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

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 182

 

North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1926 Edition, North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1926 volume:

 fn wm ■■■ Z i : :1£Q! v «'! . ‘ y j’ •''• .WabpeU|k, . -:-■ -Duk-- i -i ‘ - - ‘- L ' ‘ » " 4 : s' v .. % fey • ‘ W i yA •. V J; ■ .-« - - . , 'r v .i -‘2Cr ■ -y v . . —- n sa . _ v ■1,, . ,:. ' Vy A H •y .-:. v.v- 4 A' ' : ' ' 4 •■fff -; ■. r ■ y'j • « '-ft V. ■3%? . J k» v , ■ k - A ' •• • •. .- ■•!. i. rMILDRED JOHNSON LIBRARY u. D. STATE SCHOOL OF SCIENCE 'WAHPETON, N. DAK. 58075 Reference Book This book may be taken at 4:10 for overnight use.Printed bv the Printing Tkadks Dkiwrtmknt State Sciiooi. ok Science Wnlipcton, N. I). he cjtfgd'wasie c'Nineteen twenty Six c • u- 0 1 o{-r jC' u.4. WaKpeton, cl oi Scoo . rof fro. r Published by the Students of The A or Dakota State School of Science ll'ahpeton, Xorth Dakota 'K £ BBSS Contents SCENIC KACUI rV CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS TRADES HUMOR ADVERTISING I?. : BHWiaMM:qj. unssB t. a i vnaes t fo w M cWorcl of appreciation TO Mr. ku.KV, Mr. McMahon. Mr. Cavanacgii and Mr. Satteri.ee IN RECOGNITION OF TIIFIR ASSIS'TANCE IN I’RODCCING TINS ROOK XJ3M F O R E W O RD 'V t- Friends,be merry,every year, 3rave and bold and saucy, :acing life without a fear 3ut with an Agawasie Turn each page in youth or age April or December; Jests of clown or lore of sage Joyously remember. When our fates have urged us forth-From our graduation East and west and south and north,Over all creation, -v May this book whateer befall nthe days hereafter, delp us always to recall -earning, Love and Laughte i 8 W«d DlSPAwfijg f ■l aee 9 be cj gdwdsie ) ) I lie State '"-'T (Sf “ ,c Students »l IQ School of Science: I lie Agawasie stall has re 1 quested from me a brief statement lor — ■- their 1926 publication. I feel that this school year has been so outstanding in its accomplishments that only the most general and briefest summary could be made in a short article. Tor the lirst time in the history ol the school attendance reached approximately three hundred students in regular day school courses. This taxed the capacity of practically every department of the school. The school plant is capable of handling effectively approximately this number if the registration is divided properly. I consider one of the outstanding things of the present school year the spirit and enthusiasm of the student hotly. I his has been shown especially by large attendance and hearty cooperation in school activities. Along with this spirit has been the general feeling of pride that you arc students of the State School of Science. This spirit and enthusiasm has always been evident to some extent but this year it has been, more than ever, general and widely distributed through various departments. There has also been a good deal of serious thought concerning the building of traditions for this institution. I his year I believe the students seriously realized that they were in a young and growing institution and that the tradition that they built up would be handed down for future generations. You have been seriously interested in seeing that practices which might become fixed traditions shall be of the nature that you will be proud to look back to in the future. Next to interest and pride in the school on the part of students conies the interest in the institution from outside. The year just passed has seen this school recognized throughout the state; and throughout the North Central Region the combination of Junior College and ‘Trade School and the success with which it has been operating has received, notable recognition. A school is judged, as a factory is judged, entirely by its products. J he success of this institution depends upon the success of its students. J his year’s students arc of a caliber which pron cy-m cxceJJfcUj m uta-t:on for themselves and for their school. L_ P raid cm Page 12FACULTY be cjxgciwasie W. KAVAfVAirCw Biology Georgiahra Clark. His Tory . •v. : Faculty ESEN H. QAR.NARO ELECTRICAL. C G f (r J(i £ARl 0U76 Co a. c ncO)he'-i 'ylga'wasie i f PATRICK J. HFAJM£«. AfJroMCCHAHKS Arthur HoppcrT PlUM0lhJ j .faculty JoWfV V£SS At ro r-if.cuANicS Petek Simo so t EfRICKUAYlrtO CHARLCi yoRO(VAHf SATTERY Wo K   he J%gawasie W11.MAM DUIIN Ray Bass kit Rov Bennett Kenneth Bite he dPlgawasie Tiiko. Lmki.y Mi.i.vin Me J j.wain Lois M('Micii. !:i. Hi i.i.i. Nr.isi-ss Pane 19‘-fyhe c Lgawasie Mary I’attiikson I Iarkikt Sh rsjoicn Makv Scndki.i. C11 as. Wkbstkr he c Lgawasie 1) u;m. r Son.i: Donald Aikd Rom: Bakitni.k Mykon Dnix Pago 21(dIic cj lgciwasie I-OKI) Kxociison Jos k 1 11 Skoviioi.t Gi:rii ki I Ikktnkk he c9tgciwdsie ? EBusiness School Qraducites First Row, (Left to Right): Mabel Larson. Rose Bartencck. Wenonah Stevens. Kay Viola Ciilles, Lena I larlcs. Daisy Bennett, Pearl Peterson, Pearl Kngum. Si.coni) Row: P.d ward Rcisdahl, I Ia .el Hanson. Minnie Ferguson. Lucille Lawrence, I la .cl Brolamler. Winnifred McDougall, Irene Korbel. Clara Fink. Dagmar Soule. Professor P. V. Masica. 1 Hiki Row: Frances Fredrickson, Mary Darmody. Pvelyn Heath- cote. Ruth McDougall, Rita McCabe, Alta Beeson. La Verne Pierce, Angela Kubela. I i Page 23Page 24 he c5xg ciwasiedflgawasie ‘-(She Orchestra £7 rC K realize more and more each year what a womlcrlul asset the ( (y J Orchestra is to Science and how handicapped we would be without it. At the beginning of each year Professor Masica calls tor recruits and before long he has them organized into a good orchestra. I his term there were no students from last vear: so Mr. Masica had only new material to work with, but the members attended pratice taithfully every Tuesday evening. Irene kinn. a freshman, is a very good pianist: she has played in ” I he Troubadors” orchestra for two years. Valeria Kichels shows ability in playing the violin, with Werner Cirube playing the saxaphone. Warren Nacgeii the trumpet, and Arthur Kathert and I loward Mullen, clarinets. The group always aided in the entertainment every Wednesday morning: in fact, there would be a serious gap at the Assemblies were it not for the Science School Orchestra. Phis body has often furnished music at dances and shows, and, is well worthy our hearty approval and praise. Page 25cfsihe c9lgcnvasie Academic Glub II'- Academic Club was one of tile first clubs to organize last fall. yf) A constitution was drawn up and only those taking I ligli School work were eligible for membership. The purpose of the club is to bring the High School students in social contact with each other. I his was accomplished, at the meetings which were held once a month when the group gave programs of educational value and also for entertainment. Special meetings were called whenever there was business to be transacted. Parties were held at intervals throughout the year and were well attended for here one always had amusement and refreshments. By the progress of this club throughout the year it is evident that I ligh School students are successful in their undertakings. Professor McMahon was club sponsor and the officers were: President, Joseph Skovholt; Vice President, Ralph Weller; and Secretary-Treasurer, Lucylle Bcrrisford.'-(She cjtfgawasie c’Honorary r'S” Glub 0NIoi the oldest organizations of the school is the Honorary “S’ Cluh. Its main purpose is to foster higher athletics ami to promote the spirit of teamwork among its members. All questions that arise pertaining to athletics are discussed at this club; as the nature and scheduling of games, and the meetings are called only at such times. In the Spring an “S’ club picnic is held at the lakes. Aside from the club there is the Athletic Association, composed of President Kilev, Coach Karl Bute, Kenneth Bute, and Cyrus kahl. which body awards the sweaters and letters. The lettermen for the year 1925-26 are: Football: Raymond Bassett. Kenneth Bute. Cyrus Kahl. Archie Fordyce, Frederick Moore. Joseph Skovholt, Albert Nelson. Wilbur 1 .unday. William I-ink. Peter Feda. Leicester Scrrin. Walter Fidem. and Melvin Nelson. Basketball: Raymond Bassett. Kenneth Bute. Cyrus Kahl. Nobert Morris, John Brady, William Williams. Frnie Chezick. Wilbur Lunday. and Walter Kidem. Raymond Bassett. Kenneth Bute, and Cyrus Kahl are three letter-men for Football, Basketball and Baseball for two years. Archie Fordyce and Frederick Moore are two year men of Football, and Norbert Morris is a two year man of Basketbll. Kenneth Bute was the president of the club during the school year. Page 27c(s l)e c lgawasie Outing Glub I IIS club, unlike most others, requires no definite qualifications for (O membership, and is one of" the largest organizations of the school. Its sole purpose is to foster outdoor entertainments and in this way it furnishes fun for all would be nature lovers. The first meeting of the season started off with a bang last fall when about fifty merry students gathered at Burch I lall arrayed in outing togs ready for a hike. In the most hilarious mood, the party, chaperoned by Miss A pel. set out along the river. Alter hiking about three miles they reached a clearing among the trees and soon had a big bonfire roaring, and the odor of coffee and roasting weiners sharpened the appetite of the lusty hikers. This event was followed by others during the term, one of them being a sleigh-riding party after which a hot lunch was heartily enjoyed in the basement. With the coming of Spring the free-air spirit awoke with new zest and a number of outdoor activities were planned. The officers for the club were: President, Kenneth Bute; Vice Pres- ident. Dorothy Kdgerton: Secretary-Treasurer, Axel Lilja. Page 28 he c9lgciwasie J%rts Club 1II - Arts Club is one of the many at Science which has as its mcm hers any student pursuing an arts course. The constitution states that the meetings arc to be held once a month, or to be called whenever the executive committee thinks it necessary. Besides serving the main purpose of most of these organizations, this club sponsors debates and declamatory and oratorial contests. During this year the members had some practice in one act plays, a short dramatic scene from Jean Valjean being prepared by some of the members to be presented at a club meeting. Many of the students became interested in short plays and for a while were quite enthusiastic readers. One of the interesting statements in the constitution provides for Round-Table discussions. A lecture about an author and bis works, a group of songs, a new novel or play to be prepared by an instructor or by a member and after it the students express their opinions about it. In this manner much information and knowledge is gained, which proves valuable in the subjects ol any Arts Course. This club has not as large a membership as many of the others, but it can work just as effectively if there are only a small number as long as all arc interested. Professors McMahon and Masica were the faculty advisers during the term and the club officers were: President. Axel l.ilja: Vice-President. Mabel G. Gran; and Secretary-Treasurer, Belle li. Nciscss. Page 29(she c¥lgciwctsie cHome Economics Ghih QY' ()M1 I '.CONOM ICS girls arc the students enrolled in the sew-Csi ing and cooking classes, the two branches ol" Domestics taught at the school. The value of the education gained in this course proves priceless when one actually begins to practice the knowledge in the home. Not only the simple rules of sewing and cooking are taught and learned, but the girls are shown all phases and details ol these important trades and their bearing on every day lilc. After finishing a I Ionic F.conomic Course the graduate is ready to assume the responsibility of plying her own trade. Miss Forkner and Mrs. I’allcy are at the head ol this department. Florence Kastner was president of the club during the year. Page 30 he cj Lgawasie Commerce Club US club characterizes itself from other clubs by having a snappy (£) name, "Tip-Top-Typists’ . It is the largest club of the school, with a membership of ninety-seven students during the winter term. Any student who is carrying one or more commercial subjects is eligible for membership. Any member of the faculty who is teaching in the Commercial department is considered an honorary member. The object of the club is three-fold: To promote interest among the students in the business world, to encourage a social spirit among the students, and to have the members become conversant with modern, progressive business methods and systems, endeavoring by such means to raise and maintain higher standards of efficiency. The meetings were held on the first Tuesday of each month. Flic programs were always interesting and of a unique character, always with dancing and “eats" afterwards. When reviewing the activities of the club during the year, this one is found to have been a success, due largely to the great number and the wonderful co-operation of its members. Professor Masica was the club sponsor and the officers were: President, lla .el Hanson: vice-president. Kvclyn Braun: secretary-treasurer. Winnifrcd McDougall. Pace wmma — — (ohe cAg 7ciwcisie Science Club C 1II'- Science Club was reorganzied early last tail l»ascil upon the ) same constitution as was used the previous year: allowing all those who were enrolled in any subject of science or interested, to become members. The club soon had a large membership and was very active. At the meetings which were held every second Thursday ol each month there were business meetings, where the students received practice in parlimcntary law and learned to know the responsibility of holding office. Alter the business meetings programs were held. These were always very entertaining, combining educational scientific knowledge anil amusement in the form of music or readings. At one ol the meetings the boys challenged the girls to a series of competitive programs, the winners to receive a banquet at the expense of the losers. Three members ol the faculty were judges, and at the end of the contest the decision was in favor of the girls and the boys had to admit defeat. At all of the meetings the members amused themselves by dancing or playing cards. Refreshments were served and everybody left by 10:30. The faculty advisers were Profs. Cavanaugh and Tarncy. The officers for the year were: T’irst term: President. Melvin McT.lwain: Vice Pres., Peter l eda: Sec. and Treas., Bradncr Mert .. Second term: President. Lloyd Sanborn: Vice Pres.. Burke Betchel: Sec. and Treas., Ruth McDougall. Page 32Electrical Club (Js the fall of 1925 the Klcctrical Club was reorganized. A few meetly ings were held before Christmas but the attendance was poor anil the right spirit seemed to be lacking. Then, amid the winter term students came a large group of electricians. These men seemed to be the needed element, for the club soon became one of the most active in the school. When the club was at high tide during the winter term there were sixty-live members, the majority of which attended regularly. At one meeting there were sixty-two students present. This attendance mark has never been duplicated by any club at Science. The programs were carefully planned and carried out in a satisfactory manner: at times there were spelling contests or definitions of electrical terms. The eats committees, however, were the old stand-bys. The Klcctrical Club, besides furnishing entertainment to its members, gave a program before the assembly, sponsored the Klectrician's Basket-Hall team, sent llowers to sick members, and initiated and pushed through the amendments to the constitution whereby the trades were given actual representation in the student cabinet. Due credit tor the club’s success should be given to the faculty advisers. Mr. Barnard. Mr. I.arsson and Mr. Karst, who took a great interest in the club: and also to the president. The officers for the year were: President. William Duhn: N ice Pres- ident. Charles Webster: and Secretary Treasurer. Arthur 1 lalvorson. Pace .v c(5hc cPlgciwasie Printers Club £ ”''IIK printers arc a happy-go-lucky hunch that think there is no fO place like the print shop. This year they have hail more cause to be happy than before, because there have been more female students enrolled in the printing department. This club was organized: for the sole purpose of having an association that would promote entertainments. At times the printers dined at the home of their instructor, Mr. Satterlee. and sometimes they were entertained by the students. Always along with an evening ol I tin was the anticipation of the good feed in store.c6he cylgciwasie Don J-AP f e or tor MetviNMtrLv AiN fiuS NfSZ r!C,t? Al OCRT Mfcitv Ar»L£.r CS MatfCL C« v OK AmrKrton fttiLt. HrTsTTi s Ac nv TiGS DO0A1O Ai tD | T fAOA S flABK K Of P! VA HUMOR W u AAf j. n PHoroGPA ' rp •c?orH niDoijCS'il o TC t C S.r«lK V aPufp O CpuOc. Aovrarn nC Purt:f PruA Ctf d LArtoU I .'irc 36 be cj Lgawasie I 11 - year of 1925-26 has wit-nessed the largest enrollment and the greatest success of any previous year: and to bring this knowledge before all readers of this year-book is the goal toward which the members of the .1 tjauasic stall have directed their efforts. Paste .'  he gawasie be cjQgciwasie eoiTOR AS»SOC1AT£OEDUO« 00O 5 BurnSon Assistant ioiTon Mary Sun dell Assistant eoitok BEuxNcisr ss ASSISTANT EOITOK Assistant eoitok CKl.UNO WlUIAtt BuftNSON Assistant Eoitok Assistant Eoitok Mark Kopriva Assistant eoitok MB' SMALL, PICA, Mabcl Gram ASSISTANT Eoitok Assistant editor Assistant editor .A liiA - l’aco 39c(5he dPlgciwasie '-(she SmctlI Qicci Small Pica is the Science School paper, a three-column sheet or four pages published in the school printshop every Priday. l lie editor is elected by the entire student body and he in turn selects his staff members from aiming the students. This year the Small Pica was conducted under a new system. I’he editor abandoned the old rule of holding members of the stall for stringent assignment to any particular department. A duty sheet was postal in the editorial room at the beginning of each week, designating to each worker a certain story or beat to be taken care of or covered. This plan was successful. It created a competitive spirit between stall members because the editor would assign the best stories to the most diligent workers. The newly inaugurated course in journalism has given the Pica a boost during the past year, and alleviated the staff from the drudgery of a continuous routine. Several special issues have been published almost exclusively by members of the journalism class. Phis paper serves as a means by which all who read it are kept informed of the social and educational activities, progress, news, and athletics, of the school. It lias also special humor, alumni, and exchange sections. The Pica is being improved every year. It is also growing in popularity. When it was lisst inaugurated in January 1923. only enough copies to be distributed among the students were printed. During the past year nine hundred copies have been printed and mailed to alumni, prospective students, and interested parties every week. The Pica is well worthy our praise and the entire staff deserves our commendation. We extend thanks also to Professors Sattcrlcc ami McMahon for their continual aid. Page 40Rohe cj igciwcisie r. A Hfcsoa fill.-mcx Ai ;.A«e » vr S«c « M«y Student Cabinet £ £ tf tey fx orncio nCHHr MyRON T. Uunu ns. srffTAitvr HBicBc(s he GPlgawasie Student Gabinet 1 Hi most influential organization of members of cliis school is the Vf Student Cabinet. It is composed of four members of the school elected by the students during the fall term of each year. President Riley, as an ex-oflicio member, assists and advises them. Previous to this year two members have been elected from the Junior College—the President, a College Senior, and the other a member at large: one from the Commercial department, and one from the I ligli School department. This year the clause of the Constitution concerning the Student Cabinet was changed and now states that there be one representative each from the Junior College, the Commercial Department, the I ligh School Department and the Trades Department; also during the winter term a member is elected from the students of the trades taught only at that time. The members of the Cabinet represent their departments in the interests and governing power of the school. I he Student Cabinet controls the spending of the student fund, promotes school life by superintending social activities, nominates the editors of the Agawasie and The Small Pica, and appoints the business managers of the Athletic Association and of the Penny Carnival. The members this year were: President, Raymond Bassett; Junior College. Albert Nelson; Commercial Department, La Verne Pierce; and I ligh School, Myron Dulin. Page 426 he c lgawcisieATHLETICS football I IH record made l v our light ami flashy football squad of 1925 is worth special mention. For many years we have visioned the developing of" a light, dashing squad that would hound our rivals. In the past misfortune has compelled us to confide these visions to ourselves. Football teams have come and football teams have gone but never lias Science developed a squad that it can be more justly proud of than the squad of 1925. At the beginning of the season about thirty men reported to Coach Bute for suits. Very few of these men ever had a great deal of former experience. They were light and awkward in their ways. Not one a star. Although lacking many qualifications, the desire for action was apparent. The boys were determined to win and they entered into training with but one object in view—championship. After a few weeks of intensive training this rough and ready group had transformed into what might be termed a football squad. The championship vision once more Hashed itself upon their minds. A game was played—they lost: but they had perceived one thing, their defects. Another game was played and they tied. The road to their goal was apparent; but one quality was needed—it was fight, and fight they did. The next game matched them with one of the most powerful teams of the conference and they tied again. The determination of winning grew stronger and in the following garnet hey swamped their rivals. So reads the history of our 1925 football squad—the team which played a brand of football unwitnessed for many years at this institution. Page 45c6 ;e cyCgawasie CYRUS KAMI. Captain Kahl deserves a great deal of credit tor the success of the team. His vigorous plunges put tear into the opposing; tacklcrs. His ability to gain vardage hv momentum won tor him the position as fullback on the All-Conference team. WAI.TKR KIDK.M Captain-elect Walter liidem placed well tile position of halfback. Speed made him a halfback man t i hr feared hv opponents, lie was honored In a position on the second All-Conference team. FKKDKKICK MOORK "Daw-it's" humorous wav of treating tragic situations helped put confidence into the team. He placed well the right guard position. IMCTKR I KNA I'ete always managed to make his opponent , respect him. When yardage was needed he managed to open a hole in the line for the runner. he cPlgawasie KKNNETII BUTE "Butts” played right end. Opponents thought twice before starting a play around his end of the line. He is an exceptionally good tackier and never lacks the lighting spirit. "Butts" was given a position on the second All-Conference team. MELVIN NELSON “Nellt" is a light, flashy player. He is a good tackier. Being light and speedv. he is a hard man to stop. l()K SKOVIIOLT Although |oe was not a regular lie showed himself a consistent plater. He was « t the fighting type. WILBL'R LUND AY Wilbur was a good pass catcher and tackier. He greatly strengthened the left side of the line. His ability to be in the right place at the right time made him a valuable man. Page 476be c5?g IdWdSIC ARCHIK rORDVCE Archie’s tonnage terminated mam of the opponent-' plavs. lie is especially goed in opening holes in the opposing line. He was given a guard position oil the All-Conference team. I.KS SKRRIN l.cs held down a position a- half. He is an experienced man and was of considcraMe aid to the team. RAV.MOM) BASSETT Ra i- a tvpe of plaver that makes a winning squad. His ahiliti to call signals and pa— added a great deal of strength to the hackfield. Rav was chosen All-Conference quarterback. ALBERT NELSON Albert Was the lightest man in the line. Ill- ability to get through the opponents line made him a valuable plaver. lie placed offensive guard and defensive center. WILLIAM FINK Rill’- ability to play two positions gieatlv strengthened the line. When on the defense Rill brought down many a runner, lie was voted center of the second All-Conference team. Rage -ISc he dPlgawasie i92$ football Season I I)' 1025 football season marks an epoch in athletics at this college. ) This team was one of the best ever developed at Science. We have witnessed this year a brand of football which is probably seldom staged by a college of this rating—a brand of football creditable to any institution. 1925 SCHEDULE Wildcats 7 A. C. Frosh 20 Wildcats 7 Jamestown 7 Wildcats 0 Moorhead 0 Wildcats . 61 Morris 0 Wildcats . 54 Kllcndalc . . . 0 Total . . . 129 Total 27 A. C. GAME The first game of the season found the Wildcats matched against the rugged A. C. Freshmen. This was one of the most important games of the season, because it afforded the Coach an insight to the defects in teamwork. During this game our line played a very creditable game, but this factor was utterly overwhelmed by the lack of generalship in the hacklield. At the end of the first half the Frosh men had completed three touchdowns, all via the end run route. 1 his score was disheartening to Coach Bute's light and untried grid-ders. A brief talk between halves served an inestimable stimulant, as the game proceeded and found every man playing to the full extent of his ability. I his culminated in an impregnable defense and also enabled them to tally. The game ended 20 to 7. JAMESTOWN GAME After a week of hard training in which an attempt was made to repair all weaknesses in the team, the Wildcats brushed whiskers with James town College. Several changes had been made in the backfield, which materially strengthened the team. F.arlv in the game our squad gained the ball on Jamestown's fortv-fivc-yard line. The boys immediately'-(she cj lgawcisie opened up with a series of forward passes, mixed in occasionally with a line smash and an end run. This unexpected attack so early in the game carried them within four yards of their opponents' goal. Line bucks were then adhered to. but to no avail as they lost the ball on downs. A punt carried the hall out of the danger one. where it remained until alter the first quarter. At the opening of the second quarter, Jamestown intercepted a pass and carried the ball close to the goal line. They then concentrated their efforts upon the line and after a few successful plunges they succeeded in scoring. The half ended 7 to 0. The L’p-states kicked off in the opening of the second half. Our team again opened up with a series of end runs and passes. One of Jamestown’s players roughed a passer and they were penalized half the distance to the goal line. The penalty put new vigor into our squad and after a couple of successful end runs it scored. In the remaining quarter the Wildcats carried the hall twice within the opponents’ four-yard-line, but both times fumbles stopped them from scoring. The game ended 7 to 7. MOORHLAl) GAMP Saturday morning, October 3. the Wildcats motored to Moorhead, Minnesota, where they played the Pcds. This game matched our team with one of the strongest in the conference. Owing to several other football games being played in Moorhead the same day, an agreement had been made to have the Pcds and Wildcats play in the forenoon. The bright sun shone down upon the heavy frost from the previous night and made a very slippery field. Tiuler this handicap both teams struggled valiantly for the championship. In the opening of the game the Peds forced our team to retreat for several first downs. They then adhered to line bucks in an attempt to score, but to no avail, as the Wildcats concentrated their defense upon the line and the Pcds lost the ball on downs. A punt carried the ball out of the danger zone, where it remained until the latter part of the second quarter. Shortly before the ending of the first half our team opened up with a series of forward passes, which gained for them yard after yard. The Wildcats forced the Peds to retreat rapidly and the ending of the half without a doubt was all that barred our team from completing a touchdown. In the opening of the second half Moorhead came back strong. Twice they carried the ball to within one down of scoring, but each time the Wildcats rallied and very ably defended the goal. The ball was then punted out of the danger zone, where it remained all of the third and the greater part of the fourth quarters. As the time was rapidly drawing to a close, Moorhead made several substitutions in an attempt to score. Pas® 50c he cPlgawasie For a few moments their team rallied and again the Wildcats were forced to give ground. In their final efforts to score the Beds attempeted an end run. One of our players broke through their line and tackled their runner for a heavy loss. The game ended 0 to 0. MORRIS GAME Saturday forenoon. November 6, our team motored to Morris. Minnesota, where it played the Morris Aggies. This game afforded the team a chance to show what it could do with a squad somewhat its own si .e. Immediately after the kick-off the Wildcats scored. During the rest of the first half very good playing on both sides was witnessed. It was a severely cold day and quite a strong wind was blowing. The ground was frozen. All these factors made it very disagreeable for the gridders on both sides, and none of them seemed to enter into the football spirit. A the latter part of the second quarter our team began to get down to business and it added a second touchdown a few minutes before the half ended. I'he second half assumed a different aspect. Our players disregarded the unfavorable conditions under which they were playing and began a heavy drive as soon as the half started. Yard after yard the Morris Aggies gave ground until finally their retreat ended by our team making a touchdown. 'Flic aerial route proved very effective for the Wildcats. In several cases it took hut a couple of passes to add another touchdown to the list. The rapid advance of the team afforded Coach Bute a chance to put in his untried subs, which he did. File substitutes displayed well their ability by continuing to pile up touchdowns until the game ended. The final score was 61 to 0. KLLENDALE GAME Due to the bad roads the Ellcndalc team failed to arrive in time to play Armistice dav. The game was then postponed until 2:30 the following afternoon. 'Flic next day was very warm and at noontime all the remaining snow on the football field bail been melted, thus leaving a field covered with water and mud three to four inches deep. A coin was tossed to decide which team would kick off. Captain Kalil won the toss and chose to receive. On the kick-off our team returned the ball to midfield. After several uncompleted passes the W ildcats punted the ball to the Teachers’ twenty-yard line. As the Kllendale squad punted on the first down our team dropped back, formed a good interference and returned the ball to the seventeen-yard line. File next play marked a touchdown for the Scientists. A little later in the game an Kllendale player Page 51REhc y(,gdwciiic blocked one of their own punts, l ink recovered the ball and ran tbirtv-livc yards for a touchdown. On the next kick-off the Wildcats formed an accurate interference and opened a hole through right of the Teachers defense, allowing the runner to complete a touchdown after a sixty-live yard run. In the second quarter Coach Bute withdrew several regulars in order to give the substitutes an opportunity to play. They very ahlv built up the score to . toO by the end of the half. During the third quarter another touchdown was added to the list. One by one Coach Bute withdrew the regulars from the fray. By the time the third quarter started our team was composed mostly of substitutes. These untried gridders well displayed their ability by building up the score to 54 to 0 before the game ended. cfshe c Igawasie Goacb bBute 7rT I', cannot be too warm in our gratcuful appreciation t the services rendered by Coach Bute as director of athletices. I !c came here two years ago with the reputation of being one of the best all-round athletes produced by the North Dakota Agricultural College, and his record as coach has been laudable proof of the justice of that reputation. There arc two kinds of coaches: those who employ drastic and dissonant means of accomplishing their ends, and those who impart a heart-warming fellowship and confidence in their men. Coach Bute is decidedly of the latter type and has proved himself worthy of every confidence reposed in him. Some men are said to be equally as deft at any phase of their craft or profession, but upon stringent examination it will be found that they surpass in certain aspects of their work. So with Coach Bute. Notwithstanding the fact that he is a capable all-round director of athletics perhaps his longest suit is football. We say so. because a review of the history of athletics under his supervision seems to justify the statement. Out of this year's group apparently mcdiorce football players, most of them recruits, he trained and developed a team that worked unllaggingly until the reward and honor of champions crowned their efforts. Indeed a laudable record. Basket ball was rather dull the past season, but this fault can hardly be traced back or reduced to an equation of defective coaching. Last year’s winning team seems to verify this assertion. At the Agricultural College Coach Bute played second base on the varsity base ball team. I lis reputation as a base ball player is well established. I le has been able to impart his understanding of the game to his men and has developed a very creditable team at this institution. Coach Bute takes a very keen interest in many other sports, such as track, golf, tennis, volleyball and others. The school is greatly indebted to him for instilling a new spirit into all the forms of Science School athletics. It is with a great deal of pleasure that we announce that Coach Bute will return for at least another year. 1’agc 53 he cTlgawasieCfshe cjQgdWdsie ZBdsketbdll CVT I' the beginning of the season prospects looked bright for a xvin-dS ning team. Among the twenty-live men that reported tor practice were four of last year’s letter men—Kahl. Bute. Morris anil Bassett. Alter several weeks of light training a game was played with the Company "I” all-star aggregation. The Wildcats were defeated by a 49-28 score. The remaining weeks before vacation were spent in hard training. On January 5. several days after school reopened, a return game was played with Co. “I” and. although the Wildcats were defeated by a score of 36 to 23. much improvement in the squad was noticeable. Four days later Coach Bute took the team to Fergus balls, where it defeated Park Region in a hard-lought game, 23 to 17. During the rest of the season the Wildcats put up hard lights. Coach Bute hail a great deal to contend with during the season. Sickness anil casualties kept some ol the regulars out of nearly everv game. Misfortune seemed to be working against the boys and they lost game alter game by the small margin of one point. c he cPlgawcisie CYRUS KAMI. Captain Kali! alternated at center and guard. 11«• was an aggressive and consistent player, and captained liis team in a praise-worthy manner. Cy was continually in the light and proved a consistent scorer especially at close range shots. RAYMOND IJASSKTT Kay. captain-elect, was a speedy and conscientious player. 11 is work at forward position was highly commendable and will especially he remembered because of l»:s spectacular long range shots. JOHN RRADY Johnny was a new man on the squad, a shifty and dependable player, lie was not a regular, but fortunately he is to he back and will no doubt be a mainstay on next year's team. Page 56c(ohe c Lgawasie KENNETH BUTE Kenneth was a shifty and aggressive type of player. At ■jiiaul pcstion lie was unflagging in his efforts to protect his basket and a valuable passer. WALTER El DEM Walter was very light, hut this handicap was balanced In- his eagle eye and long and spectacular shots. Luckily he is :«i he back next vear. WILBUR LI'N DAY At guard position Wilbur proved an invaluable man. Mis team-mates worried little when the duty of protecting the basket was in his care. He will be remembered as a consistent and dependable player. t 1’agc 57c6 ; ? dPlgctwasie KRNKST Cl I MX IK Krncst will he remembered because of his fighting tactics at the guard position. He stopped many an opponent from getting within gunshot of his basket. WILLIAM WILLIAMS Hill has the honor of being the first auto mechanic student who has made the varsity team, lie played center in a laudable manner. Hill could always be depended upon to get the tip-off. NORBKRT MORRIS Norbert was always called upon to build up the score at the critical moments by his long and seemingly impossible shots. lie was a llashy floor general and a valuable player. KDDI K ACHTKR Kddie hails from the Walipeton high school and was a member of its fast team last year. His career as center on the Wildcats Squad the past season was indeed commendable. 11 is brawn was an asset to the team. he cj lgdwcisie S. S. S. SCI IKDL'I.F. First Tk.am December 1 1—-Wildcats 28 Co. “P . . 44 January 5—Wildcats 23 Co. “r . . 36 January 9—Wildcats . 23 Park Region 17 January 12—Wildcats . 24 Mayville . . 31 January 16—Wildcats . 15 Valley City 16 January 22—Wildcats 19 Valley City 2n January 23—Wildcats . 23 Moorhead 18 January 28—Wi dcats . 19 Jamestown . . 30 January 29—Wildcats . 30 Kl lemla lc . . . 34 February 6—Wildcats . 27 Moorhead 18 February 16—Wildcats . 16 Park Region . . 21 February 19—Wildcats . 17 Jamestown 27 February 26'—Wildcats . 47 F.llendalc . . . 27 March 2—Wildcats 20 St. Mary's . . . 19 March 8—Wildcats 19 Mayville . . . 21 S. S. S . 350 t )pponcntS . 379 CO. “I” GAMF On December II. in a hard-fought game the Co. “I" all-star aggregation defeated the Wildcats by a 44 to 28 score. The game was slow and ragged, with the all-star aggregation a great deal superior in team work. At times during the game the Wildcats showed spurts of team work, but the superior type of basket ball played by Co. l” was overwhelming. Although the Wildcats were defeated, the Coach was well satisfied with the score they made. CO. “I" RKTL’RN GAMl;. January 5 a return game was played with the Co. “I” all-star aggregation that was entirely satisfactory. The fact that Co. “I" defeated the Wildcats by a 36 to 23 score does not illustrate the type of game played. During the greater part of the first half the Wildcats led the scoring by several points. Ih th teams showed good teamwork and played high class basket ball. Shortly before the ending of the first half, the all-star aggregation succeeded in tying the score. In the opening of the final half the Infantrymen came back strong and Page 59c he c5%gciwcisie built up a score too great to overcome. Alter this spurt ol scoring, which lasted only a lew minutes, the Wildcats succeeded in playing on a par with them until the end of the game. 1 his part ol the game was last and lilled with numerous penalties. Although outscored by their more experienced rivals, the improvement shown by the ildcats was good. PARK REGION GAME On January 9 the Wildcats matched themselves against the Park Region aggregation at Fergus balls. Minnesota. I his opened the season ot playing inter-collegiate teams. The game was undoubtedly one ol the most interesting ones ol the season, because the teams were almost evenly matched. Early in the game the Wildcats succeeded in building up a lead ot several points, which was threatened many times during the game by the fast opposition. Although the Parities' defense was almost impregnable. the Wildcats succeeded in sinking baskets in a spectacular fashion. Interest in the game was greatly enlivened by the ball hovering near the Parities' basket many times without dropping through the loop. The game-ended with a 2.} to 1 7 score in favor of the ildcats. M A WILLI-: GAME In a fast game January 12 Mayville Normal succeeded in walking off with the honors. The Teachers, who had not been defeated so far during the season, set a stride that was quite beyond the Wildcats’ ability to follow. During the first half, due to good guarding, the Wildcats sue-5 ccedcd in tying the fast opposing aggregation. In the latter half a great deal of the Normal’s success is credited to Kaiser, who played a stellar game and was outstanding in the building up of the Teachers’ score. The never-sav-die spirit displayed by the Wildcats, after the I eachers hail built up a high score, marks them as a fight-to-thc-finish aggregation. The game ended by a score of 31 to 24 in favor of Mayville. VALLEY CITY GAME On January 16 the Wildcats were again forced to take defeat alter leading the score for three quarters of the game. Shortly after the opening of the game a free throw put the Wildcats in the lead. From then until the end of the battle one of the hardest fought games that the Science floor has seen for several seasons was witnessed. The Vikings adhered to long-shot tactics and, were greatly handicapped by failing to get the range. During the third quarter Ployhar, long shot artist for the Vikings, succeeded in sinking several baskets in rapid succession. Through this means the Vikings gained a lead of one point. With three minutes left to play the L'p-statcs stalled until the game was over, thus winning by a one point margin. Page 60c6he cj Lgawasie THE VALLEY CITY-MOORHEAD TRIP On January 22 the Wildcats took their first long trip, playing Valley City Normal anti the Moorhead Peels before returning. In the return game with Valley City the Vikings showed a great deal better form. This game was just the opposite of the previous contest, as the ikings held the margin throughout the entire game. Shortly before the game ended the Wildcats began to sink baskets and added seven points to their score within a few minutes. When the game ended they lacked one point of tying the Vikings. The score was 20 to 19. The following evening told a different story. Matched against the Moorhead Peds the Wildcats succeeded in chalking up a safe lead early in the game that was quite beyond the Moorhead I cachers’ ability to overcome. During the second half the Wildcats purposely slowed up and uncorked a beautiful stalling game that spelled victory in the end. I he Scientists won by a 22 to 18 score. JAMESTOWN-ELLENDALE GAME On Jaunary 28 the Wildcats started on a two-day trip, playing both Jamestown and Ellendale before returning. That evening, in a game characterized as being rather rough, Jamestown College took the Wildcats into camp by a 20 to 19 score. During this game Jamestown seemed to have everything its own way. Early in the game they scored a lead that was never in danger. The Ellendale game, played the following evening was different. Roth teams played more on an equal. Seeking revenge lor the football wallop that the Wildcats had handed them several months before, Ellcn-dalc fought hard. When the game terminated the Ellendale team left the lloor with a 24 to 20 victory. RETURN MOORHEAD GAME February 6, in a game that the Wildcats had most everything their own way, the Peds lost by a 27 to 18 score. During the first halt ot the game the teams played nearly equal; very little spectacular playing was witnessed and neither side did any fast playing. In the second half the game was speeded up. I he Wildcats came back strong and chalked up basket after basket. With the Science cagers leading by eight points in the third quarter, the Peds made a final attempt to tie the score. I'he Wildcats were equal to the occasion and kept the Peds from Scoring. Page 61c:(9be cj Lgawcisie RPTURN PARK RP.GION (iAMK In a ragged game, the Scientists were defeated I'ebruary 16 by Pack Region at Pcrgus halls. Minnesota. During the flirst (|uarter the Parties built up a nine point lead. s the game proceeded the Wildcats succeeded during the third quarter l v threatening their rivals with a 16 to 2(1 score. The Parties rallied their team and formed a defense that our team was unable to break through. A 16 to 21 score spelled defeat for the Science cagers when the game ended. RPTURN JAMPSTOWN (.AMI-. On January 19 Jamestown College again defeated the Wildcats. This game was slow and poorly played throughout, featured only by the accurate shooting of the Jimmies. Basket after basket the Jamestown long- shot artists succeeded in sinking. A 14 to 5 score at the end ol the lirst half made things look dark for our team. The second half opened with Jamestown continuing to build up the score. Within a few minutes the Wildcats were hopelessly in the leeward by Jamestown maintaining a 17-point margin. During the latter half the Scientists had a spurt of success and when the termination came Jamestown led by only 10 points. RI'.Tl'RN PLLPNDALP GAMP. On I'ebruary 20 the Wildcats forced the Kllendale Normal to leave the floor with a 47 to 27 defeat. It was a loose game, featured only by the rapid scoring of the Wildcats. Por a short time in the beginning both teams played on an equal basis. After Coach Bute hail made three substitutions scoring was greatly shaken up. "I hc Scientists started to sink baskets regularly and built up a I 6-point margin before the half ended. The second half was fast. Pllendalc tried hard to form an impenetrable defense but were unsuccessful and failed to break down the Scientists’ margin. ST. MART’S GAMP The Wildcats added another victory to their list March 22 by defeating St. Mary's College. Coach Bute substituted the second team during the early part of the game. At the end of the first quarter the first team replaced them and when the half ended a 16 to 4 score in favor of the Wildcats told the story. In the second half St. Mary's team threw a scare into the Scientists by bringing their total up to 19 points. The latter part of the game was fast and hard fought—our team winning by only one point. Page 62 he cjQgciwcisie RETURN MAYVIELE GAME Tlic Scientists went down in defeat in the last game of the season played March 8 at Mayvillc. This game was featured as one of the roughest of the season. A great deal of personal fouling was done on both sides. The close scoring kept both teams playing at their utmost. I Iandicapped as the Wildcats were, by the peculiar Mayvillc lloor, and the close guarding it is surprising that they came out of the game as well as they did, as it is a well known fact that a team must be 1 5 points better than Mayvillc to beat them on their own floor. A 20 to 19 victory for Mayvillc chalked for the Scientists a second defeat from that team. Other Sports ClKfOT to mention other sports that were participated in would Qy Y 1 C to omit the means whereby students entertained themselves during recreation hours. Boxing, wrestling, volley ball skating ami every other conceivable sport was indulged in by students both taking and not taking part in the regular sports. Every afternoon. : fter class hours, the Gymnasium was a busy place. On the main floor practical the regular team; in the hand ball room could be found students and instructors participating in a friendly game of band ball: in the dressing room could be found a group of people witnessing a boxing or wrestling match. During times when the main floor was not used by the basket ball team you could see the volley ball net stretched across the floor and a friendly game in progress. Many pleasant evenings were spent by trade students, who were not burdened by outside work, down at the river skating. The Outing Club furnished means whereby students could take a hike out into the country on agreeable evenings. All these factors took a great part in the social life of the individual at this institution. It served as a cure for the blues and furnished a means whereby students could keep themselves in the best ot physical condition and cost nothing. Yea! these sports have come to stay.c(£ he 5%gawasie {Bobkittens {Basketball OVI .KV school has a team willing to take the short end of the deal. At Qj Science the Bobkittens were ever ready to help out. They practical odd hours, were used as instruments to train the lirst team, received very little praise for their work, and were always on the job. When it was necessary to have a preliminary game in order to till the evening's entertainment the Bobkittens were chosen. For all this work they received nothing but a better knowledge of basket ball and probably a chance of making the lirst team next year. 1 he showing that they made against high school teams was very creditable. Flic lighting spirit they showed in games duplicated that of the lirst team. I his team serves the same purpose here as the freshman teams of larger universities. Many of the lirst team men at this college have been trained in the Bobkittens' ranks. Pajs' 65c6 ;e c'Plgciwasie CfShe Qlcvyers Donald Aird, Forward Donald was flashy and showed that lie had played a great deal. I le was a mainstay at forward. I.i.ovn McDougali., Forward We find in Lloyd the aggressive type ol player who compels his opponents to play every minute of the game. I Ie played forward. Edwin Mi-i.lin, (iuard J dwin alternated at center. I Ie was a conscientious and consistent player. ClI.AKLKS NivLSON “Chuck" was a handy-man. I le played well at most any position. Mki.vin Nklson, Forward “Nelly", a featherweight, baffled his opponents by his shiftiness and good floor generalship. I,I.OYD Sankorn, Center Lloyd played center ami was generally a sure bet on the tip-off. I le was a good passer and dependable scorer. Okvii.i.r Wick, Guard Orville was a great help to his team-mates at guarding the basket. Piiec 66 he c5%gawasie BOB K ITT HNS’ schedule Bobkittcns 18 Fairmount . 1 1 Bobkittcns 17 Wyndmere 18 Bobkittcns 21 St. Mary’s 36 FAIR MOUNT GAME The Bobkittcns defeated Fairmounc high school in a rough and ragged game December II. Fairmount's chances of winning received a hail jolt from the beginning. They being left 8 points in the leeward during the first quarter, was probably one of the factors that had a great deal to do in making them use football tactics. The Bobcats were equal to the occasion and as the game progressed it became rougher and rougher. Penalties were dealt about equally to both sides. The Bobcats proved the better scrappers ami won by an 18 to II score. WYNDMERE GAME In a second rough and ragged game the Bobkittcns lost to Wyndmere high school by a 1 7 to 1 8 score. Differing from the first game, the score of both teams climbed side by side. The rough tactics used caused the referee to deal out many penalties to each side. At the end of the first half Wyndmere led by three points. During the second half the game slowed up somewhat with Wyndmere always leading by one or two points. At times substitutions were made in an effort to win. but the high school managed to guard well their basket until the termination of the game. ST. MARTS GANII : In a fast, interesting game devoid of fouls. St. Marvs College grcatlv outclassed the Bobkittcns. I he Morris team took a big lead during the first quarter and kept building to it throughout the game. The type of basket ball played by them outstripped that of the Bobkittcns and at the end of the first half they led by twelve points. In the second half the St. Marys team slowed up and were satisfied in maintaining the lead that they had already established. When the game ended the Morris team left with a 36 to 21 victory. Page 67L(obe clAgawasic cJVCaltese Basketball 11AT girls’ basket hall came to the front at this college the past (year cannot be denied. Hy their playing preliminary games to the lirst team seems to have rounded out more fully the evening’s entertainment. Their games were by no means uninteresting. Trained bv the same coach, they displayed a brand of basket ball filled with the lighting spirit of the Wildcats. I he Maltese started diligently training early in the season, and regularly kept on until the last game was played. I he record leit by them reflects the type of spirit that they displayed. They set a precedent by having won four out of live games—a better record than any lor years at this college. The fact that only two of last year’s players returned, help: to illustrate the type of training this team had to undergo to establish the record that they have made. To them goes the credit. J'aj'c 68(9he cjQgawcisie c he flayers M Alt 1.1. (i kan. Running Center Mabel played running center. She was an aggressive, consistent and dependable player. Mabel will be remembered because ol her enthusiasm in the game which she in turn imparted to her teammates. Irene Kixx, Captain, Jumping Center ihv, a Wahpeton girl, when in her position always got the tip-off ami during the game never let the ball go ox er her head. Ai.ta Beeson, Forward Alta, a Brccken ridge girl, was the best shot in both louls and baskets. She was a good team worker and was always piling up the score tor Science making many excellent shots. ;ni:s I)aiii. ;ki:x. I'orward Aggie, also a Wahpetonian, was a small speedy player lull ol light and hard to play against. She had a dead eye for the basket when close to it. Winxifrki) MfDofcAi.i., Guard Winnie. Mooreton, was a very valuable player. She was the defensive mainstay being a very close guard. This was her second year on the Science team. LaVekxk Pierce, Guard LaVernc. also from Breckenridge. was ready at all times to send the ball back to her forwards. She was quick at getting the ball and passing. Bi-i.i.p. Xeiskss. Forward Belle, another Cambellite. had the ability to step into a game to substitute when necessary. She subbed lor the Science last year too: in the she played she showed up well. MALTFSK SCIIF1H LF Maltese . . 17 Wops . . 16 Maltese . . . 24 Breek . . . . 21 Maltese . . 25 Wops . . 9 Maltese . . 11 Fairmount . . 12 Maltese . . 13 Breek . . . . 11 S. S. S. . . . 90 Opponents . . 69 I’agc 69 6he cj lgciwcisie WAI II’KTO.N I IK.I I GAMK Due to the dose scoring, this game was very interesting. I lie game was last, well played and devoid of fouls, From the beginning the Maltese gained a couple ol points lead, which they maintained throughout the game. At the end ol the lirst hall the score was 4 to 7 in lavor ol our team. During the latter half the Wops cut down this lead to two points. Victory lei! to the Maltese l»v a 17 to 16 score. B RhCKKN KIDGF GAM K i his game had a special feature. All points made on either side were made by the Beeson sisters. Alta playing for Science and Marion for Breckenridge. Both are star players. At the end of the lirst halt, Alta succeeded in besting her sister by one point, which was undoubted.y due to the better teamwork of the Maltese. As the game continued, this friendly rivalry went on. Alta finally out scored her sister by two points. WAI IPLTON KliTUKN GA.M1-; In the return game with the Wops the Maltese had almost everythin} their own way. The superior teamwork of the Science players put the high school team on the defensive. At the end ol the lirst hall the score stood I 6 to 8 in our team's favor. During the latter halt the Maltese added 9 more points to their list, while the Wops succeeded in only adding one. f 'A IK MOUNT GAM K In this game the advantage seemed to be with the Maltese Irom the beginning. The Science squad chalked up a lead early in the game that lasted until within a few seconds ol the game s termination. ith the score 10 to II in favor of the Maltese, and less than a minute to go, Fairmount chalked up a basket, which gained for them the game. bkkckknkidgt: rf.tukn GAMilo the return game with Breckenridge, Science got away with a big lead in the beginning, completely bewildering their opponents. At the end of the lirst half the Maltese led by nine points. Breckenridge turned the tables in the second half. Sinking basket after basket, they soon took a one point lead, but with only a couple of minutes to go, the Maltese sunk a field basket which won for them the game. Like the lirst Breckenridge game the Beeson sisters made nearly all the points. J ij;c 70‘dshe cj lgawasie Left t« rijilit: Martin, Slettcbnh. Wilson. K. In person. A. Ingerson. LaTourrettc £Plumbers and d luto Mechanics {Basketball O 110RTLY after Christinas, when the excitement of class basketball QJ was at its highest, the Plumbers joined with the Auto Mechanics in an attempt to sponsor a team that would be just a little bit better than the teams of the other classes. Phis affiliation was awarded with honors of the class tournament. livery Saturday forenoon when the class teams assembled to play the weekly schedule the plumbers and auto mechanics were there to root for their team. They were loyal to their class and they were well rewarded by the record left by their team. The playing done by these players though inferior to that of the school team, was filled with light. The players were loyal to their class and did everything within their power to win the game. Friendly rivalry such as this was a factor that helped to instill deeply upon the individual a feeling of loyalty to his class and a lasting friendship to his classmates. Page 71c(s he c lga waste l.eit to ri ht: Harrison. . ndcr$ in, Patterson. Merritt. Wick. Mrllin. Mocttchcr Electricians Basketball C71 fANV ’cars :,K° Diogenes stood upon his elevated platform ir. QyVC t ,c market place crying forth these words: “Wanted Men”. In early December 1925 Professor Barnard took the platform and called for volunteers to represent the Klectrical Club in the form of a basketbcll team. A number of men collected and out of the group a reputable team was developed. I here was much competitive interest between members of the club. The ultimate result was a team worthy of much praise. Page 72ohe c5%gciwdsie Qolf £ "IIK golf course lias been regarded this year with even grcatci enthusiasm than last year. Since the course is rough in places ami in rainy weather has several muddy pools, it offers many chances for practice of temper control ami gives good practice in hunting. It has more holes than those officially assigned to it. Amatuers are liable to "make” more field-mice holes and mud holes than those of the kind that hahitate the green. Considerable work has been done of late on the improvement of the Science School six-hole golf course. I he fairway has been smoothed down fairly well, although it is still rough in.places. I lowever. it will soon be put in excellent condition. Golf was a new addition to Science sports last year when the four-hole golf course was established. In the fall the course was enlarged to its present si e. Golfers can be seen at all hours of the day swinging at the elusive ball, and following it on it capricious way toward the green. Also there can be heard at all hours of day and night numerous boasts of long shots and low scores. I'he golf bug seems to have infested the school. Iwcryone is either learning how to play or trying to learn, thus attesting to the charm of the game. It demands practice and gives many disappointments, but it surely is a great old game.c he cPlgawasie t-Baseball ASKBALL prospects are the brightest that they have been in many years. Coach Bute is quite enthused and a number of supporters think the team is beaded for a conference championship. Some 25 men. all deserving ol mention, have come out to practice. Among these we have practically all of last year's team back, as well as many strong recruits. Competition is sure to be keen and it is this competition that builds a team. The team is well fortilied in all positions, with plenty ol strong reserve strength on hnd. The most favored aspirants for positions seem to be Lilja, Bassett and Sanborn as pitchers, with Kahl and Dulm on the receiving end. I lie infield will contain Kidem. Williams, Bassett, Bute and UIja- Mcllin. Aird, Larson. Klawitter, Skovholt. Nelson and Lunday arc favored for outfield posts. In their first practice game the team walked over the Wahpcton Indians and are expected to do just as well in many of their later games. Bage 74 he c lgawcisie dndoor c(9rack cMeet I he lirst indoor track meet held in the gymnasium in recent years was as much of a success as could reasonably have been hoped tor. I rack work, either among girls or hoys, has not been fostered as our major sports have been. Vet, on March I I. when the meet was held, there were about twenty-live contestants on hand, as well as an interested, although not liugh, crowd. I he very fact that the meet was held indoors cut out many events and led to poorer time and performances than could have been hail out of doors. The participants put up some really creditable performances ind the contest proved that we have some very good material in school. For the hoys. Cy kahl was individual high man with 19 points to Ins credit, and Olin l.undy was second with 16 points. l or the girls. I lelenc Burnson won 23 points, with Mabel Gran second, winning 12 points. First, second and third places were awarded five, three and one points respectively. Below is given a list of the events and the winner in each: Girl 30-Yard Dash Agnes Dahlgrcn 1st 1 lelenc Burnson . 2nd Lvangcline Jcrcski . 3rd Girls’ lliifh Jump 1 lelenc Burnson 1st Mabel Gran . 2nd Celia Reba . 3rd Girls’ SldHtfiiK IIroad Jump I lelenc Burnson . 1st Celia Reba . 2nd Mary Patterson . 3rd Girls' Sliol Put F.mma Schneider . 1st Mabel Gran . 2nd Celia Reba . 3rd Girls' Onarirr-.Milr Run Agnes Dahlgrcn • . . 1st Mabel Gran . 2nd Rose Bartunck . 3rd Girls' Rinntitu IIroad Jump 1 lelenc Burnson . 1st Mabel Gran . 2nd Celia Reba . 3rd Page 75cTs he dPlgctwasie dir .»' Hop, Skip niil Jmnp 11clcnc Burnson...............................1 st Lois Mc.Micliacl...............................2nd Celia Reba.....................................3rd I he Commercial Girls’ Relay i earn, composed of Minnie Ferguson. Agnes Daldgren. Josephine Back- hind and La Verne Pierce, won first place. 30-Yard Dash Cy Kald.......................................1st Pete Fcda..................................2ml Olin Lunday............................. . 3rd Hoys' Onnrler-MHe Run Axel Lilja....................................1st Kenneth Bute............................ . 2nd Arthur Rathert................................3rd Hoys’ Half-Mile Run Cy Kahl.......................................1st Pete Fed a....................................2nd Hoys'Mile Run Pete Fed a....................................1st Melvin McKIwain...............................2nd Hoys' f Iujh Jump Lloyd Sanborn................................ 1 st Olin Lunday and Cy Kahl tied for second place. Hoys’ Shot Hut Cy Kahl.......................................1st Lloyd Sanborn.................................2nd Pete Fed a....................................3rd Hoys' Hrotul Jump Olin Lunday....................................1st Roy Bennett ... .... 2nd Cy Kahl.........................................3rd Hoys’ I lop, Skip and Jump Olin Lunday...................................1st Roy Bennett......................... . 2nd Cy Kahl........................................3rd I he relay team from the freshman group of the Junior College easily won first place. The runners were Axel Lilja. Arthur Rathert, Walter Fidem and Olin Lunday.AC TIVITIE S he Agawasie School Activities SCIKNCK MIXKR O CIENCE SCI IOOI. students began their social careers Tuesday evening, October 6, in the gym, at a “Mixer” promoted by the Faculty Members. A very interesting and entertaining program immediately followed the arrival of the guests: Address of W elcome Silent Drama I landsome I Iarry, Cowboy hero Wild Nell, pet of the Plains English I leiress Bull Durham, Indian Chief Annie Waha, his accomplice Medicine Woman Long Hours Sun Moon President Rilev Raymond Bassett 1 I a .cl I Ianson Evelyn I Icathcote Cyrus Kahl Mabel Gran Belle Neisses Olin I.unday. Roy Bennett John Callan Ruth McDougall Curtains Melvin Nelson, Walter Kidem Violin selections Closing address Prof. Masica Prof. McMahon Instead of (.lancing and playing cards immediately after this program, the real business of getting acquainted followed. Each student was given a card on which he tried to get as many people as possible to write their names. Peter Fed a was victorious, having thirty-two names on his card while P. Masica had only two for which he received a consolation prize. Next each freshman was given a square of green paper, each senior a square of red. With these sheets they had to try out their ability as milliners. I lazel Brolandcr proved to be the most fashionable hat maker, while Axel Lilja proved to be the most amusing. By a new system ot mixing the couples, everybody was soon acquainted and going line. MASK BALL November 2nd was a big evening at the Science Gymnasium. All the witches and other weird creatures were much in evidence, and by their pranks and cutups, sure made everybody know they were about. I he student cabinet had decided that the party should have a threefold purpose. that of commemorating I lallowe’en. that ol providing amusement, and that of raising a fund to aid in the reconstructing ol America s most famous ship, the Constitution. At eight o’clock, many peculiar looking people were admitted to the((she cTLgciwasie Gym by their identification tags, aiul the lun began. As the numbers were increased by Spanish pirates, gypsies, anil other eerie creatures, the fun increased. The zenith ol merriment was readied when the time came for unmasking, finding that one hail been dancing with one s Iriciul s best girl and thinking that it was your own. The judges couldn't decide as to who had conceived the most ingenious or artistic costume, so no prize was offered, although many received honorable mention. Refreshments were served to the hungry impersonate rs and the party broke up about eleven thirty. Oh, boy, some mask, and some time! WHO'S WHO All the laddies and lassies ol S. S. S. were looking their best 1 uesdav, February 2, for the annual Who's Who election was taking place. Tlie opinion ol the students as to the famous and near famous is clcarlv shown by the outcome. Mr. Science Best Schol ar Ideal Man Best Athlete Peppiest Cutest Cleverest Biggest Bluffer Biggest Flirt Best Dancer Most Popular Best Looking Miss Science Best Scholar Ideal Girl Best Athlete Peppiest Cutest Cleverest Biggest Bluffer Biggest Flirt Best Dancer Most Popular Best Looking . Don Larin Theodore Laihly . W illiam Dulm Raymond Bassett Walter La Tourette Walter Kidcm Raymond Bassett . Don Larin Roy Thompson William Burnson Raymond Bassett I toward Rathert Thomas Mchcgan . Mabel Gran I Iclcnc Burnson Lois McMichael . Alta Beeson La Verne Pierce I lelcnc Burnson I lazel I lanson I larriet Stubsjocn Lucylle Berresford . Doris Burnson La Verne Pierce Doris Burnson Page HO he cj lgciwasie FOOTBALL BANQUET Due honor was paid to the Championship team of S. S. S. of 1925. by a fine dinner served on Friday, November 17th, at Burch Hall. Mrs. Richard Falley and the students of the domestic science department preparing the repast. The table was prettily and artistically arranged by Coach Bute to represent two football teams on a field, one team. Science, being successful over their opponents. Twenty-one football players ami near stars. President Riley. Coach Bute, and Coach Robertson of the local high school, were the lucky ones to participate in this big social event. After the first course, the party was livened up by an account of" the many amusing incidents which bail taken place on the field during the season. Werner, “Doe." Grube sang a solo between the second and third courses, accompanied by Mrs. C. II. Tarncy on the piano. Raymond Bassett, as toastmaster, called on President Riley for a short talk. 1 lc cited specific reference of fine sportsmanship and real football playing this fall. Coach Robertson gave a brief history of the development of the team from early practice to nearly perfect team work. The cooperation of the fellows and their fine team work was lauded by Captain Kahl. all conference fullback. I !e presented Captain-elect Walter Fidcm with a football bearing the inscription: ‘S. S. S. Champions 1925." Mr. Fidcm responded by saying that he hoped to captain another championship team next year. Coach Bute discussed the prospects for the basketball season, and the accomplishments of the football team. Each member of the team responded to a toast, and then received a free pass to the movies. CHRISTMAS PARTY At the regular meeting of the student Cabinet in the fore part of December they decided to give a big blowout for the winter term students on Friday the eleventh of December. Due to events which are beyond our control it was postponed to the seventeenth, making it a welcome and a Christmas party combined. Everybody was especially jolly and ready for fun as they had an extra week to look forward to the dance. Everybody enjoyed the short program put on by the students as shown by the violent outbursts of laughter which welcomed many of the sallies from the stage. Each person participating deserves a great deal of praise for his part, but for the sake of brevity, a mere list of the “doings" is here listed: Reading. “ The Ovsterman": Mabel Gran. Spanish Dance: Helene Burnson. Vaudeville Stunts: Cyrus Kahl, Axel l.ilja. and Albert Nelson. Page SI■(she c lgawcisie ‘‘Deadly Quartette": William O’Connor, Werner Grubc, and Cyrus Kahi. They sure were deadly for several victims needed assistance when sojourning from the gym after their attempts. Kntertainment for the group was furnished by dancing and music by the Orioles. At eleven those who were there received a reward in the form of a small gift from some unknown friend. Then the dancing continued until twelve o’clock when everyone turned his face toward home, wishing Xmas would come again soon with its merry good cheer and fun. WELCOME WINTER TERM STUDENTS Welcome winter term students! We greet you as our new friends who will help us boost our school after you are gone, and who will make it lively while you are here. Dancing started right away after the guests arrived. After about ;,n hour of trying to Charleston or some other fancy step, the order came to gather in one end of the gymnasium, while the other end was used for a stage for a silent drama, “The Country Romance," which was the cause of much mirth and laughter. Immediately following this little farce,.Cleona Scflins and Dorothy I I art danced for us. Then wc tried to do the same way they did, but failed sadly. Means to get the crowd acquainted were tried and worked very successfully. When the twelve o’clock gong sounded everybody was on friendly grounds and going line. But we had to stop then wishing wc could stay longer. But wc couldn’t. Too bad! Too bad! CiiKi.s' Kid I’ariv he cj gciwdsie GIRI S KID PARTY At 8:30 on Friday, January 22nd, all the little girls attending Science assembled to play games and frolic for a short while in the big gymnasium of the school. Some came on kiddie kars, some came on foot, others carried dollies or little puppy dogs. The cold weather couldn’t keep them away. F.vcn many of the little hoys wanted to come, although not many were allowed inside the building. One fat rascal (Hazel Hanson) gave each a ticket on which they tried to trace their names. Many peculiar scrawls resulted from the inexperience of the authors. These cards were mixed up—and the fun began. P'.ach received a card with a name. The owner of the card had to (iiri.s" Km Party hunt up the owner of the name. It didn't take long to make everybody acquainted in this way. Marbles and leapfrog also helped loosen the tension—rather big for a kiddie party. The lirst feature of the program was a rather harmonious selection by the Bing Bang Band, Mabel (iran “at the stick" leading the wild overtures. Hncores drowned out the thunderous applause of the listeners, although no louder applause could be made. The opening chorus demonstrated the ability of the entertainers to sing and gave a hint of their over-inllatcd opinion ol themselves. "We are the Science School Kiddies, The very best talent in school— The rest of the program was equally entertaining and educational. A talk in Norwegian: Kiddie Frances Frederickson. "1 Love my Papa": Kiddie lla .el Hanson. “The F.nd of a Lollypop": Kiddie Helene Burnson. Songs and Stories: Kiddie Doris Burnson and Kiddie Lois ' McMichacl. I’agc S3(jhe dPlgcnvctsie Dance: Kidilic Harriet Stubsjoen: accompanied by Kiddie Mary Sundell. Devil Dance: Kiddie Alice Walton and Kiddie Donna Fork- ncr. Another knockout piece by the Kiddie band broke up the program. The peak of the excitement came when Mrs. I Ieicn turned the past champion Miss Clark over in an Indian Wrestling Match, All I 1 ail the Victor—Kiddie Champion ! Miss Mirick lulled the group partly to sleep by bed time stories, but the band roused them suddenly by another wild outburst. Farmer in the Dell. Drop the I landkcrchief, and other Kiddie games which aren't dan- C Iiri.s Kn Party gcrous were played until the clock said it was time for all kiddies to be m bed. Don't forget the loads of gingerbread men, gum, suckers, Fskimo pics, and punch which were served. Several of the kiddies probably didn’t forget for a few days, as they suffered from “stomaticics achitis” and had to take some nasty medicine to relieve it. STATK BOARD OF ADMINISTRATION VISITS ASSEMBLY The members of the State Board of Administration, composed of Mr. R. B. Murphy, Mr. W. J. Church, Mr. F. K. Diehl, Mr. |. A. Kitchen and Miss Minnie J. Nielson, met the students and faculty of the State School of Science at a special assembly called by President I.. F. Riley on February I. After the selections played by the orchestra, each member addressed a few words of commendation and praise of the work of the students and instructors in the school, flavoring their talks by bits of wit and humor. Page 84 Iie c lgawasie Mr. Murphy toltl of the advance made hv the school since its establishment, three years ago, as a trade school. The opportunities offered by the varied courses at Science were discussed by the newly appointed member of the Board. Mr. V. J. Church. Citizenship as the aim of our school and the facilities for accomplishing that aim formed the subject of Miss .Wilson's short talk. Mr. Kitchen spoke of the demand for trained tradesmen, while Mr. !•'. K. Diehl stated that Science offered the best electrical course in the state, in fact the best this side of Minneapolis and the Rocky Mountains. The entire Board seemed quite enthusiastic over the progress of the school and expressed that sentiment very emphatically in their brief but interesting talks. MKNS STAG PARTY The men’s stag party took place in the gymnasium on a warm night during the early part of February. The eider arrived early and so did the boys. Kvervone entered into the spirit of the party almost immediately. Tile program of the evening consisted mainly of athletic events. Mac gave the crowd a laugh when he took a spill and did a tummy slide half way across the floor. Paxman and Garrett showed the rest of the stags a good example of the hit and miss melee: the action displayed here was loudly applauded. I'our amateur wrestlers entertained with two exhibitions of Strangler Lewis' favorite indoor sport. At this time the cider began to take its effect and some of the wrestlers had quite a time figur- Men ‘s Stag Party Pape $(9he c lgciwcisie .Men’s Stag Party ing out which man to grab, as they saw two opponents where one should be. The electricians won the tug ol war by combining brain ami brawn. In the novelty basket ball game the electricians again came out ahead by decisively defeating the auto-mechanics: the score was I to 0. I lody-todv Larson was the only man on either team to score and thus was the hero of the evening. As the program was being presented the hot dogs were being devoured. When the last dog had disappeared and the cider keg was dry the boys decided that “the stags that eve bad drunk their fill" and so ended the 1926 womanless party. •Men’s Star Party Page 86REhe cj lgciwasie HIKING CI.US PART IKS I lot Dogs galore! And Marshmallows too! At 7 :.df. November 9, all hikers gathered at Burch I 1 all to form an evening o! revelry and gayety not surpassed before in this year’s annals. With goloshes Happing and mufflers waving, the husky members of the club started for their destination—Hub’s park. walked and walked for the longest time. Kinally after three miles ol bard traveling. with bits of our hiking habits left behind, fluttering in the breeze on several high and barbed fences, we came to a fine camping place. The first thing on the program was—not eating—but building a big lire and separating cocklcburs from our clothing. l inally. when the lire was blazing merrily, the eats became the main object of our attention. The hotdogs, marshmallows, and buns disappeared rapidly before the appetite of the raiders. Raymond Bassett then produced oodles of surplus candy from his pockets by some clever sleight of hand. Then everybody's spirits and voices rose to a high pitch. Doc Grube led the singing. Don Larin and Grube rendered a touching duet entitled “The Robin”, then “Tanncnbaum”. Miss Apcl chaperoned the party and assisted in the popular interpretation of the last song. The evening ended with a sad but feeling rendition ol "I lome Sweet I Ionic". More such parties have been planned for the near future. GOV. SORLII-: VISITS ASSEMBLY By a stroke of good luck. President Riley was able to secure Gov. Sorlic as the speaker for the assembly. January -7. 1 le came to ahpe- ton upon the invitation of the Community Club of viulmere and the citizens of Wahpcton. Speaking on the resources of North Dakota, the governor pointed out that this school was a developer ol one of the state’s greatest resources—the man power necessary to assist and direct in the promotion of industrial enterprise. Kvervone can consider himself a stockholder in the great corporation called North Dakota of which the govenor. is “Chairman of the board of directors”. I he remainder of the speech was devoted to the wheat problem and its solution in North Dakota. lie explained some interesting factors concerning credit and “merchandising” of money. W e have yet to learn how to make use of the entire value of our money in the general improvement ol equipment of natural resources in this state. Brained men are needed everywhere within the state to develop and increase the great resources present here. Gov. Sorlic expressed his conviction also that the Science School is taking and will continue to take a leading place in the industrial education of the state. Page $76he c lgctwctsie DANCING PARTY Even if Science did bent Ellcndale in tile basketball game preceding the dance on Saturday. Eebruary 27. still everyone was feeling rather blue. All our newly-made friends of the winter term had only a few more days to linger with us. The evening was spent in tripping the Charleston or any other sort of ilance which was not prohibited. The players of the teams in the sub-district tournament were guests of the school, as well as the Ellen-dale cagers and followers. Everyone luul a rip-roaring good time and was sorrv to see twelve o’clock come. ELECTRICAL CLUB PARTIES Members of the lirst and second year electrical department held their first social event of the year, Tuesday evening. November 3, in the handball room. Phis club has one outstanding characteristic which no other club at Science has yet attained, that of having a large and active membership. The electrical club has fifty-four members who take part in each meeting and help promote its welfare wherever they are. The meeting is called to order on time, then a short business meeting takes place, and then the fun begins. The orchestra, known as the Electrician's band furnished music. Professor Karl Larsson gave a brief review of his travels and inspirations thru numerous power plants in the United States, I larwell Merritt talked an "shocks" and demonstrated them very thoroughly before the evening was through. Then came the big fun of the evening, “the eats". After devouring as much as possible, everybody wended their way home from a very successful club meeting. At the second and third meetings of the club the usual program was carried out. Agitation for an amendment to the Constitution providing for membership in the Student Cabinet was begun. A definition spell down of questions of the code book was a part of each meeting. In the second gathering. Herbert T. I lintgen talked on the prone method of reinsulation and Professor Larsson again talked to the club, this time on the “Electrification of Sweden". Dancing to music furnished by the commercial students ended the program, after which the good eats were partaken of heartily. The last club meeting was a farewell party for winter term students. John Aljoc and Sophus Anderson displayed their musical talent by playing Norwegian whist was the main cause of contention during the evening, old fashioned square dances. I larweil Merritt was selected as the most thoroughly acquainted with the old time wait and polka The eats committee again strutted their stuff by tugging around the refreshments. Everybody was sorry to see the newly-made friends depart, but circumstances can’t be helped—so they left and so did the revelers. Page 88c he c%gawasie 'I'iie Koi.i.ies Main Floor Attractions PFNNV CARNIVAL Friday and Saturday, February 19 and 20, were big days at Science— both of them without a moment of rest. The Big Two Day Carnival was on with all its hurry and scurry, fun and I robe, work and toil. The biggest parade ever put on in Wahpeton by Science students was the feature of Friday afternoon. Kvery show advertised was represented by a lloat. The gypsies had rather hard luck with their trusty old Ford, but in some way the band and the liremen made it step along at last. By seven thirty the biggest entertainment even put on at this school was on full blast. File gym was virtually stormed by people seeking to be entertained. Fach and every one was busy during the entire evening feasting his eyes on first this attraction and then that, all the while teasting himself on hot-dog sandwiches from Gerry, Joe and Frankie's stand, or on the ice cream with several flavorings at the Parakeet Fat Shop, or on pop and candy-bars from the Wildcat Saloon. The big attractions of the evening were: the hollies, the Minstrel Show, the Athletic Show, and the Silent Drama. In the Follies, sensations followed one another in short order. Girls and youths in their youthful gaiety, danced and vodcled lor the benefit of the group. The program and cast were as follows: Opening Chorus: Doris Burnson. La Verne Pierce. Alta Bee- son. Clara Aus, Winnifrcd McDougall. and Rita McCabe. (Jypsy Love Song and Dance: Werne (irube and I lclene Burnson Sailors Hornpipe: Winnilred McDougall and La erne Pierce. 'Frio: Werner Grube, Harry Davis and Frederick Jones. Pane $9MAfOR - DOMO Oh the search CoMin6 FOR TO CARRY ”£ Hone. Page J0 9 he c5?g aw a sicc(5he c5%gawasie Lccentric Dance: . 11 a Beeson. Local Song: I la .el I Ianson. Swedish Dialect Readings: Mrs. Knight-Schloss. Closing Chorus: La Verne Bierce, Doris Burnson, Alta Bee- son. Rita McCabe, Winnifred McDougall, Clara Aus, Raymond Bassett, Peter Fed a, Melvin McLKvain, Axel l.ilja. Norhert Morris and (icorge Woodward. Finale: Chorus. Pianist: Donna Forkner and Sarah Jones. Violinist: Kva Burnson. Soloists: I la .el I Ianson anti Werner Ciruhe. Mrr.s Walton and Miss Forkner tlirected this successful entertainment, bigger and better than ever before. The Minstrel Show was prepared anti produced by dramatic wizards at Science, Masica, McMahon, anil Cavanaugh. It was uproarious in the anecdotes told, hilariously humorous in many places, anti a genuine comedy thru-out from the first song to the last joke. The characters taking part were: Interlocutcr: Abner Wallan. Prevaricating Niggahs: Don Larin. Archie hordyce. Win. Duhn, Win. O’Connor, (iilbert Wettstein, Harwell Merritt, Tony Bczcwski. anil Larry Time. Tm MixstrmscOhc c lgciwasie Conch Bute offered an unusually lively and interesting athletic show consisting of the following program. Punching bag ami rope jumping exhibition: Mr. Goldwin. Jumbling Act: Wilbur and Olin I.utulay. Boxing Bouts: Klingheil and Osborn, klawittcr and Lelli- bridge. An amusing silent drama was presented by Miss Madden,—“And the l.ights Went Out." The characters were: Thomas Mehegan, Fsther Jacobson. Kvclyn I Ieathcote, and John Callan. Jane Mulroney, Inga Anderson and Pearl I'.ngum put on a victrola demonstration to wind up the affair. Additional attractions were: Miss Clark’s and Miss ApeTs Gypsy For-tune Tellers, Knife Throwing. Strangler Lewis. The Wild Man, The I ligh Diver. Captain Kidd. The Tightrope Walker, Post Office, A Movie, A Cave of Darkness, Confetti, Lloyd Collins’ Tomb, Beauty Parlor, and a big dance with music furnished by the Troubadours. Much credit is due to Cyrus Kahl, and those who helped him, in putting on this big two day entertainment. COMMERCIAL CLUB PARTIKS The next to the largest club and probably the peppiest club at Science had its first meeting February 2, in the gym. A large group of Commercial students were there, and also many others, as each member could bring a guest. A short program was put over with big success. Professor Masica gave a violin solo on his trusty instrument. William O’Connor sang a solo, and Mabel Gran gave a reading. Dancing followed until everybody was tired and hungry, then the “cats" Committee showed up and all had a good time refreshing themselves on wonderful salad and sandwiches. The Fleetrical and Commercial Clubs held somewhat of a joint meeting the next time. Previous to the dancing part, each had their individual programs, but the carefree life after, they joined together. Lucille Williams played a couple of solos on her accordion, Werner Grube sang, and Bill Duhn talked on the impending amendment hefgre the student body. Then, all danced, electricians and stenographers, guests and outsiders alike. Fats were served to each group separately, but some seemed lucky enough to get in on both sets of refreshments. Very nice for the fortunate ones! Page 92L(ohe c5%gciwasie SCIENCE CLUB PARTIES Thursday afternoon. October 15. the Science Club was reorganized. Several of last year’s members were present and desirous of joining again for the coming school year. . larger membership was organized for the preceding year. No program or cats topped off the meeting, but these were saved for the next meeting. This meeting held in the handball room, Thursday, October 29 proved to he very exciting. The boys challenged the girls to a series of programs. the group putting on the best program to he the other group’s guests at a banquet to he served in December. The program given by the hoys was extremely curious. They demonstrated- the legal process of prosecuting a woman for defacing public property, in which they declared the inability of the female sex to comprehend serious matters. Peter l-'eda gave an interesting talk on “Oil", pouring some of it on the anger of the girls at the trial. The return program was voted as much better than the preceding one. by the judges. Pearl I’.ngum sang a very sweet solo. Belle Neisess gave a short talk on the scientific study of “Leprosy”. Dagmar Soule also sang, and I larriet Stubsjocn gaven a reading. Lor conclusion Frances Fredrickson played “Taps" in a novel way. The evening was spent in dancing and eating refreshments. By the next meeting, the boys had decided to forfeit the decision to the girls and give them a banquet, which was eternally postponed until April 8, 1926. At that meeting the hoys suggested paying oft their debt by taking the girls to see “Charlie Chaplin", in “ I he Ciold Rush . Everybody agreed and the party enjoyed themselves in this way. rather than in dancing and eating. Th BASKETBALL BANQUET ...e annual banquet of the Science cagcrs. marking the close of a fairly successful basketball season, was held at the usual banquet room at Burch Hall, Wednesday. April 7. 1926. A splendid dinner was prepared hv the Domestic Science Class, under the supervision of Mrs. I . M. Falley, and with the assistance of the girl s basketball team as waiters. The banquet program was opened by a brief talk bv Captain Cyrus Kahl. The election of the new captain was next in line. Kay Bassett was elected for the season of 1926-27 after three ballots were taken. I heie were also brief talks hv President Riley, Coach Robertson, and Coach Bute. The guests of the team were President Riley and Coach Kobeit-son from the local high school. As a fitting close lor the banquet and basketball season the entire group were guests ol Coach Bute at the Movies, “The (iirl from Montmartre."‘She c5?g ciwasie THK CLASS PLAY Monday evening. April 1 2. in spite of unfortunate circumstances, the Senior Class Play went across big. Although they did not play to a full house still a fairly good crowd came out to see the Scienic School students “strut their stuff." I he play, “A Pair of Sixes," was exceptionally good. Kay Bassett as Mr. (icorge B. Xettleton and Cyrus Kahl as T. Boggs Johns acted their parts in a manner highly commendable. They are partners in the I'.ureka Digestive Pill Company, but find that their disagreements arc leading to a failure of the business. They decide to dissolve their partnership, with the aid of their lawyer Thomas J. Yandcrholt. The lawyer. Melvin B. McLlwain. shows his skill in the poker game which follows, and in the capable manner in which he handles the situation. By this poker game, the one who wins is to he the master for a year, having full charge of the Company, while the loser must he the other’s alct for the same period. (icorge wins by a “pair of sixes" and takes control immediately. Doris Burnson as Miss Florence Cole helps the situation along by demanding that she know about the entire affair before she will marry Johns. Mrs. Xettleton. Mabel (iran. adds humor and complications to the plot by her extremely nervous disposition and desire for a divorce. Through the stubbornness of both partners neither will give in and forfeit his share in the business. Complications arise and finally Yandcrholt—dear old Van— has to solve the situation again by telling the entire affair to Florence and thereby losing any chance which he might have had to win her heart and hand. Following is the cast of characters as selected by Mrs. C. F. Louns-bury. the coach: T. Boggs Johns ..... Cyrus Kahl George B. Xettleton . • • Raymond Bassett V4 be Lgawasie Thomas J. Vanderholt Kromc .... Tony Toler Jimmie, the Office Hoy Sally Parker, their stenographer Mrs. Geo. I}. Nettlcton Miss Florence Cole Coodlcs, Knglish maid of all work Melvin B. McKlwain J. William Duhn Theodore Laihly Melvin Nelson Lois McMichael . Mabel Gran . Doris Burnson I Iarrict Stubjocn The characters were well picked ami trained and were very successful in the parts selected for them, the play were: Property Manager Stage Manager Business Managers Advertising Manager The Science School Orchestra and between acts. Others promoting the arrangements for Mary Sundcl . . . Peter Fcda Archie Fordycc, Belle Nciscss Melvin McKlwain furnished music before the curtain ACADKMIC CLUB PART IKS Some pep to the Preps this year! They held their first party on Tuesday, November 7th. in the gym. And they initiated those new members in a way not soon to be forgotten. 'Flier ewasn’t much in the way of a program except dancing and a general good time. Of course about ten o’clock the refreshment committee hauled the eats around, and oh ! how we did eat! That ended our first club meeting. Our second meeting was held in the same place on March 23rd. This time we had, a good program. Miss I lelene Burnson danced for us and the girl’s trio, consisting of Dagmar Soule. Clara Aus. and Pearl F.nguni. -sang two songs. After this we danced, ate and went home again, havin' thoroughly enjoyed ourselves in this evening of frolic. Of coure we had guests there to help us entertain. DANCK AND CARD PARTY On Friday evening, April 16, there was a dance and card party at the gymnasium. This was the first dance that had been held since before the Lenten season, so all the Science youths and maidens appeared keyed up and prepared for a jolly time. At one end of the gymnasium there were several card tables, where those who did not care for dancing could amuse‘-(ohc c5%g twasie themselves. Others also started the evening's entertainment hv playing whist and when the music began, they were ready for action. During the evening we noticed that some of the lelloxvs made good use of the cards between dances. I low you wonder? Simply by cutting cards to see who they were going to ask for the next dance. I he Troubadors furnished excellent music and during the gayetv, champagne and wafers were served at a side table. This served to enliven the merry group and when the music ceased at I I :30, all departed in the pleasantest of moods. ’aiw 9 6 C Tg awcisieTRADES‘-(ohe c Lgawasie 1 Il'I trade school this year included the most students and was the (O biggest in the history of the school. The men took a greater interest in school activities than they have in the past. arsity basketball crowds increased proportionately as the tradesmen attended the school parties in greater numbers, and they asked to be represented in the student cabinet. Rivalry between the trades increased interest in intertrades basketball. This rivalry was never carried to extremes and served as a form of amusement. The board of Administration in their talks before the student body showed astonishment and gratification at the growth of the school in general and the trades in particular. North Dakota, an agricultural state primarily is turning out skilled workmen to build up the state, bricklayers. Auto Mechanics. Klectricians. Printers, and Plumbers can all find work in the prairie State. North Dakota cannot always remain a strictly agricultural state with no cities. The coal mines are being developed—clays near Dickinson furnish excellent material for the making of bricks and pottery, and the Klectrical. Printing and he retde School Pajjc 99Rohe d lgawasie Auto Mechanics trades arc all ready well developed in this state-. Science is turning out good men as is shown by the way they are snapped up and hold on to jobs. I I ugh Mangskau. Marlowe Moses. Lester McDougall. and Thorc I lawk, graduates from Klectrical Lnginccring here obtained good jobs at once with the Northern States Power Company. They knew electricity and they learned it here. Anderson, a printer, is now running his own print shop at Turtle Lake. N. Dak., and is making a success of it. Axel Lilja, editor of the Pica, had several offers to work on different papers all over the state. When (ieraltl Nye. went to take his place in the Senate he offered Axel the editorship of the Cooperstown Courier—Axel'turned these offers down in order to complete Ills school work. Bricklaying is one of the highest paid trades in this country and the Science bricklaying course is one of the few offered in any school in the I nited States. A tradesman makes a good citizen. I Ie knows his trade, This is his chosen work and something which he has spent time and money in learning. I Ie will always be independent and resourceful. The world's progress and his own depend on his ability and his readiness to work. I Ie has higher standards than the common laborer. The goal he is working for and aiming at is that of owning his own business and lie will, in time, succeed. Many people think of the tradesmen as uneducated, husky, overgrown dubs who cuss a lot and never use their brains. Vet at Science, taking the electrical trades as an example, this delusion is expelled. Out ol sixteen lirst and second year electricians eleven are high school graduates and two more are in their senior year in high school. Therefore, a school that turns out skilled workers in any trade is doing the government a great service and is aiding the men themselves to do the best that is in them. The government has recognized this fact and has established the Smith-1 iughes aid for trade schools. Science receives Kcderal aid every year in this way and is therefore able to offer a good course at the cheapest possible rate. Last year the state legislature gave Science an appropriation of $8000.00 for the purpose of adding to the trades building. That this expenditure was justified was shown by the fact that the registration in the trade was greatly increased. It would naturally seem that the winter trade students would have a tendency to keep by themselves, but this is not the case. The winter term students are eligible for varsity teams a ml this year two plumbers and an auto mechanic made the varsity basketball team. The winter term students room in the same building and eat in the same dining room which the rest ol the students and in this way mix and become acquainted with their fellow students. At the school parties they meet the down town students and in this way become acquainted with them. We may truly say that a democratic atmosphere pervades ni the school. I lveryone is on an equal basis with everyone else. In this section we will endeavor to show some of the inner workings of the trade school and the way in which it is conducted. Page 1017 a o Armature '•HI.WDI VCm Power Stat oaP he c5xg ciwasie Paw 102 ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT jj he dPlgawasie KLKCTR1CAL TRADKS I lie Klcctrical Department lias the highest enrollment of any trade course at Science. During the winter term over seventy students were studying electricity and there were over twenty full year students. Two instructors. Mr. Barnard and Mr. Larsson are in charge throughout the year and during the winter term, a third instructor is added. The two year Junior College course is the most popular, outside of the winter term short course. During the lirst year, elementary electricity, a fundamental study of the subject, Mechanical Drawing. Inside Wiring, Machine Shop, Klcctrical Signal Kquipment and Armature Winding are taught. Besides these subjects the student also takes the allied subjects, Physics, College Algebra, College Knglish and i rigonometry. These furnish a solid foundation for the second years work. Alter a years work the student would be able to get a job, as armature winding or inside wiring arc both separate trades. Hither one of the two would furnish a means of livelihood. 1 lowcvcr, the lirst years work is more like a foundation for the second. The practical work in the shop teaches him how to use his hands and also how to use the different machines and tools with which the shop is equipped. The fundamental study of electricity makes a good base for the theoretical part of the second years work. During the second year the work delves into the theory of electricity more than into the practical side of it. although the practical side is not neglected. The work the second year consists of advanced electricity, electrical labratory work, machine design, and the study and repair of meters. Allied college subjects are also studied. After finishing this course, the student can enter any University as a Junior in Klcctrical Knginecring or he can get a good job and go to work. The winter term course, consisting of armature winding and inside wiring enrolled about liftv students. This course is intended lor men who work at the electrical trade during the spring and summer months and who want to study for higher licenses. I'lie electrical department has two big rooms in the shop, the armature winding room and the inside wiring room; and the meter room in the main building. The machine shop and drawing room are used by the electricians, although the other tmiles use them also. Mr. Larsson presides over the meter room and also teaches Mechanical Drawing to the lirst years students. Mr. Karst teaches inside wiring during the winter term and he has a more direct connection with the winter term students. Mr. Barnard, head of the electrical department, teaches the new students the way they should go. besides teaching second year drawing and armature winding. Page 10.' he c5%gawdsie The Liectricians spend a part of their time under Pat I lemmer in the machine shop and during the past year they turned out some pretty good specimens of hammers and drill gauges. I he electrical trades is yet in its infancy out is growing at a very iapid rate. It is a business where one can get in at the bottom and work up and he who has studied electricity has gained a few rungs in the race up the ladder to the top. PRINTING The printing trades are taught in the basement of the main building. I lere the linotypes, presses and other machinery arc installed arul the shop work is clone. Mr. Sattcrlce is head of this department. A good deal of printed matter is turned out during the year from this shop. The school catalogues were printed there, assembly programs were turned out. carnival posters and stationery were printed by the students. In direct connection with the printing trades is the Small Pica. I his is the ollicial school paper and is published every briday. Occasionally special editions arc pointed. This paper has relatively high merits all out of proportion to the si .e of the school. It is one of the best school papers published in the state and this is due to the tact that the students do the work and that it is printed here. The printing course consists of composition, press work and linotype work. In composition the student learns how to print posters stationery and folders, and also elements of composition or how books and other printed forms are made up. In press work he is taught the mechanism and operation of the Platen and Cylinder Presses. The study of the workings of the Linotype, the study of the keyboard and actual operation and practice work form the basis for linotype work. The print shop is very well equipped with job presses, paper cutters, stretchers, punching machine and linotypes. The length of the course varies. A good deal depends upon previous education and experience. Ordinarily it takes eight months of shop work, six hours a day, to complete the course. Some students, who are advanced, take short-time jobs in print shops in different parts of North Dakota. Some academic students take this work and obtain high school credits for it. I lowever it usually takes longer tor a high school student to get thru the work. Some of our brilliant ami talented Scientists are printing students. Axel I ilja. editor of the school paper and baseball pitcher, is one of these. I lelenc and William Rurnson are some more shining examples. 1 lelene was one of the stars of the indoor trackmeet and was high point girl of Page 105yMUCK f r.f A J.yo f PAIR S fOP (H NA S MA ' o 4 Aioi,wa EMM tyiPA ttyXC he cj%gcnvcisie Mm riEcnANics department he c5%gawasie the meet. “Bill" is one of our most fluent writers ami during the year many witty article has come forth from his ever gushiny pen. Joe Skovholt, the sleepiest boy at Science, is also a printer. Among Joe’s long list of accomplishments is that of being champion pie eater of the school. Dick and Mark Kopriva must also be atlded to the Printers’ hall of fame. Dick turned out some good work while at school here and shows promise of becoming a great editor. In contrast to the silent “Richard there is his ever smiling brother Mark. Mark ever had a mirth-provoking remark at his tongues end and as he couldn’t spill them fast enough by word of mouth, he let some of them steam off in “Mark’s Colyum," in the Small Pica. Tile printing trades arc growing comparatively fast and arc keeping pace in this respect with the other trades. There is a large demand for efficient a ml experienced printers and in a few years Science will be filling a large part of this need. AUTO MKCIIAN1CS The Auto Mechanics have their abode in the front part of the shops. There arc three rooms in which they do their work. In the machine shop the auto mechanic straightens crankshafts, grinds valves and learns how to use the lathes and other machines which arc installed there. They also learn the proper use of the hacksaw and other small tools with which the machine shop is equipped. Mr. McLauchlin and Pat Hemmer rule the machine shop and instruct the students. The other two rooms of the auto mechanics department contain numerous practice cars. These cars were bought by the school and torn down and built up by the students under the supervision of John Ness, head of the department. There are two courses taught in this trade—automotive electricity and the straight mechanics course. Those taking the straight mechanics course study the various parts of the car and learn how to locate trouble and how to remedy it when it is located. The students also study arithmetic ami spend a part of their time in the shop. The automotive electrical course is intended primarily for those, who, having had some experience with the mechanical side of it, desire to learn more about the workings of storage batteries, lighting systems and magnetos. The work in this course takes up the fundamental laws of electricity, magneto and battery ignition systems, starters and generators. This department has a very complete equipment. A great many different types and kinds of generators ami magnetos arc at hand and the battery work is done in a down town battery shop. This is a recent subdivision of the automobile industry and is experiencing a very rapid growth throughout the entire United States. A good deal of creditable work has been turned out by the auto Page 107c(£ he d lgctwctsie mechanics this year. The Ingerson brothers from Flaxton, North Dakota remodeled a car ami made a truck out of it. This is a good example of the work turned out by the students. Kollo Martin of Starkweather, North Dakota is running a tractor for John Ness and is planning on working in the Overland (iarage. where he has secured a position lor the summer. Two of the instructors cars were overhauled and repaired by Henry (Jolden, whose home is at Turtle Lake. North Dakota. The Auto Mechanics course begins November I and ends March 27. During the past year twenty-live students were enrolled. 'They came from all parts of this state and also from Minnesota. The auto mechanics had the widest spread representation of any course in school. The auto mechanics took a lively interest in trades basketball and Williams made the varsity basketball team. They attended the basketball games regularly and showed a good deal of enthusiasm. The enrollment in this course is growing rapidly and if the new auto mechanics live up to the standards set by those who have gone before “the more will be the merrier.” BRICKLAYERS The bricklaying course is a unique one and Science oilers one of the few that are taught in the United States. 'This course was suggested by the North Dakota Builders Exchange and was started in 1923. Since then it has been growing rapidly. This is one trade where a great many different kinds of tools arc not necessary. All the bricklayer needs is a trowel, plumb line, brick and mortar. With these he learns to construct walls, chimneys and fireplaces. 1 lore the element—speed—enters in. l o be a good bricklayer one must be a last worker. For this reason the student’s work is mostly practice. The instructor shows them how it should be done and they keep repeating the work until they can do a neat job in the shortest time possible, l ivery so olten speed contests are held so that the student can see what progress he is making. This applies to straight wall building. In building ornamental lacings or designs on buildings, great care must be taken and the work must be painstakmkly done. Several chimneys and fireplaces still remain in the bricklaying room as concrete examples of what the men learned. The bricklaying room, with N. P. Simonsen in charge, is in the new trades addition, which was built last summer. It was a strange sight to sec Pete Simonsen. the little Dane, showing his towering students how to lay brick and then giving them to understand that he was boss around the bricklaying department. The bricklayers furnished Burch I lull with several excellent characters. among which were Rex Paxman and Tony By ewski. Rex was the educated bricklayer—the high school graduate. I le made the long winter evenings short with his never-ending round of stories—and his grult Page 109‘■(Zhe dPlgctwctsie Page 110 he c lgawasie “ l-o. Fellows," never failed to bring merriment to the listeners. 1 onv, on the other hand, was a silent, philosophical sort ol a fellow, but oh! how he could jig. I lore’s hoping that the bricklaying trade flourishes. FLLMBliKS It can truthfully he said that a plumber is the product of civilization. Plumbing is confined in most cases to the larger towns and cities throughout the nation. Where there is not running water or water systems it is a safe bet that there will be no plumbers. Upon good plumbing rests a city's good health. Good plumbing safeguards health, while poor plumbing aids the spread of diseases. The plumbers are taught at Science, among other things, tfieir importance in regard to sanitary conditions. The greater part of their time while at school is spent in shop work. Besides this they study arithmetic and mechanical drawing. I he tact that they shared the drawing room with the electricians caused a little bit of friendly friction between the two trades. This rivalry rook the form of practical jokes and reached its climax when the plumbers sprayed Mr. I.arsson, electrical instructor, with water one day. 1 his put an end to their innocent fun for he made them dismantle their hose. Two of the plumbers. Achtcr and Chc .ik, made the first basket ball team and thus refuted the common belief that a plumber is the slowest thing on earth. The plumbers’ work room is situated in the new building between the drawing room and the bricklayers’ room. In it are numerous fixtures, a number of different tools and blow-torches and a good deal of pipe. There are also booths above the floor, where the plumbers practice the installation of fixtures. After completing the five-months’ term in this course, the students are apprenticed to plumbers throughout the state and thus gain valuable experience during the summer months. They can then return to school in the winter for further instruction. Mr. A. Y. I loppert. who owns a hardware store in Wahpcton. was the instructor in plumbing during the past year. IIO.MI-: FCONOMICS I he home economics depratment is on the first floor of Burch I fall. Miss Forkner and Mrs. Fallcy are instructors. The Home Fconomic students take up sewing and cooking. They can get high school credits for this work or they can become professional dressmakers and cooks. There is a fairly steady demand in the small towns for dressmakers and good cooks can find employment almost anywhere. If the girls get married, and most of them will no doubt, they will find Page 11!c be cL7Cgciwasie‘-(She SSSgawasie the experience they have gained here to be invaluable. “A mans most vulnerable spot is his stomach” and “a good cook makes a happy home are well known sayings which could he applied here. There are a kitchen, pantry, dining room and sewing room over which the I Ionic Economics girls hold sway. The kitchen is equipped with range, dishes, silverware and partically all that goes to make up a modern kitchen. In the dressmaking room there are sewing machines, a cutting table, and a pinking machine. The work the girls do and the advancement they make depends wholly on themselves. They can go as fast or as slow as they find fit. In the dressmaking room the girls learn to make garments. At first each student has to furnish her goods but after she becomes more advanced she is allowed to do work that is paid for. In the kitchen the students learn how to plan menu's, how to make estimates of what would be sufficient to feed a gvien number of people, how to wait on table and how to cook. At various times the girls serve luncheons, act as buyers and serve as waitresses. The girls of to-day arc the women of to-morrow anil a profitable education will fit them as homemakers, the foundation of the nation. COMMERCIAL TRADES The main building contains the Commercial Trades. I hey have seven rooms to themselves on the second and third Moors. The commercial course offered at Science is a good deal similar to those offered in the business colleges. However, in addition to this, college work can be carried on and the student after finishing here can go on to a higher institution and complete a four year course in commerce. The greater part of the seventy students who are taking commercial work are studying the business side of it so that after completing the work here they can go to work immcdiatly. Mr. Masica is head of this department and is assisted by Miss Walton and Miss Madden. The course in office training covers a period of nine months. The student learns thru practice how to file correspondence, and how to arrange legal documents. There arc thirty-three typewriters, mimeographs, dictaphones and calculators in the department and the commercial students learn how to use thorn. The bookkeeping course also takes nine months to complete. Accounting is an advanced form of bookkeeping. Secretarial training, Kconomics, Auditing. Business English and Business Law are among the other subjects taught in the business school or commercial trades. The commercial trades are not considered on the same basis as the shop trades. The Electrical Department, Auto Mechanics Departmentc he Igawcisie and the other shop trades receive 1‘ederal aid under the Smith-1 lughes act hut tlie commercial trades do not. This fact had some bearing on school politics during the past year. Previously all of the trades were grouped together and were represented by one member ol the student cabinet. The constitution of the Student Cabinet was amended in such a way that the commercial students have a representative of their own and the shop trades have two. During the year the personnel of the commercial department is seldom the same. New students are always arriving and old students are finding positions or arc substituting to gain experience. The school maintains a kind of an employment bureau for the commerce department anil is placing students in good positions as fast as possible. This, in itself, is a great advantage, for after all. it's the start that counts. Many a good man or woman has failed because of a poor start. 11 you’ve got the go in you. all you need is the start to make life a success. Among the commercial students we find some more of Science's athletes—and they’re not all males, either. Winnifrcd McDougall and La Verne Pierce were guards on the Science girls’ basketball team, which won live out of the six games played during the season. Alta Beeson and Agnes Dahlgrcn. two more commercial girls, played forwards on this team. “Nibs” Morris was the sole representative ot the commerce department to make his letter on the men's varsity team. The commercial trades are, figuratively speaking, another star in Science’s crown. PINTS Where are the Burch Hall Bisons gone? Scattered to the for winds like leaves before an Autumn gale—gone .' cs. gone but forgotten not. l-’or at Science their memory stands implanted in the minds ol the students and instructors. I low good it would seem to gather once more in the parlor and hear Rex Paxman—“the Old Sea Dawg the Old Desert Rat"—spin one of his long stretched out yarns—or to talk with the Sheriff—that six feet three inches of good humor. It would be bliss to cat the bread and jam that Riel foraged front the kitchen—and the time spent in listening to Roy Thompson’s rendition of "On the Wild Wisconsin River.’’ could be counted as golden hours. Oil. I can recall the time when strains of melody were wafted down from the third Hour on none too gentle breezes, anil where did they come from." It it wasn t Warren Naegeli’s trumpet—(icorge Bingaman’s violin or Norton Liens musical saw—well, then ten to one it came from Thompson s room where Burke’s like was on the go day and night. Then remember the night when Les Serrin’s phonograph poured fourth "Row. Row Rosie and "hive feet-two." and the boys put on a little Charleston contest all of their very own. And then that Science band with Little Art Harrison and the big bass l’ajic 115c(£ he cj igawdsie horn mul six foot Larson with a diminutive alto, with six or seven other pieces to keep them company. They knew hut four pieces but they knew them well and before they were thru everyone in the Little 'I win Cities knew them also. When the hath room was crowded in the morning ami at night Mark Kopriva as sure to he there with his humorous story for Mark always had to have his little joke. And last among our remembrances comes our favorite indoor sport for Burch I lall residents— running the gauntlet. Some great poet said something about being satified with a cup of wine and then but he sure didn't live in this age or he'd never have been satisfied with that. 1 Ic'd have asked for Burch I lall full of tradesmen for they sure make the world “A good old place after all.”HUMORCfshe c Lgawasie ROY STORV—Ride 'em Cow hoy Roy I throw tlu saddle on the mustang anil grasping tlu cinch I pullet! it so tight the horse coultl hardly breathe. Then I mounted and went away . lie bucked so hard it shook the fillings nut of my teeth and inv head went through the top of my Stetson. Then all of a sudden the horse gave a terrific leap. I found myself standing on the ground with my feet in the stirrups, gripping the saddle with my knees. The horse had simply bucked so hard that he had sunfished through the cinch leaving the saddle intact and me till in it. Page 119“-(She c"Plgctwasie Looking for Tj?ou ble Ifl-auchlm has an accident Page 120 he cj gawasie ADVICK FOR NKW STUDKNTS By .Mi-i.vi.v Nki.son To properly explain all the little- tricks, and the hi" ones also, that a person learns while in school would ill volumes. I shall attempt to summarize a few choice hits of advice that will serve the new student very well. Only with constant practice and diligent concentration can a person really become proficient and original in that epoch of life which is known as “college days. I his advice is for newcomers at school and is not intended for old dyed-in-the-wool students. When you first enter school go to the main building, and ask the first person you see where the "Prexy" is. Of course they won't know, ami after you have asked perhaps a dozen people someone will eventually understand that you wish to confer with "Riley." After a conference in which you explain how lucky he is that you entered school, go to the registrar, and pay for as much board and room as you can afford. Try to avoid paying anything if possible. Register. This is a secondary matter. Go over to the men's dormitory and yell for Tarney. Tell him who you are. and tell him you want to stay in room 202. Of course this is spoken for. and when he puts you in a little hovel on the third floor, grumble and curse and never make your bed. That is the way you can get even with the Dean of Men. Raise as much fuss as possible! This last advice is important. Now as to regulations and living conditions. One very stringent rule i' always enforced. That is. everyone must he home in time for breakfast, ami the last one in must turn off the hall light. Always obey this rule. Another rule that is well to follow is the one in regard to cleaning your room. Rooms must he swept once a month, and pillow-cases should he changed at Christmas and Raster. It the occupants of the year before scrubbed out. you will not have to. Remember, always be clean and neat! Cigarette butts on the floor are not tolerated. Throw them behind the radiator. Social duties are very heavy for freshmen. The school holds dances about every month in the gymnasium and" there are dances everv week at the Hog Rastle where music is furnished hv the Swinelu-rder’s Imperial Four. If you can't find the Hog Rastle ask for the Cindcralla Gardens. It's the same place. Always attend these school functions and if possible get drunk! People will then think you are a nian-of-the-world. Spend plenty of money, hut make out your check for such items as broken windows, etc. He gay! He careful! Try uit for all the athletic teams. Come out two nights and it the Coach doesn't place you on the tirst team, quit! Then tell everyone how you have been mistreated and "coach is down on ya." etc. It adds to the school -.pirit. If possible swipe a sweat shirt or similar athletic equipment. The school can afford to buy more. Ktiquette is necessary when eating at Hurch Hall. 1 shall summaiizc a lew of the more stringent rules. Always rush down the stairs. If you don’t you wont get anything to cat. Always get all you can eat. never think of anyone else. Never pass anything to anyone. I.et them reach for it and if they do stick them with a knife. Always hr careful! I heard ol a fellow who had both of his hands cut ott that way. Never eat with your knife. You may cut your mouth. Always take your spoon out of your coffee or you might poke your eye out. He gav. make lots of noise: oral at the waiters, and at the grub! It makes the scene more enjoyable. Axel (making an after-dinner speech): In the first place 1 want to say that the food was pretty good, what there was of it— lie gets embarrassed and starts again: That wasn't what I meant. I meant to say that there was plenty of food, such as it w as. Page 1 be cPlgawcisie She: "I am shock oil at your con- duct." Ho: "Will you soo I am an elec- trician.” "1 sec your triend Mabel is in town." "Oh my gosh." "'Smarter. guilty conscience?" “No but I wish 1 did have." "LaVerne Pierce is wearing a letter. 1 sec." "Yeah. she got it tor imi in"." Patty Patootsie met Olin Lundav on the titird floor of the main building and informs him pointing to a certain door. Patty: ".Mr. Tarney teaches there. Do you know Mr. Tarney?" Olin: “’Er—why no. I don't." Patty: (complacently): Well, Mr. Tarney is the man who lives with Mrs. Tarney." With love tonight. Vour eyes arc bright Is it not so love? You faint and sigh For love youM die Is it not so love? And to-morrow night Your eyes will be bright Is it not so love? Hut on another's knee You will be Is it not so love? J lie one man in the world who I truly envy is the man who has got the gout. New College Yells "Where is the live you owe me?" Feed the kitty you dumhell." "Who in Hell ran off with my overcoat." Page 122 he cjQgciwcisie Acoltla Spkixcsoxcs 15v Anon. (I) Leaving her winter mantle of the snow Kartlt clothes herself again in vesture white; The birds awake, the (lowers begin to grow The world is tilled with color and with light. Loosed arc the fetterings of winter days. New bounding life tills tree and bush and vine. The air of dawn calls every voice to praise. Why should 1 not complete the praise with mine? Why should I not? Well. I have got the grippe. Which makes me feel like knocking everything. And that is why 1 do not give a rip For all the blooming blessings of the Spring. And. tell me friend, would all this green and gold. Would all these favors generously spread. Appeal to you. if you had caught a odd That made you wish you never had a head? This sentimental song of (lower and vine. This poetry of life which springs anew. Is pretty good when you arc feeling line. Hut makes you mad as hell when you are blue. (2) Birds of the spring! Mine is the fairest, Maids as ye sing; 'Fell of the rarest Thrill to your art. Dawning and day-prime Sing to my heart. Birds of the Mav-time. Page 124c he cPCgawasie HOYS’ AND OLD MKNS NKKDLK Cl.Uli Of all the things that most I hate A lone mosquito's it. That with demoniac gyrat— lugs round my head doth Hit. The clock strikes twelve, the clock strikes one. The clock strikes two. and three; Still hums with intermittent drone That imp of misery. I light the lamp; he's on the ceiling! Now his hour of doom! My brawny arm swings high to deal His death stroke with a broom. Repose I seek with grateful smile That turns to angry pain; I must have missed him by a mile For here he is again! A red Rhode Maud rooster crows And waits tile dawn's effect. And still there huzxeth round my nose That damnable insect. O Crown supreme of every bliss! This time he’s dead, I know, O surging of despair! There is Another mosquito! Page 126 ■v • -r r ■ • xt . •' ' — — — he Mg awasie Hot Stuff. "Dawf Moore (translating Spanish): “Smoking' peasants walked up and down platform."(d he cY(,gdwasie I'ajjc 128 he c5%gciwasie The leak in the Dike ANCIENT SON(J (Found in hook in the library) llcrcfore nn l therefore and therefore I came And for to praise this pretty woman. There were 3 wilcy. 3 wilcy. there were A fox, a friar, and a woman; There were 3 angry, 3 angry, there were A wasp, a weslyll, and a woman; There were 3 cheating, 3 cheating, there were A page, a jay, and a woman; There were 3 would he between, 3 would he he tween there were A mill, a stock-fish and woman. Page 130c he cj Lgciwasie l)- MNKV IK HE DOES AND DAMNED II HE DOESN'T rartll ij.’-Sing. damn ver. injs! Warble now. afore I hlrnv yet head off." Tenderfoot (in impair): “And if ««11 hoot : ,f aW- . WOMEN. THE WRETCHES A certain Science student observed the following incident while out walking one day. A gir! from the school had started on her way to the metropolis and was busily making pro-gress in that direction. At some small distance behind came a well-known Science man. one of the men who wrestled at the Men's Stag Party. He came swinging along with a long fast stride which ate up distance like a colored hoy eating water-melon. His main purpose seemed to be in catching the Science maiden. He finally succeeded in overtaking her. and seemed to be saying something, presumably asking permission to accompany her. She turned, gave one look, snapped some tart rejoiner at the poor fellow which fairly seemed to wither him. and immediately started hack toward the school. As for the man he assumed a sort of dejected hang dog air and lengthened his stride still more, continuing on his way up town. The member of the frailer sc made her way hack to the school thus throwing the man off the track. I.atcr on. she again set out upon her errand and seemed successful in eluding all masculine suitors. Page 131 he cy Lga waste THE ALL STAR CAST I lie students or Science arc going to put on a play which is known ns Shakespeare’s "How Do You l.ike It?"—an all-star cast. The following students and faculty members have been chosen according to their various qualifications: Uncle Walt.........................................Archie Fordycc Skcc .ix...........................................Melvin Nelson Andy Gump.............................................Hill Williams Minerva Gump.........................................Effic Richcreek Chester Gump . ............................Myron Duhn Uncle Him...........................................Walter LaTourette J'gS ..................................................Mr. McMahon .............................................Ellen Hagen Hair Breadth Harry..................................Warren Nacgeli Rudolph Rassendale....................................| cx Paxman ...............................................Mr. Satterlee ................................................Mr Condit Hawkshaw the Detective................................. Jr. |,ujc|j Page 132c?9he cS gawcisie CRACKS Mrs. Tarncy: "Where are you honey Mr. 'I’anicy: "Hire I am. love.' Mrs. Tarncy: "Oh! you darn tool I didn't mean you, I was looking tor mighty." Hr Soak (sniff sniff): "llalitosh-ich?" She Soak (hie hie): "Nope. -hin-tlietie gin." first person: "Wf.cre were you last night?" Second person: " iot soaked in ‘Mountain dew’." first person: "Then wliat happened. Second Person: "I got jugged." WHO???? When in her eyes Mack venom lie-: And their glitter wrath implies. 'Ttverc better for to pull an hungry tigers tail Than her doubtful temper to assail. Nelson (at the table) - "Pass the meat. Bill." (Dulin pasess it.) Nelson (loudly): "I asked for the meat, not your -hoes. Bill." BOOKSTORK AD. Assorted Nuts. Patronize your store. DKKINITION "Pat. can yon deline tor me an Irish bull?" "Shore, stir! If ye were gout" through a field in Ireland and saw three Cows siftin' down in the field and one ot 'em was standin up and wasn’t a cow. that ’ml be an Irish bull.". Pete: "Doc. you ought to have your voice cultivated." Doc: Ycali, plowed tinder. There are two kinds of women, the beautiful and dumb and—the Dumb. “Now let’s see?”—“Say shut up!" "I’m trying to think. I hat! it a moment ago." (Other piteously): "Hr had a thought and the poor thing died of lonc-sotsieiicss. "(iot something to tell you in private. See you later." "Aw that's all right. Just spell it out and Dawg won’t understand. " RIGHT! A preacher at the funeral of an eccentric parishioner wanted to vary the usual formula of saving that the brother had cast oft his earthly garment. "Brethero." said he. "we consign to earth only the shell. The nut is gone." IIOLKPROOK ; blend of the chaste lily And the passionate rose. As gay as a summer breeze That from the hilltop blows Or sad as a drooping w illow. With the sadness a madonna knows. A cauldron ot tempestuous passions. A garden where simple peace grows. A bowl of sparkling liipior I- rom which keen delight flows. A raging angel of Hell— Such a girl my dream girl. Bringing a thousand woes. Her. with the Holeproof hi se. Mathew : "Say what's the difference between an electrician and a worm?" Mark: "There isn’t much: only the worm furnishes bait tor suckers and the electrician is a sucker for the bait." Maddocks: "Wliat i- the difference between an align woman and a plumber Clarence?" Sampson: " The plumber swears when lie refits a pipe and the woman pipes when site throws a lit." he dPlgawasie I IIK STORY OF MY SUCCKSS Hv I I I KMAN I’kantt Written by I. B. V. S. Mumble (Apologies to A merit on .M tigmine) I was born in the wilds of Canada exactly forty-four years ago today. My mother rocked my cradle to the drumming of the woodpecker, and I was lulled asleep by the demoniac scream of the panther, the bellowing of the bull moose, and the moaning of the wolves. I was brought up next to nature, running about among the trees barefooted and without a shirt to my back. I slept on a bed of leaves in a corner of our little log cabin. When 1 started to school at the age of tour. I walked twenty miles a dav through the forest to attend a little log school house. The schoolmaster was a tall, gaunt man who used to beat us one by one every day with a hickory club. In those days they didn’t have any new-fangled ideas about taking care of children, and let me tell you that the lickings I got never did me any harm. There in that little log school house (1 can see it yet) I got my first taste of literature, and I gathered the knowledge that has made me what I am today. I had an insatiable desire for literature. I would walk miles for a copy of Dr. Goodblood’s almanac. I used to read every Scars Roebuck's catalog I could get hold of. and my dearest possession was Shakespeare’s "Ten Nights in a Barroom." I was forced to quit school at the age of six and work on the old homestead. My father had died eight years before, and my mother was failing. One day she called me in from the fields and bade me get a doctor. I set off hot-toot for the nearest settlement forty-four miles away. As I hustled down the trail I heard my dear old mother call to me in a choked voice. I rushed back to the cabin. She lay choking and gasped out, “Mermy, my boy. get that doctor and get some new chawin' terbacccr; I just swallcred my last chew." Those were her last words. I was left alone in the wicked world. I sold the old homestead and set out to seek my fortune. I traveled toward the states. On the 15th day of December I arrived in New York City. You can imagine the trials and temptations a young man would run into. cs sir. I was tempted. I remember once a woman said, "come here lover.” I stopped and stared at her, the light of virtue shining from my eyes. I said in a deep solemn voice. "Madam do not try to seduce a follower of Moses!” The woman looked frightened, then walking by me. she put her hand on the arm of another young man and said "What is that dog-faced baboon talking about?" But I passed on my way triumphant and let me tell you that was the one and only time any lewd, vile woman ever attempted to approach me. And there were wicked men, too. A man one day sold me a half interest in the Brooklyn bridge for live hundred dollars, but when I found out that the man had cheated me I sold my share to a fellow dresesd up like a farmer who said he was from Pumpkin Center. Iowa: but I know he was another crook in disguise. I made five hundred dollars on the bargain and as I had righteousnes with me. I outwitted the evil man. I worked as office hoy for John P. Morgan for nearly twenty-two years, learning .-II about finance. Why, I remember how I used to stay nearly all night studying; and let me tell you there’s a reason why Mr. Morgan retired when I quit my job. I never wasted my time, never went sparking with foolish young women, except once, and then I regretted it ever afterwards because that girl coaxed me until I bought a bag nt popcorn and an ice cream cone for her. but that taught me a lesson and I never went out with a woman again. But to satisfy my taste for the higher amusements I used to go to the Italian section and listen to those foreigners sing. It was just like a grand opera. I couldn't understand a word, and it never cost me a cent. After I left Morgan I desired an out-door life, so I got a job on the street-cleaning force. I can thank the streets of New York and my fertile mind for my success today. I used to observe millions of people chewing gum and spitting it out. The terrible‘-(she c5%gctwaste waste was appalling; it saddened me and made me melancholy. Couldn't I do something to stop this cruel waste, this horrible sacrifice to waste that the nation was making daily? I found gum in under counters, on posts, on floors—gum every place. It set me to thinking, so I collected all the gum I could find and began to exper'tren:. I worked over a smoking oil lamp often until the sky grew gray in the east. ( »ts of times I almost gave up but I kept on thinking of the wonderful service I was doing for humanity. So after twenty years of labor I made my great discovery. I discovered how to rejuvenate chewing gum. And still my battle wasn't ended. I opened a market for old chewing gum. bought it from restaurant keepers who scraped it off from under their counters, bought it from dance hall owners who gotit off the floor—bought it from everybody. 'I oday I employ a hundred thousand men in my factory. I attribute my success to my brain power, my industry, my grit, and the words of my father: "flcrmy. it ain’t no use to chew terbacccr if yer goin’ to waste the juice." I’m a temperance man because I always remember the words of my father "Mcrmy. when ver three sheets in the wind, always drop both anchors." So he'd say to me when he'd set down a big jug of squirrel whiskey we always kept in the house for medical purposes. I don't believe immigrants should be allowed in this country because they all cat garlic and none of 'em chew gum. I own the biggest house in New York. I’ve got a grand piano, a steam boat with sails, and I have got as much money as anybody in New York. I got a lot of pictures in my (louse that I paid nearly a million dollars tor. They were painted by some fellows named Kaynolds and Carrat and Van Dick. That plug of tobacco that my dear old mother asked for in her last breath I keep in a glass case on my desk.1 I consider myself a success. I have discovered the great process of rejuvenating chewing gum and have done a great service to the American people. Oh! here’s to the Auto Mechanics. These fellows have caused many panics. With their wrenches and drills And their lathes and their frills Sure, they'll drive any decent man frantic. Oh! here's to the Klectricians so blithe. The gents with the lingers so lithe. With their meters and tools. And their crippled foot rules. Sure, they make a man weary of life. Oh! here’s to the plumbers so gay. These lads charge ten dollars per day. With their torches and pipes. And their solder. Oh Cripes! When you want them they're always away. Page 135FOR I'll KIR CONFIDENCE IN THIS PClll.lCATION AND FOR TIIK MATERIAL IIKLI’ WHICH III MIR SC I PORT HAS GIVEN TO OCR KOOK TUI : l-DITOR AND STAFF OF TUI 1926 AGAWASIE WISH TO THANK TIIK ADVERTISERSStern Clothing Co. ir.niPETON, a d. Always in the Lead in Styles for Young Men Stern’s Feature Suits and Overcoats Exceptional values and a large stock to select from. Extra trousers to match if wanted $24.50 $29.50 $34.50 Snappy Young Men's Snappy Young Men 5 Suits-- Very Oxfords in Attractive Patterns the Popular Styles Everything that Men and Boys Wear STERN CLOTHING CO. IP IIIPETON, X. I).Recreation Billiard Parlor 406 Dakota Ave. Wm. Jacob chick, Prop. Clean — Light — Airy Candies - Tobacco AN INVESTMENT In Good Tools Pays Big Dividends In Satisfaction Ifr furry a very large slock of Hi oh (trutlc Tools. Any Day, Yes Every Day— "Say It With Flowers" Every 'Pool Fully Guaranteed CONNOLLY BROS. Wahpeton Floral Co. H. Osen. Prop. Phone 2CCJ Wahpeton, N. D. J. P. WINKLE U'utchrs. Diamonds. Jewelry. Etc. Repairing SHOES and REPAIRING Edison Phonographs ami Records Watch Inspector. G. N. Ry. When you need a pair of shoes buy our WALK-OVER You’ll be proud of them Hreckexriik.k. Mixxksota SkopalShoc S to reThe Gift That Creates No Greater Obligation Than the Friendly Thoughtfulness That Prompted It— Your Photograph Daily Professional Photo Finishing Service for the AmateurTwin City Creamery A. M. Wing. Proprietor Manufacturer of WING’S Butter and Ice Cream OUR PRODUCTS ARK PASTEURIZED FOR VOI R PROTKCHON Hires Hires Gingvralc Red River Bottling Works Manufacturers of High Grade Sodas and Ciders Excels in Strength. Wholcsomeness ami Purity (ill.I.KS BkOS., Proprietors Home Cash Grocery W. V. Dietz O. J. Dietz, Proprietors Home Brand Products Staple and Fancy Groceries and Crockery Wahpcton, North Dakota Blue Ribbon and Dick’s Mity Good Bread Quality Loaf HAWES BAKERY Waiipkton. N. Dakota Swank MacLaughlin CASH GROCERY Flic sweetness of low prices never equals the bitterness of poor quality II i C.ombine Quality. Price and Service Plume IS Waiipkton, N. DakotaPlanning a Future Home A visit to ratin's Stores will make your selection easy in furnishing your home. We carry a most complete stock of up-to-date Furniture - Rugs - Bedding Fvcrything for the I Ionic Beautiful Victor and Poison Phonographs New records always on hand Pianos and Playkr Pianos VERTIN FURNITURE CO. Furniture and Undertaking Wahpktox - - - Brbckknriix;k POULTRY EGGS HERZOG TRACY WAIIPETON, N. I). Cash Market for all Produce at all times Phone 454 CREAM HIDESIt. C. ROBERTUS i IK N's C I.OTI11NU AND Furnishings W. T. McHUGH Mi n’s and Women’s Novelty Shoes THE SERVICE STORE WAHPETON, N. D. Selections Up-to-the-Minute PRICES THAT YOU WILL APPRECIATE J. P. DIETZ QUALITY MEATS Choicest Cuts of Meats at Reasonable Prices We Specialize in HOME MADE SAUSAGES Dealers in Live Stock and Poultry Tki.kiionk No. 12 Waiipi ion. N. 1).©pple Bugbee’s Drug Store wants BUOBKK’S The Drug Store :it the S. S. S. (i ate way t© Cor. 6th St. Dak. Ave. Y@m VVe are "rowing along with the State School of Science, upon the same policy— BK'ITKR SKRVICK Meet Me At Bugbee’s Use Our Rest-Room Tel. 297 513 Dakota Avc. Sam Lien TAILOR Tanloirimig Ctothmg FunraisMinigs Mats amdl Caps ©iry Cleaning Have Your Clothes Made in VVahpcton Cleaning, Dressing and RepairingPLHASF REMEMBER THAT ' Yellow Birch Pure Food Products Whether they arc Corn, Peas, Tomatoes, Salmon, Canned Fruits or any other item of the line Are guaranteed to give you entire satisfaction Kvcry item has our guarantee. We are striving to increase the already large number of users of Yellow Birch Pure Food Products bv giving a better quality than ever before. On your next order from your grocer, call for “YELLOW BIRCH” LEACH GAMBLE COMPANY Distributors—Established 1896 Wahpeton, N. I). “Use Yellow Birch Pure Food Products" GILLES’ Nortz Lumber Company Ice Cream Lumber Cement Wood. Coal and Building Parlor Material Cleanliness Quality Service Plan Service Free to Customers WAHPETON Everything to Build Anything Phone 98 Wahpeton, X. 1). - vAnton Gilles Son GII.LKS THKATRK Hi ah Clast Photoplays Shows Daily— . :C0—7:45—9:15 P. M. OPERA MOUSE Hume I'alenl .1 t tractions K ‘ini Attractions—I'amlciHlc V. I I PI-TON. N. I)., Let’s Have Clean Hands ".Vo Imw much can I yet for these goods hut how little can I afford to sell them for.” That was the sound rcasoniny that yuided Mr. Penney in»his store-keeping hack in the pioneering days when he was laying the foundation of this great family of department stores. ‘1 his is the policy that has been followed to this day. And with ‘•i:::dreds of Stores today within easy reach of more than a quarter of the population of the entire United States, it is plain to understand why this price-policy has won such universal popularity. This Store subscribes heartily to this policy as every Store in our great family of stores must. It not only subscribes to this policy hut it steadfastly practices it in all its price-naming. Those who desire to make each dollar always huv exactly 100 cents’ worth are remembering this! oeC L - - - CHEVROLET For K. Karst II. IIixto.es-R. Hintgen Economical Transportation Electrical Contracting and Repairing We handle a •’« Line of eteeessories 11 i lnril Storage Batteries, Goodyear Tires, and Mobile Oil. If your car needs repairs or storage see us. Fixtures and Supplies Wiring Our Specialty Radio Supplies Hoffman Motor Co. W.UIPITOV. N. 1). U AH PI. TON. NORTH DAKOTA31 Store System Leuthold Stores Co. “Wonder Store” Dry Goods, Ladies' Ready-to-Jl’car and Millinery Let us serve you. Always glad to show you The host in Styles, Quality and Price Phone 147W . H. H anson, Manager More News in The Richland County Farmer If here yon find a Variety of Goods Wahpeton, N. I). Braun Vulcanizing Company Tires and Tubes Phone 453 Wahpeton, NT. I).Olympia Candy Kitchen We carry the largest line of Home Made Candies, make the best Milk Chocolates. Maraschino Cherries and lee Cream Fresh Supplies on Hand at all Times We make anything to order at any time and pack them in our own package in any style Lunehes ami I lot Drinks Served Phone 292 Wahpeton, N. I). Benesh Pierce Hrcckcnridge, Minn. We Feature YELLOW BIRCH BRAND GROCERIES They Are (.loud SEEDS SEEDS Any and Every Kind PURINA SEEDS (Checkerboard Bags) "Our Deliveries Make Friends" HOLTHUSEN BROS. Wahpeton. N. I). Get it at Keen’s Pharmacy Perfect Drat) Store Service Your Patronage Appreciated Waiii’kton. N. I). For Real Service and Absolute Safety DO VOL’R BANKING WITH CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK Wahpcton, N. I). Special Savine s Department in Connection Dkposits Mori; Than Onk Mii.i.ion Dollars E. E. BASSETT, Jeweler Fine Watch Repairing and Engraving WAIIPETON, N. I). Wahpeton Steam Laundry Paul Mever. Prop. Phone 58-J Oct or Town Bcsinkss Somciti;d Storage Battery Service Generator and Starter Re| ai rin” (rtnuinr Electric Parts AUTO ELECTRIC SERVICE ( has. Sturdcvant LAUDER LAUDER I.AU VI RS Pyorrhea X-Ray DR. II. H. PKISTKK Dentist Ovi k Durr Mckk.wVt Lr LiAY If !iU 111' OllLL 111! SlRECS UL’Ulv A. liARli C LrRRLL')l iD Q'U d_Ll' -I' RUCT CO Lr I’ liLClfR LVdvor iiuru a ?AYLKG Co. It'UIL'O. KLUilli DALCOIZ Northwestern Sheet and Iron Works . .X art h Dakota Corporation Fineness of Faithfulness of Product Service We Build, Drain, and Mark Your Highways Northwestern Sheet and Iron Works WAHPETON, N. I). PERFECTION BREAD—The Duality Urea,! Everything in the Line of Pastries TIIE PASTRY SI 10P, Wahpcton, N. I). Phone 4S Residence J27-J LOUIS V. JURGENS I XSl KANCi; AND RoNOS The Xulional Hunk lihl j. Waiii'Kton, X. D. Conover, Cable, Kingsbury, Wellington PIANOS Sold on Easy Payment Plan SEIFERT'S JEWELRY MUSIC STORE Wahpcton, N. I). Berg Bros. BARBERS Ye Specialize in Children's and Ladies’ I lair BobbingQuality Printing and Bookbinding We take a great deal of pride in the quality of material and workmanship that goes into each piece of printing that we produce. Any work entrusted to us will receive careful supervision and will reflect quality throughout. The Globe-Gazette Printing Company • carry at till limes a Complete Slock of School Supplies W.MIPKTON, N. I). Voves Grocery KRAKER’S Plume 64 III nr Label Fancy Groceries NATIONAL BISCUITS Chase Sanborn’s CO IT ITS AND TKAS Billiard Parlor OFFICIAL REPORTS of all Athletic Contests arc are received here Phone 241W for Score Merchants Hotel RUSH McAULISTKR. Prop. Headquarters for ATHLETIC TEAMS. SCIENCE STUDENTS AND FRIENDS “Everything for the Film Fan" Prompt Attention Given to Mail Orders Wahpeton, North DakotaIlls HANK seeks opportunities for teamwork with fj small depositors as well as large ones, because the small depositor of today may be the large depositor of tomorrow. In him lies the ho| e of mutul growth. However, small depositors must be willing to do then-part of the teamwork. They must not permit their checking accounts to fall below the bank's “dead line” t profit. It should be the aim of every small depositor to check out a little less each month than he deposits and very soon his small account will become a large one. Farmers and Merchants State Bank WAM’KTON. NORTH DAKOTA The Wahpeton Globe Twice-a-Weck Local News Service I!rings to its Readers Ilir Xrus of Ifah pc ton am! Richland County if mu: rrs snu. xurs 11 o m er-l.auchlin Dinnrruare Tara mount llutninunttv irr Stationery, Books, Toys, Dolls, Souvenirs, and Fancy Goods The first Line of Tubular Trim! Can Airs in Town BERGMAN’S Variety Store Syndicate i nines In 5r !0r M erehandise Phone 280 V Wahpeton. N. I).Of course you know that the Ford CAN BK PL'RCIIASKD FROM US ON TIIK Easy Payment Plan But— DID VOL' KNOW THAT We Guarantee Our Used Cars Mechanically for 30 Days? Yes, It’s a I'd ft TRY I S THIS TIMK Wahpeton Motor Co. NewStarRoller Mills Maim Bra on Co. Proprietors Manufacturers of Our Best” Flour It Makes Good Bread Un-ad is thi’ Best and Cheapest Food Wahpeton State Bank Capital and Surplus, $40,000 Waiiim.tox. North Dakota The desire to co-operate fully together with tin rapid personal service rendered our customers has made us a host of friends and a strong banking institution. v value your friendship and not only your business Your .hen nnt is I Telco me 11 ere Omcias: II. I'. Ilolthusen. President Joe C . Wettstein. I io President August Bergman. Cashier !eo. P. Zent raf. Asst. CashierAll the world's a stage —and each of us in this drama of life has a part to play. The part this bank plays in the Community life of this city is an important one— financial counselors to businessmen, farmers, housewives and children. We like our part and strive to play it well. The National Bank in Wahpeton Wahpeton, North Dakota New Meat Market FKI.SH, SALT, AND SMOKED MFIATS, GAME, KISH AND CANNED GOODS Better Meats Cleaner Meats Quicker Service Frank Benda, Proprietor The Hssmanizcd Sanitarx Meat MarketAuthorized Buick Sales and Service Station DEALER IN McCORMICK-DEERING TRACTORS, TRUCKS and FARM IMPLEMENTS Distributor of the Famous Maytag Hashing Machines We specialize in Repairs on all Automobiles Goodyear Tires Lxide Batteries Boscii Radios Gasoline and Oils Thompson Yards, Inc. LUMBKR, MILIAVORK, CKMKNT. PLASTLR POST'S and COAL We are in a position to give you prompt service in anything you may repuire in Building Material A. C. McQl'OII), Local Manager Phone 355Wahpeton Plumbing Heating Co. NV specialize in remodeling old plumbing, boating and ventilating systems in schools and other buildings with guaranteed satisfaction High Sehool. Hankinson, North Dakota Grade and High School, Underwood, .Minnesota Grade and High School, Deer Creek, .Minnesota Farmers and Merchants State Bank. Breekenridge, Minnesota r. s. Post Office Building, Wahpeton, North Dakota County Court House and Jail. Fergus Falls. Minnesota U. S. Indian Sehool Assembly Hall. Wahpeton, Noith Dakota State School of Science Trades Building. Wahpeton, North Dakota High School. Elliott. North Dakota High and Grade School. Milnor. North Dakota High and Grade School, Monango. North Dakota We handle a complete line of Sporting Goods, Cutlery, Tools. Paints, Oils. Stoves and Ranges Below are a few of our installations: Hoppert’s Hardware A. W. HOPPKRT K. 1.. HOPPKRT • Electrical Service SCIKNCE SCHOOL STUDENTS are invited to visit CALL ON US Richland County's Oldest and Newest Drug Store MILLER’S PHARMACY Wiring - Fixtures - Appliances Phone 145 Electric Co Wahpeton. North Dakota Toilet .7r titles — Sehool Supplies Wonderful l.inrs at Christians 'lime “Walk two blocks more and save Money" T M O I CASOI.INC Waiickton. V I). z Murray and Purol Gasoline Jobbers anti Dealers in High Grade Petroleum Products MOTOR OIL CO. Corners of 3rd St. Dak. Avc. and Whi rr (Jtitilily is Higher Than Price 7th St. Si Dak. Ave. Waiii'Btox. N. D. RiciiEi.ii r Puke FoodsHigh Positions Are Awaiting You ik your Prkiwrat'ion is of i hi: Right Type NORTH DAKOTA'S STATE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND MECHANIC ARTS OFFERS YOU TWO FACTORS 'FUAT ARE OF PRIMARY IMPORTANCE 1. It is a Ci.ass A Institution This means that its curricula: its equipment of class-rooms, laboratories and shops: the professional training of the members of its faculty and its administrative practices all satisfy the most rigorous collegiate standards and that, accordingly, credits made in this institution arc given full equivalence in other colleges and universities. 2. Its Curricula Li:ai to Unusual Opportunities. The graduates of this year, completing curricula in agriculture, architecture, chemistry, civil engineering, electrical engineering, home economics, mechanical engineering and pharmacy have already been offered positions with large remuneration and excellent fields for advancement. Culture alone is no longer sufficient. More and more the business world requires that Culture he combined with Skill and this requirement is generally recognized in the curricula of your State College. II'rite for a eatalog so that you may learn of the many other outstanding advantages that . . Habit to yon through the North Dakota Agricul- tural College. . You may secure one and also answers to special inquiries. •) addressing OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAR, State College Station. Fargo. N. I). CoUKTKSY « »' Office Specialty Co. Karoo. N. I). Patronize your School Supply Store FOR BOOKS AM) SCHOOL SUPPLIES


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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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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.