte, Vocal and Violin Literature Rates of Tuition Moderate Write to the Director Personally for Further Information Wahpcton, North DakotaMIS ANNUAL was 5s equipped to turn out any class of‘work. We will Sic pleased to serve you with our lies! efforts Omit Moflto ns "Quality” The Globe-Gazette Prnimtninig Co0 Master Printer :: Bonk Maker :: Stationer WAHPETON, NORTH DAKOTA RETAIL STORES AT WAHPKTON AND KAROO. NORTH DAKOTA produced in our plain! which iiii]AGAWAS IB 1 iL-orf Vulca ii ers —- .to-i • £ te . oUjsT- r C sri. cP.crUZA, vS S Jmlc. 'i ' rA. UlS $Ahdu P 01 a blooH cat l.apf'iG iflK . £ £. ■ ouTof a tar ____ — ■k £ ' I barret in a ,{ . ■ ;yu tt£tf • 1BM 0»®»« »»» B 0 Coat b t(—— K ' ■■£ 2 rfiL ,£ r . Ofubrv 1 t'f 0 e' x- S ? y'utnde- siy +u c Cf sC. a-rxsA fv-fc- • a,. 1 M St iy in Hup boys °' A?urf "n,f L y re TTJ ft ferj SmK'-ti for mil. °(ih- ZW'ZiWzI piSfiVYAlfrti )"' SOA ' r --------------“ ----------- The vtrec f of The good s ’H d, A ___________ 30 TO--- The zvorjt ihd of- Editing an Annual. A»iaa. j Aft Yd i vtio Qumf'CP U12]AGAWASIB X :vvu ©me of Ounr Skillfully Made PorUraittg Is Worth a Dozen Carelessly Made Photographs "Quality” Tells Every Time DONALDSON STUDIO WAHPETON, N. DAK. CANHAM BABBEB SHOP First Class Work Done One Door Kant of Postoffice Wahpcton, North Dakota For Bargains in China ware, Emanuel ware, Grand teware, Notions, Toys and 5c and 10c Goods Go to LUNOQUIST VARIETY STORE, Wahpeton (SEltr £rurit lUmtbrrs uf thr lUorlb-Iu S, (i) l:rog. (5) Ibsen, the Sphinx. [2 5Jidc J u,lc- (6) The Great Wall (barrier) bc- (3) Doc. Reed. ' (4) Barbara Kirkey, Ihc Collossus ,wccn f',c"lt ’ and s,udl:l’,s' of Burch Hall. (7) Cock-roaches. [113]V. Faudel A. C. Ki tidier fntstsr co i n ur rue r«KC HA trrrovs LAtxesr wr goods sront Phone l-J Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Garments and Millinery Store Woollcx (uirmcnls Cordon lliwicry Warner's Corsets Mu lining t'ndcrwcar (in c Millinery Ireland Cloven The most modern store, courteous sulcsjicoplc. and best possible store service. A store that appreciates your trade. Any unsatisfactory purchase cheerfully righted. Our lUolto: "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. :: :: :: Onstad Schmidt Furniture Co. R. F. MURPHY, Undertaker Furniture and Undertaking; Wahpeton, North Dakota 33 BUSY STORES Always Saves You Money in Dry Goods, Clothing and Shoes The Reason—83 Busy Stores J. P. DIETZ - The Sanitary Meal Market The Pure Food Inspector Gave is the 100 Per Cent Mark The Plaec to Purchase Your Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats WAHPETON ..... NORTH DAKOTA For Quality Go to Lacy’s, the Jeweler Diamonds :: Watches :: Jewelry :: Cut Glass Silverware :: Watch Repairing :: Hand Engraving SPECIAL DESIGNS IN CLASS PINS AND RINGS UH)Alumni Bull Holmgren, William---------------------- liancr, Anna_______Abercrombie, N. Dak. Baumhoefencr, Victor________________ ___________________Wahpeton, N .Dak. Braun, Frank__________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Munkins, Myrtle_____Wahpeton, N. Dak. Baumhoefencr, Victor---------------- ...................Wahpeton, N. Dak. Braun, Cecelia Margaret (Mrs. Olaf M. Olson)___________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Casey, Mayme L______Breckenridge, Minn. Flint, Hazel Glenn__Breckenridge, Minn. Garlhat, Helen___________McKinzie, Mich. Gilles, Ervin Frank..Wahpeton, N. Dak. Glover. Edna Louise..(Deceased 1909) Hackett, F. II__________West Point, Neb. Hess, Anna E________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Kosck, John F_______Breckenridge, Minn. 1906 ______________________________Deceased 1915 1907 McCarty, Mary________Wahpeton, N.Dak. Moll, Mary (Mrs. Brown)------------- __________________Los Angeles, Cal. Murray, Harry________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Reeder, George_______Wahpeton, N. Dak. Whipps, Ruth_________Wahpeton, N. Dak. 1908 King, Hazel Beatrice (Mrs. John Ness) __________________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Lawrence, Agnes Evangeline---------- ______________Grand Forks, N. Dak. Losinger, Geneva Emma_______________ __________________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Maher, I 'ranees Fay.Breckenridge, Minn. Murray, May A--------Wahpeton, N. Dak. Parkins, Ruby Margarei.Willmar, Minn. Ruud, James Bernhard. Wahpeton, N. I). Skovolt, Hilmar________Valparaiso, Ind. Ujka, Frank J--------Wahpeton. N. Dak. 1909 Allen, Bell______________Campbell, Minn. Anderson, Henning______Barney, N. Dak. Bonzer, Arthur J...Lidgerwood, N. Dak. Braun, Clifford B____Wahpeton, N. Dak. Brothers, Harvey_____________U. S. Navy Busher, Ferdinand J--------------Montana Carver, Arthur_______Cummings, N. Dak. Chezik, Leo J_________________Washington Connolly, Frank T________(Deceased 191$) Connolly, Mary F_____Wahpeton, N. Dak. Coover, Corrinne_____Breckenridge, Minn. Crafts, Clarence G.__Fairmount. N. Dak. Dietz, Irene M. (Mrs. V. Fandel)_____ ___________________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Delroy, Allen__________Walcott, N. Dak. Donovan, Irving J_______Portal, N. Dak. Eckes, Lia____________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Gudger, John I)________Alexandria, Minn. Hatcher, Evadene (Mrs. Louis M. Rassmusscn)_______Alexandria, Minn. Hinds, Kathryn A----------------------- Hodel, Ernest_________Wahpeton. N. Dak. Model, Herbert________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Holm, George O_____________________China Jacobchick, John II...Wahpeton, N. Dak. Jurgens, Louis V...Wahpeton, N. Dak. Kain, John__________Breckenridge, Minn. Keating,John F______Wahpeton, N. Dak. Keating, Nora C_____Wahpeton, N. Dak. Kuster, Elsie_______Wahpeton, N. Dak. Lawrence, Agnes..Grand Forks, N. Dak. Leach, John___________Havana, N. Dak. Maher, Arthur-------Minneapolis, Minn. Mclnnis, Annie B.__Breckenridge, Minn. Mueller, Alfred J ... Breckenridge, Minn. Murray, James O...Wahpeton, N. Dak. O'Kane, Clara H. (Mrs. Harry Empie) ___________________Cumberland, Wis. Putnam, Bertha (Airs. Mack)__________ -----------------------Tintah, Minn. Reeves, Margaret J... Wyndmere, N. Dak. Rivctt, Alma________Lester, Washington Robbins, Viola I---------Chinook, Mont. Simard, Etta (Mrs. Archie Lambert) -----------------Breckenridge. Minn. Stull, Bessie M-----Breckenridge, Minn. Thacker, Eva K_________________________ Ulsaker, Althea (Mrs. Erickson)______ ----------•__________Hatton, N. Dak. Voves, Allen A--------Wahpeton. N. Dak. Williams, Jessie E.__Fairmount, N. Dak. lit ]1910 Adams, Charles_______Breckcnridgc, Minn. Adams, James_________Breckcnridgc, Minn. Anderson, Edwin__________(Deceased 1912) Anderson, .Mabel_____Breckcnridgc, Minn. Benedict, May________Minneapolis, Minn. Bordahl, Even_________Fairmount, N. Dak. Borgan, Danny___________Grafton, N. Dak. Braun, Clara (iMrs. Tony Mik$chc)__ __________________Breckcnridgc, Minn. Bruce. David_______White Rock. S. Dak. Cryan, David____________Cayuga, N. Dak. Dahl. Winona___________Northfield, Minn. Davison. Lee_______________Tintah, Minn. Darmody, Luclla (Mrs. Tom Myer)__ __________________Breckcnridgc, Minn. Diet ., Olivia_________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Kisenbeis, Jacob_________Cayuga. N. Dak. Fiero, Walter_________Wahpeton. N. Dak. Fuder, Annie (Mrs. M. McCabe)---- _____________________(Deceased 1913) Hamcrlik, Frank__________Pisck, N. Dak. Mektner. Joel__________Mooreton, N. Dak. llcllar. Richard________Walcott. N. Dak. Helling, Martin_________Kindred, N. Dak. Hill, Agnes___________Minneapolis, Minn. 1911 Anderson, Elmer_______Wahpeton, N. Dak. Anderson, Pauline__________Hawley, Minn. Balkan. Peter___________Buxton, N. Dak. Cairncross, Rose (Mrs. J. A. Cissne)__ ______________________South Bend, Ind. Dorn. John____________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Dresser, Lillian________Center, N. Dak. Garcis, Henry____________Mcdfowl, Oregon Gewalt. Edmund_______Breckcnridgc. Minn. Gifford, Cecile (Mrs. Frank Stahl)____ __________________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Glasgow, Madelyn_________Mandan, N. Dak. Grell, Walter............Colfax. N. Dak. Hamcrlik, Frank___________Pisek, N. Dak. Hill. Ira________________________Hardin, Montana Hill, Louis________l ladsby, Alta,, Canada Jacobchick, Henry______Wahpeton. N. Dak. Kurfirst, Edward______Fairmount, N. Dak. Mars, Edward___________Wahpeton, N. Dak. McDonald. Norman_______Mooreton, N. Dak. Hill, Esther__________________Minneapolis, Minn. Hinck. Marie_________Great Bend, N. Dak. Jacobchick, John______Wahpeton, N. Dak. Jacobson, Josephine..Breckcnridgc, Minn. Johnson, lledwig_____Valley City, N. Dak. Klient .el, Evadne____Valley City, N. Dak. Masterson, Celia (Mrs. John Kelly) -------------------Wahpeton, N. Dak. Nelson, Amanda__________________Ashley, N. Dak. Nelson, Anna____________Ashley, N. Dak. Pahl. Joseph___________Lidgerwood, N. Dak. Smith, Howard______________________Tintah, Minn. Stebbins, Willard_____Fairmount, N. Dak. Swanson, Andrew________Cayuga, N. Dak. Tibbcdeaux, Erma (Mrs. Knutc Nelson)----------------Gwinner, N. Dak. Waddington, Lloyd..White Rock, S. Dak. Wagner, George__________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Westell, Inga (Mrs. F. M. Kirkby) ------------------Two Harbors, Minn. Wilkes, Fern (Mrs. Joe Smith)________ ---------------------St. Cloud, Minn. Wold. Harvey____________Cummings, N. Dak. Voungquist, Herbert..Wahpeton, N. Dak. Ziegelmann, Gustave C_____Chicago, III. Merrick, Willimine______________Kent, Minn Morden. Lillian_________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Myhre, Joseph____________Walcott, N. Dak. Nelson, Anna___________Fairmount, N. Dak. Ness, John M------------Wahpeton, N. Dak. Olerud, Inga______________McLeod, N. Dak. Purdon, Ethel (Mrs. Geo. Manikowskc) _____________________Wyndmere, N. Dak. Schumann, Louis________Ann Arbor, Mich. Shirley, Louis---------Breckcnridgc, Minn. Sorenson, Ella_________Jamestown, N. Dak. Torgerson. Mortimer_________Wheaton, Minn. Voves, Allen____________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Viet ., Ena (Mrs. John Gudgcr)_______ ______________________Alexandria, Minn. Wagner, Hattie__________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Walter, Emil______________________Hayward, Wis. Wiar, George------------Wahpeton. N. Dak. Wilkinson. Phyllis__________Lansing, Mich. Zachow, Ida-----------------Wheaton, Minn. Hifl1912 Adams, John______________Brcckcnridgc, Minn. Bader, Agnes_________Wyndmere, N. Dak. Beni in, Clara______Wallpeton, N. Dak. Berg, Hannah__________Kcnmarc, N. Dak. Berg, Sena__________Hankinson, N. Dak. Cameron, lola (Mrs. W. G. Worner) __________________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Carter, Karl___________________Florida Crocker, Clarence_______Lisbon, N. Dak. Frykman, Kmily__________Barrett, Minn. Mackey, Oscar_________Walcott, N. Dak. Hanson, Elmer______Breckcnridge, Minn. Henderson, Warren_____Rosholl, S. Dak. Hess, Walter__________Kenmare, N. Dak. Hill, Helen_______________Minneapolis, Minn. Hoffman, Susie______Breckcnridge ,Minn. Johnson, Andrew_________Berlin, N. Dak. Kirlcy, Mary___________Milnor, N. Dak. Knutson, Carl_______Homestead. N. Dak. Kracker, Sophia______Wahpeton, N. Dak. Krause, Arthur_____Wahpeton, N. Dak. Krause, Florence (Mrs. Herbert Model) ___________________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Lauder, Frances____Wahpeton, N. Dak. Locknian, Bessie___Breckcnridge, Minn. Maher, Arthur__________Minneapolis, Minn. McCarty, Louis_________Wahpeton, N. Dak. McKercher, Alex__________Sioux City, Iowa McKercher, Alvin_________Sioux City, Iowa Mikkola, Elizabeth___Minneapolis, Minn. Miksche, Pauline______Breckcnridge, Minn. Mueller, Athelea______Breckcnridge, Minn. Newby, Ruby___________Fairmount, N. Dak. Oslund, Ruth (.Mrs. Louis Braun).. ____________________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Paul, Lois_____________Reynolds, N. Dak. Peschel, Frank_________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Peschel, John________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Peterson, Peter________(Deceased 1914) Purdon, Florence_______Wahpeton, N. Dak. Quick, Hazel___________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Quinn, Mabel____________Wahpeon, N. Dak. Rasmussen, Eva (Mrs. Hubert Warren) ________________Breckcnridge, Minn. Reeder, Gilbert________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Ringen, Alfred__________Kindred, N. Dak. Russell, Albert________Cogswell, N. Dak. I rinka, George______Lidgcrwood, N. Dak. Ujka, Louis____________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Wctherbee, Clarence..Fairmount. N. Dak. Whitaker, Edith_______Fairmount, N. Dak. 1913 Allen, Ben___________Sauk Centre .Minn. Anderson, Alma___________Colfax, N. Dak. Anderson, Louis__________Steele, N. Dak. Bcllanger, George___________________Indian School Braun, Anthony_________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Dietz, Rosclla___________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Elstad, Mollie_________________Kindred, N. Dak. I'iero, Glenn__________Wahpeton, N. Dak. Fortier, William___________________Herman, Minn. Green. Thomas_________Fairmount, N. Dak. Gunness, Clarence___Abercrombie, N. Dak. Ilatlie, Martin_____Abercrombie, N. Dak. Hektner, Joel________..Mooreton, N. Dak. Hermo, Ida_______________Colfax, N. Dak. Hickey, Bessie___________Havana, N. Dak. Hoffman, Susie_________Breckenridge, Minn. Ilolbo, John__________St. John, N. Dak. House, Ethel_______________________Duluth, Minn. Johnson, Alma___________Sheldon. N. Dak. Johnson, Richard___________________Herman, Minn. King, Marie_________________________Indian School Klein, Leo________________________Hancock, Minn. Kubela, Rena__________Breckcnridge, Minn. Kucntzcl, Sidney_____White Rock, S. Dak. Larson, Grace_______Abercrombie, N. Dak. Lillegard, Ingman______Wahpeton, N. Dak. Lorans, Arthur______White Rock. S. Dak. Alallinger, Chester_Lidgcrwood, N. Dak. Maylott, Archie____________Hancock, Minn. McCabe, Caroline______Breckenridge, Minn. McDonald, Norman______Mooreton, N. Dak. Mirick. Grace__________Minneapolis, Minn. Munnell, Jacob_______________Indian School Nelson, Edwin_______________Morris. Minn. Nelson, Mable____________Havana, N. Dak. Nelson, Jennie___________Marlow, S. Dak. Nypen, Olga_________Abercrombie, N. Dak. Peck, Hazel_________________Nevada, Mo. Piper, Ira____________Breckenridge, Minn. Ramsett, Garold____________Willmar. Minn. Ringen. Alpha___________Kindred, N. Dak. Ringen, Hclga___________Kindred, N. Dak. Robbins, Horace____________Chinook, Montana Schmidt, Peter______Abercrombie, N. Dak. HIT]AGAWASIE Skovholt, Ncls_______________Dwight, N. Dak. Sonsting, Minnie_________Benson, Minn. Stajgr, Charles_______Wyndmorc, N. Dak. Staples, Isel____________Wnhpeton, N. Dak. Stibal, Joseph____Lidgerwood. N. Dak. Toney, Glenn_____________Wahpelon, N. Dak. Voyek, Anna_______Lidgerwood, N. Dak. 1914 Birkhofer, Freda (Mrs. Sherman Costello)____________Alexandria, Minn. Bondurant. Arthur______Alexandria, Minn. Bordsen, Carl__________Alexandria, Minn. Chclgren, Herman..White Rock. S. Dak. Christy. Avis_________________Walcott, N. Dak. Dahlstrom, Frederick_______Herman, Alinn. Denardo, Michael_______Fall River, Mass. Fiske. Olaf.............Colfax, N. Dak. Hektner, Emelia________Moorcton. N. Dak. Hill, Helen-----------Minneapolis, Minn. Jamieson, Mabel_________Wahpelon, N. Dak. Jeanette, Marie_______________Belport, N. Dak. Jollic, Margarettc_______Belport, N. Dak. Johnson. John A________Christine, N. Dak. Kimball, Viola___________Gat .kc, Minn. Kraemer. Lucy___________Alexandria, Minn. Larsen, Lawrence_________Kindred, N. Dak. Larson. Florence______Alexandria, Minn. Mauseth, Sivert______________Colfax, N. Dak. Morris, Clarence______Wahpelon, N. Dak. Nelson, Ethel_______Fairinount, N. Dak. Ness, Vera____________Wahpelon, N. Dak. Newby, Ruby__________Fairmount, N. Dak. Norton,Harold_______Breckenridge, Minn. Oien, Otto____________Wahpelon, N. Dak. Russell, Albert_______Cogswell, N. Dak. Sanders, Ralph_____White Rock, S. Dak. Santer, Jennie_______________Sherburne, Minn. Sigford, Lillie________________Wheaton, Minn. Starkey, Fred___________Campbell, Minn. Tiseth, Matilda____Abercrombie, N. Dak. Ulsaker, Carl_________Wahpelon, N. Dak. Wilson, Lida_______________Maine, Minn. Zeyher, Theodore______Wahpeton, N. Dak. 3 it JHemortam jfntitk d. (Cnmuilly Iftthprlon, North Dakota (Class of 1909 militant Huilinyrnt Urrrkritribpr, ittinursuta (Class of m [nsj ADVCRTISMENTS JM p||L % S§g il Show Your School Loya lti b j Patronizing our Patrons. 'tfb A i .OLYMPIA CANDY KITCHEN We Carry the Largest Line of Home-Made Candies, Make the Best Milk Chocolates, Bitter Sweets, Marachino Cherries ami Ice Cream. Fit ESI I SUPPLIES ON HAND AT AI.L TIMES We Make Anything to Order at Any Time and Park Them in Our Own Packages i'n Any Style. Phone 292 Wahpcton, IS'. Dak. NEW MEAT MARKET Luiek Jaeohcliick, Proprietors FRESH, SALT AND SMOKED MEATS "Your Satisfaction Before Our Profit" Wah|m ton, North Dakota CALUMET TEA COFFEE CO. Manufacturers of Ariston Goods Importers of Teas un I Coffees •109-111 Y. HURON ST. CHICAGO WAHPETON STEAM LAUNDRY A MODERN EQUIPPED PLANT We aim to please our customers. Wc especially solicit hereby the students of the S. S. S. Agencies in most surrounding towns P. .MKYKIL Proprietor Phone 58 Wholesale ami Retail Get Our Wholesale Prlees THE WAHPETON BAKERY CAUL JACOBSEN. PROPRIETOR Confectionery, Fruits. Wahpcton. N. I). Cigars and Ice Cream Parlor Telephone 97 1120]JOSEPH PATTERSON. Prcsiocnt O. K ULSAKER. Vice Pbcsidint W r COKES. CASHIER P A PCSCHCL. ASST Cashier The Nattneimal Bank While you attend the Science Sch »ol, keen your hunk account at this hank. A hank account is a good habit to get into, and the best time to begin is during your school days. We will appreciate your account, we assure you. The Bank ol Personal Service The Nattioiual Bank of Wahpelon (Your satisfaction is assured in these three eurdinul jpoin we fit you scientifically in a pair of OUR SHOPS of Wall pe ton Diamond Watches Jewel rv Silverware Gut Glass E. E. BASSETT WATCHMAKER AM) JKWEI.KK Eine Watch Repairin I land Enj'ravinj' P C RIGHT SIIAI'K STYI.K S I K 1121J THE SHOE MANAGAWASIB — The North Dakota Agricultural College Offer Thirteen Courts of Study that lead to the Degree of Bachelor of Science, vix: lurit-iiliurc Cenrrnl Sclcm-o V re lit unit lOnulitrerliiur I NIim iiI Ion V roll lied lire Home RcoiioiiiU-i lliolou lc«-ln»nleal Knulneerln»i fheinlKlrv I'lmr MiiM-t-ii tiriil 'IiciiiImI ry ('Item ten I RiiKintM-rlmc ‘Ivil I'.niil immtIiih V« l« rliinr - l« «lltalni mill Suruery Hietc cwiki are all practical. The training that they .afford i the kind that the world of today ic requiring. Accordingly. there is anteser unulitfird denund for capable graduates Irons this institution. In teaching, in research laboratories and in the technical professions these graduates fill responsible positions. Graduates from first class high schools are admitted to the freshman classes of all courses. Graduates from higher institutions of learning are given ad-s.ince «cdit. Agriculture. Engineering and Home Economics with all of the sciences thereto allied, comprise the chid work of the North Dakota Agricultural College. This work is carried on in eiccllcntly equipped'class-tooms. laboratories and shops ami under instructors who are specialists and enthusiasts. If you desire to fit yourself for a useful career and place yourself in the way of Opportunity, consider the North Dakota Agricultural College. For catalogs and for detailed information tegardmg the work of the institution, address: Tin llegislrar, Agricultural College, N. Dak. Our Desire As always, is lo do tilings better than they were ever done before—to anticipate your needs to recognize your pleasure and your service as our master and to be satisfied with nothing short of your complete satisfaction. How well we succeed you alone will be the judge. Boston Store Mo Mo HAUSKEN The Home of Sincerity Clothes :: Wilson Brothers Furnishings PRICES GUARANTEED Med Cress Drag Store J. J. Keen, Proprietor Eastman Kodaks and Supplies Candy Tolmceo Cigars lee Cream Newspapers Magazines Post Cards Pennants CAMERAS AND SUPPLIES 11221AGAWASIE Artists 1 ENGRAVERS COLLEGES [ llNIVERSlTIESj A. V TO START! Use ourintfravintfs and Habit. Ollier CO. AND BlEGfi B "1896” LEACH GAMBLE CO. Wholesale Frants anna! Groceries W All PISTON, NORTH DAKOTA 1123]PEOPLES STATE BANK WAHPKTON. IS. I). Ha in its employ several State Science School Students AND THEY HAVE MADE GOOD We Positively Lead Italics' and Children’s Suits, Coals, Skirts, Dresses, Millinery and Everything in Dry Goods Try Us—You Will Like Our Goods and Prices The Wonder Store Walipeton Hardware Company 'The Place of Quality” Tools and Cutlery Paints and Oils Telephone 25-J W alipeton, North Dakota Cook With Electricity Otter Tail Power Co, Phone No. 87OPPIE9§ TOGGEMY TAILORING FURNISHINGS DRY GLEANING "BEST AND NEWEST” WAHPETON, NORTH DAKOTA College Barber Shop The Place Where All The Students Go D. E. Hess, Proprietor As] inwair$ Hook Store Everything in the School Line For the Student Wahpeton, N. Dakota Dr. H. H. Pfister Dentist Phone 302 Over Dietz «S: Murray Connolly Brothers Hardware Co. General Business in Hardware and Plunihing. Wahpeton, N. Dak. Braun Theatre Feature Photo Plays and Vaudeville Including Paramount Program Wahpeton, JN. 1). Cash Meat Market Fresh ami Salt Meats Always on Hand Kimcl Trefoil, Props. Albert A. Seifert Expert Watch Repairing Wahpeton, IN'. Dak. J. J. Wolfe Groceries ami Crockery Fruit ami Tobaccos Phone 102 Wahpeton. N. D. The Miller Drug Co. Complete Line of School Stipples Wahpeton, North Dakota James Purdon Co. Dealers in General Merchandise Wahpeton, N. 1). NICHOLAS KLEIN’S BARBER SHOP FIRST CLASS WORK BY FIRST CLASS BARBERS Toilet Articles For Sale. Razors Honed Work Guaranteed. Give Us a Trial. 419 DAKOTA AYE. WAHPETON, N. DAK.I----------------------------- The Hank for YOU THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK WAiirrroN, nohtii Dakota Cii| ilal and Surplus $75,000.00 Assets .More Than Ilall'-a-Million Dollars “The Hank with (lie Clm'k" Modern Sraliiii' for Schools, Halls, ('.hiirches Latest and Best School Lutiinnicn t of All Kinds Write for Catalogs Northern School Supply Co. Fargo N. Dak. For Real Good Clothes See A. Gillen. Manager L. Gil lea. Operator THE GRAND THEATRE A. GILLES SON High Class Motion Pictures, Illustrated Songs and Vaudeville BItFCkENHID(;E. MINNESOTA 11-61Siritors hditor-in-Chief Business Manager Advertising Manager Anna I led in 11 a cl Quick Icnnie Kramer Leo II. Klein Assistant editors Artists Walter lodgson Paul Simonson (l-O. s Not I ;: We had a good one here—hut it was censored. We were only going to tell you. in our unique way, how hard we worked. We can't—but we did!) 112:1MILDRED JOHNSON LIBRARY N. D. STATE SCHOOL OF SCIENCE WAHPETON, N. DAL 58975


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, 1914 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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