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

 - Class of 1929

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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1929 Edition, North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1929 Edition, North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1929 Edition, North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1929 volume:

 Published by the Students of The North Dakota State School of Science Wahpcton, North DakotaSfamwirti .. 'THE AGAWASIE is published by and for the students of the State School of Science. It records work and play, associations and friendships which we shall never forget. This, our book, will become more priceless to us as the years go by.Stmaums ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS TRADES HUMOR ADVERTISINGSrMratimt - OR his valuable service in bringing the Trades Depart- 1| menc of our School into close relationship with the Junior College, for his fine personality, his ability as an instructor and the unusual friendship that he has always shown toward the students and toward the activities they have carried on in our school, we dedicate this volume to BEN H. BARNARDPace 12 c(o ?e cyfgawasie - -vr • -1,.Rshe dPZgawctsie RICHLAND CO. WORD©WAR MEMORIAL WAHPETON, N. D.Pack 14 (dIjc c5%gcnv tsie Cari.ton T. ni{i:rc; Artiicr Nki.son Editor li a finest Manager The Staff Siir.R11 . n McIntyki: Iaa Orctti Orvii.i.i-: Pkrsons SPKN’CKR IjKOVOI.I) Kvki.vn I'orm n I Iaroi.d Birk Gi:ok ;i; Briavstkk Lai ra Sciu ltz JoSKIMI SKOVIIOI.T Rai.imi Parsons Marc;arkt I'iioma’-Kdimk Maddi n  5be cPlgcnvasie Pace 15 |usl III Kl III 11 V Miss IJi-rtica Pai.miir The State Board of Ad ministration K. If. Ml'KI'IIV. ('.hn'irnuiu I". K. Dirm. Pack 16 he cj gctwcisie A Message From The State Board of Administration TJ OR the State Board ol Administration I have pleasure in transmitting through your year-book greetings anil sincere wishes for a continued growth of your institution. Since my work on the Board of Administration began coin-cidcntly with the beginning of the transformation of your institution front a purely academic mission into a larger field of usefulness. which you are now serving through your trades and industries. I eel an especial and personal interest in your remarkab'e development during the last seven years, f rom time to time I note with pleasure through the public press that your graduates are going to important positions within the state. I also observe with interest that your enrolment is coming from all parts of the state, thus indicating that you are serving the whole state of North Dakota. I firmly believe that you are doing a great work in enhancing the dignity and value of labor. As our state increases in population the limits l your usefulness will necessarily broaden. I am satisfied that it means much to the future stability of our state to have trained in an institution within our state young people brought up within our state to do important public work for our own citizens. The Board of Administration wishes to assure you of our continued admiration for the splendid cooperation given us by your president and faculty, as well as for the splendid school spirit always manifested by your student body. We trust that your year-book will be an entirely successful venture from every standpoint. Respectfully, R. B. Mi RNiv. Chairman. • • -r'Pack 1$ be c9(gdWdsic Mrs. W.H M'CltntteX. Secae tak) Kcasws l.arsson ME TEA TESTING Cm! A FclnbU SOf.NO. LINOTYPE Alice WnJlon TYPE waiting COMMENCEc lgdwdsie Pack 19 B Sailer lee PRINTING Prank II McMahon fHGUSH IANGUAUC There Hawk LiECT iCirr J.C. M Mi Han Social science Lilia : Mine . L fiflAH AN Otto Oicn TP AD AC count me John M. Ness ASSr suer. 7. £ I . W Hoppei t PiVNiu’nc Donna hi. Pork no r Si ,v G be c5%.git'Wd$ic ’age 21 Anthony Pksciikj. (■) Football, I92S "S” Club. 1929 Secretary French Club 1929 Student Athletic Mgr.. 1929 (Assistant Mgr. 1928) Who’s Wlm. 1929 Oratorical Club. 1929 Lauka Scini. y, (('.•diene) basketball. 1928 (Captain ’29) Who’s Who. 1929 President Sacajawea Club. 1929 Oratorical Club. 1929 Agawasic Stall. 1929 Valedictorian, 1929 Im.i.is Kin ; (College) Cheer Leader. 1928 Pica Staff. 1928 Fleetrical Club. 1928--29Pace 22 L(phe dPlgctwasic |ni: Skoviioi.t (College) Football. 1927-28 Baseball. 1928-29 ; j;a vnsic Sta tt". 1929 "S" Club. 1928-29 (See. and Treas urcr 1929) Fleet rical Club, 1928-29 Pica Staff. 1929 Ill-I.KN LlvV (College) Basketball. 1929 French Club. 1929 Oratorical Club. 1929 Sacajauca Club. 1929 R.W ScilAKFKK (College) Orchestra. 1928-29 Oratorical Club, 1928 Fleetrical Club. 1927-28-29c2 be c Cgi 'Wctsic Pacs 23 C: KI.TON TaNISKKG {College) Klcctrical Club, 1927-28 (President) 1929 A "aw a sic Kditor. 1929 Radio. 1928-29 Makgakkt Thomas {College) Basketball. 1928-29 Who’s Who. 1928-29 Agawasir Staff. 192S-29 Pica Staff. 1928 Oratorical Club, 1928 Sacajnwca Club, 1929 W.M.TKR TkI-MIM.V (College) Klcctrical Club, 1928-29Li:. ndi:k Sciiakficr (Colleye) Orchestra. 192S-29 Oratorical Club. 192S Electrical Club. I92S (Secreta:v a:ul Treasurer '29 CiKNKVIKVK Ci lilt 11 ART ( ('.'ill eye) French Club. 1929 Sacajawca Club. 1929 Kcsski. Bradv (Col ley a) Football, 1928 Electrical Club. 1928-29 "S" Club. 1929 he cYlg awasie Pack 2' Delos Williams (College) Football. I927-2S Baseball, 1928-29 President Student Cabinet, 1 29 Who's Who, 1929 Oratorical Club. 1928-29 ”S" Club. 1928-29 KOKEKT I ENNO (Trades) Klcctrical Club, 1929 r.I.MKK BlTCIIEK ( Trades) Football. 1927 (Captain ’28) Baseball, 192S Klcctrical Club. 1928-29 '•$" Club. 1928-29 Arnold Nelson (College) Klcctrical Club. 1929Arnold Strand (Trades) Basketball. 1928-29 Haseball, 1928-29 Pica Kditor. 1929 ••$" Club. 1928-29 The Matrix Club. 1928-29 Who’s Who. 1928 Kvklyn Forman (Co m merer) Commercial Representative Sacajawca Club. 1929 A awasic Staff, 1929 Roy 11 a kmx (Trades) Orchestra. 1928-29 Matrix Club. 1928-29 Senior Class Play, 1928 Pica Staff, 1929 cS7;e c Igawasie Pace 26 he c5%g a waste Pace 27 (ii;oKc;i-: Rrkwster ( Trades) Knot ha II. 192S Basketball, 1928-29 Who's Who. 1928 Klcctrical Club, 1928-29 Club, 1928-29 A awasie Staff, 1929 Kmma Harlf.s (C oin incree) Sacajawca Club, 1929 Rai.pii Ivfrs ( I'r titles ) Football, 1928 Klcctrical Club. 1928-29 "SM Club, 1929Kaki.k Ciiamimon (7"rtides) Orchestra. 1929 Matrix Club, 1929 Pack 28 he c5lg a waste A Kill I - K Nki.SON ( Truth's) Basketball 1927-29 I'ootkill. 1927 “S’’ Club, 1927-28-29 Business M«r. of Afiawasie, I9’9 Who’s Who. 1929 Pica $ alt. 1929 Klectrical Club. 1927-28-29 Ai.ick Woill.NVKNI) (Commerce) Sacajauca Club. 1929 Pica Staff, 1929 he d lgawasie Pacf. 29 Norris Aakd.mii. ( Trades) .Matrix Clult. 1928-29 Simon Loncir ( Trades) lunior Orchestra. 1929 .Matrix Club. 1929 Roy Ciikistoi’iii-kson {'Trades) Klrct rical Club. 1928-29Pace 30 5he cTlgawasie — Ol.GKR Ol.SKN ( Trades) Electrical Club. 1928-29 Charles Patterson ( Trades) Hascball. 1928-29 Kloctric.il Club. 1928-29 Harold Larson ('Trades) Electrical Club. 1928-29  he cSxgawasie Pack 31 I VAX RrsTAi) (Trades) Klrctrical Club. 1928-29 Melvix Moiiler (Trades) Mechanic's Club, 1928-29 Clark I iiomi sox ( Trades) Mechanic's Club. 1928-29 he 9tga'wasie Pace 33 Idaii Williams (High School) fl. S. Representative of Student Cabinet. ’28 Basketball. 1929 Who's Who. 1928-29 Cheer Leader. 1928 Sacajawea Club. 1929 Dan IK I. Pi'A IT (llit l: School) Electrical Club, 1929 Gknkva Ki.rr.iir.Krn (High School) French Club, 1929 Sacajawea Club. 1929 SalutatorianHsTIIKK JolIMSON' (High School) Club, 1929 ;m en I'.W.ALI) IIiNCK ( hjh School) Til KA BOTN’KX (11 ii li School) ICIWCISIC Vhe c$lgarwctsie Pace 35 Cora Bale {High School) Sacajawea Club. 1929 Walter Hinck {High School) Mechanics Club. 1929 Harry K.u fmax (High School) Elect rical Club. 1928-29Pace 36 he cj gawdsie Bill's Bim Sampsoab Gixvnd Work. TJu "Couni h- lf Wan ride, Gij fs ? Hard a( itc?9he dPlgawasie J a ;k .?7 V'y Pn,lCct$ Two to picK from Ida conquer Bill jmbibtS Pave YdPack 3$ he cj gawasic The Agawasie Staff Tpl IE Agawasie staff this X book portraying as ncarl year, has eiuleavorcd to publish a y as possible a typical revelation of the 1929 life at Science, which through its reminiscent feat- tires will, with the ensuing years, gain ever increasing value in the minds of its possessor. Sheridan McIntyre Associate Kditor George Brewster Advertising Manager Laura Schultz. Asst. Advertising Manager Joseph Skovholt Trades Ralph Parsons 1 Iumor Ldwin Madden I Iumor Margaret Thomas Organizations Orville Persons Athletics Kvclvn h'orman Typist 1 larold Burk Photographer Lva Orcutt Activities Spencer Brovold CartoonistPace 40 be c gawctsie The Student Cabinet Tl IK Student Cabinet is the governing body of the school and under its direction the other school activities arc carried on. There are six members of this organization, four of which arc-chosen in the Kail term by the various departments of the school. The president of the Cabinet is the Junior College delegate who, by the constitution, must be elected from the Seniors of that department. President Riley, an ex-officio member, aids and directs the organization. School activities were successfully carried on this year under the supervision of President DeLos Williams, Junior College; Odessa Tarr. 1 ligh School; Gordon Canham, Commercial: Orville Persons. Trades: and Clarence Anderson, Short 'Perm Trades.c he c5%gcnvcisie Page 41 Gordon can ham commerce Rf ' trst N nvc .'i ' . -- .ul- EF.RJL.EY Et-omao PI CM OCR DELOS WILL A MS PRCS oe.vT CLARENC ANPERSON IV YTCR TEAM TRAPES AfRACSC TAltVt ' .. •• ORVILLE PERSONS loa c - r«« TRAPS Odessa Farr li. $ REPRESSMTATIVEPage 42 c7 hc c9lgciwasic The Small Pica Ol R school paper will not live long under the name of the ’‘Small Pica." Plans have been made for its change. The “Small Pica" is a nourishing school paper. It was first started by the printers and gradually grew in size until it covered the scope of the whole school. It's name “Small Pica," which means a type size, and which was formed when the printers lirst printed it. has remained to this day. It is now deemed necessary to change the name to one which will better suit the purpose of State School of Science. The Small Pica has served us well—may the new paper carry on its standards! Members of this years staff are—Arnold Strand, I’.ditor: Orville Persons, Associate Fditor; and Joe Skovholt. Carl Freeman. Raymond Pazdcrnick. Arthur Nelson. Sheridan McIntyre, Alice Wohlwcnd. Charles De.Masey and Roy I lardcn, department representatives. She dPlgdwcisicPage 44 L(" bc c lgawasie Till! “S" Club is the oldest organization at Science this year. It is yearly re-organized under the supervision of Coach Bute who is an honorary member and the faculty adviser of the club. The purpose of this club is to maintain the high standard of athletics at Science and also to strengthen friendships made in various athletic activities. "The members are men who have won the letter “S", which is the highest honor awarded for athletic achievment. I he “S" signifies that the wearer has made one of the Science teams and played the required amount of time in intcncollcge games during the season. Members of the club are: Karl Bute, Honorary member; Gordon Canham, President; Joe Skovholt. Sec. and Treasurer; Delos Williams. Arthur Nelson, Orvir’e Persons, Marvin Stru-bcl, Kddic Achter, George Brewster, Arnold Strand, “Bud" Beeson, Parry Fisher, Klmer Butcher, Ralph I vers, Russel Brady, Marvin I iausaucr. Ollie I luss, Anthony Peschel. “Red" Needham, Permit Maas, I leenan Summerville and Kddic Johnson.cfthc cTlgawasic Pack 45 {H5C T —------ :--------—---- • r.:v— ♦•■■— Electrical Engineering Club Till', membership of the F.lectrica! Club is limited to students taking some form of the electrical course. This club has more than ever, during the last school term, succeeded in maintaining the purpose of its organization, namely, to acquaint the members with the modern methods of engineering and to create a feeling of good-fellowship among the students. From an educational standpoint, the club has been highly successfu’. its parties never lacking in pep. Besides the usual electrical discussions, the club sponsored various educational moving pictures, plenty of sports anil games such as boxing, wrestling, volley-ball and basketball, being first to organize a basket-ball team. Solt drinks and delicious eats were served at each meeting. Officers lor the club this year were: Carlton I anberg, president: I.eander Schafer, secretary and treasurer and (»corge Brewster sergeant-at-arms.Pace 46 C57;e c''Agdwasie The Matrix Club SFUDKNTS in the printing department organized the “Matrix Club” at their first meeting held at the home of Instructor and Mrs. II. B. Satterlec, February 7. 1929 and was con-ductcd by V. B. Condit, Linotype Instructor. At this meeting the following officers were elected: President—Martin Johnson: Vice President—Roy Harden: Secretary Treasurer—Gloria Voycn. Persons eligible for the club were members of the craft the Instructors of Printing and Journalism, who are honorary members of this organization and are also members lor life of this society. The “Matrix Club” has been holding meetings twice a month since its organization. The social part of the meetings was devoted to discussions pertaining to the trade: printing, journalism, reporting, newspaper make-up, job printing. Musical numbers, recitations were also given by members of the society. Refreshments and cards usually closed the evenings entertainment. Many printing students left at the spring term and other officers had to he elected. Maurice I lammill—N icc-Prcsident and II. K. Champion--Secretary-Treasurer will serve during the balance of the school term.c he cTLgawasie Pace 7 Commerce Club Tl IK commerce club is composed of those taking some form of commercial work at Science. Its purpose is to create a social spirit among the students, to bring the students into closer contact with the systems used and obstacles encountered in business life and to maintain a higher degree ol efficiency. The club is the largest at Science and has always been an active one. Owing to its greater equilibrium between sexes it has sponsored more successful dancing parties than the other clubs. Besides dancing, the commerce club men and women indulge in games of various sorts, refreshments and sleigh rides. The club was not as active this year as last but we expect to see them break all records next year.Oratorical Club T I 111 Oratorical Club is organized each spring for the purpose of sponsoring an oratorical contest. Its membership is limited to students from the Public Speaking Class. Kach member is required to prepare and memorize matter suitable for the oratorical contest and the two judged the best are awarded medals for their ability. The members of this years organization arc—Laura Schultz. Helen Lev, Harriett Divet, Kva Orcutt, DeLos Williams, Anthony Pcschcl and Maris Beeson. 1»ac.b 4$ c7o c c'Tlgawasie he c5%.g( 'wasic Pace 49 The Orchestra TI1IC Science School Orchestra is worthy of a great deal of praise and consideration for its ability and willingness to entertain at various school and community gatherings. Many are the times that we have been entertained by their peppy melodies, in the assembly room, at basket ba’l games, at dances and at shows. None of us will forget how Mr. Masica, director, used to make his violin “talk.” l iuler the supervision of Mr. Masica a junior orchestra was formed this year for those who liked to blow horns but were yet new at the game. Members of the main orchestra were—Mr. Masica. violin; Leander Schaefer, trumpet; Raymond Schaefer, saxaphone: Roy Harden, trumpet: Mr. Condit, clarinet: William Denk. trumpet: 1 1. I'.. Champion, bass: Harold Burke, drums and Mr. Miller, of the Wahpcton Conservatory, Piano. he cTlgawasie Pace 50 Sacajawea Club SACAJAWKA is the newest organization in school, founded at the close of the Winter Term of this year. Kverv girl enrolled at Science School is a member of the club. The purpose for its organization is to create and foster a spirit of friendliness among the women at Science, to promote and maintain conditions favorable for study and to establish high moral and social standards. The girls have taken a keen interest and a program of activities was arranged. A tea was given the girls leaving the Winter quarter. A banquet was held at the Merchants I Intel April 26. A Picnic during the last six weeks period and a Senior tea ended the clubs socials on June 4. More than anything else the girls rest room represents the progress of the club. M iss Reinhardt, Mrs. McClintock and Miss Forkncr are advisers of the club. The odicers are—I.aura Schultz, Junior College: Vice President. Sadie (.arson, Commercial: Secretary and Treasurer; Marion l.aBelle. Trades; Geneva Kluhberud, I ligh School. I he colors chosen were red and green, to exemplify nature and the out of doors.c he c 7lgarwdsie Pm'.z 51 sr kv ) i -mm r ! A "" ( Mechanics Club T1 I ]•’ Mechanics Club, in spite ol’ its short duration, was one of the most active at Science this year. It is composed of Aviators, Auto-mechanics, Bricklayers and Plumbers. Their regular meetings were well attended and full of action. They are the originators of the “greased pole" boxing, which became so popular and of which irgil Jensen won the championship after forcefully removing live antagonists in succession. Greased pole boxing, boxing, wrestling, basketball and occassional movies and speeches pertaining to the mechanical trade were the main features at their meetings, with eats and drinks following after the "rough stuff" was over. Wtih John Ness. Karl Smith, and Art Sampson present, and who are all noted for their ability at throwing the "bull", there wasn’t a quiet moment during any of their gatherings and they could usualy be heard from any place on the campus between the hours of S o'clock and until well alter midnight.L0')he c lgawasie French Club THK French Club is composed of members from French I and II classes. It was ably sponsored by Madam Bader and skillfully directed by I Iariett Divet, President: (iretchcn Cox. treasurer and Anthony Peschcl, secretary. The meetings were very interesting and held about every three weeks at the home of one of the members. Their purpose was to familiarize the members with the French language and to acquaint them with the cultural side of French life. This was carried out in many clever ways—for instance they even played cards in F rench. Members are Mesdemosells Leona I lolthuscn. Ciencvieve Gebhart, Harriett Divet, Helen Lev, Agnes Prihoda, (iretchcn Cox. Beatrice Powric, and F'.va Orcutt. Messrs. Anthony Peschcl. Sherwood Poser, and Louis O'Brian. 5he dPlgawasic Pack S3 Stranded pill P’}1 Mother-Like FLc ppcrs Secrets Cowboy Leads 'em a shop Love Birds Set anal Cr OoJ SPace 54 L0 bc cPtgawasie cttottiesjc c tgawasic Pace 55 Social Record of the Year gkt.acquaintkd party Friday, October 19, 1928 'flic social activities at tile Science School opened this year by a “Get Acquainted" party he'd at the (iym.. Friday October 19. The following program was presented under the supervision of Coach Bute: Community singing Welcome Duet Reading Accordian Duet Students President Rilcv Opal l.uick. Beatrice Powric Valeria Riclicls - Carl and Alfred Anderson I bis party was in the form of a faculty reception and dancing was the main feature of the evening. Those r.ot participating in that were entertained hv playing cards. Flic dance music was furnished by I lardy’s Orchestra. Toward the close of the evening refreshments were served by the faculty members and by eleven-thirty when the Orchestra ceased its playing everyone had made many new acquaintances. TIIK IIALLOWHT.N M ASQl'FRADF Wednesday, October 31, 1928 The most outstanding party of the first school term was the Hallowe’en Masquerade belli at the ’ole spooky gym. Hallowe’en night, Wednesday, October 31. A yellow and black color scheme adorned the room while pumpkins and cornstalks decorated the corners. Gaiety and frolic prevailed among all in attendance and those not dancing to I lardy's Melodies played cards. With the exception of a few everyone came dressed in “red hot" costumes with masks. During the Grand March which afforded much entertainment candy and apples were distributed among the carefree crowd. When I I :30 came round no one was ready to depart but did so after having had an enjoyable I lallowe’en Masquerade.Pace 56 L0' bc c lgawasic Hai.i.owk’kx .Masquer I K JOURNALISM CLASS GUHSTS AT BANQl FT Friday, November 16, 192S The Journalism class was all ears Friday, November 16, when they were guests at the F.ditors and Correspondents banquet given by the Publishers of the Farmer-Globe paper of this city. About fifty persons were in attendance, and were entertained by Miss Opal Luick, who sang several vocal selections and also by Miss Lucilc Williams who rendered two accordion numbers. Several interesting talks were given by the newspaper men of the community on newspaper topics relating to printing and reporting. Mr. McMahon, gave a short address on the ‘‘Progress of the Journalism Class” since its beginning several years ago. I le also stressed the importance of speed and reliability of a writer and reporter. Mr. Condit, also gave a short talk on “Gathering Locals.’ I le said, “The more one talked, the more one learned. Other speakers on the program were: Donald Lum, C. C. Clemons, R. V. Carr, and C. I I. Miller. The Journalism class profited highly by this meeting and they received numerous ideas from the speakers. They only wished an invitation like that would be extended every day.  he cj gawcisie Page “PARTY” Friday, November 19, 1928 Movies featured the Science School party given at the gymnasium Friday, November 19. This party was largely attended by the students of the school and their guests. The moving pictures furnished something new in the line of entertainment, and were educational to everyone. They were shown during the early part of the evening and during the latter part dancing was the main form of amusement. The music was furnished by I.arney Starin and his Orchestra. For those not caring to dance there were several card tables provided with interesting games. “S” PARTY Wednesday, November 21. 1928 The members of the “S" Club and the 1928 football squad entertained their ladies fair at a dancing party held in the handball room of the school gymnasium Wednesday evening, November 21. About fifteen couples were in attendance, including Mr. and Mrs. Farl Bute and Mr. and Mrs. Peter . Masica. The party started off with a bang and ended up with a wow! And how? I.arney Starin and his red hot syncopated trio furnished the music, featuring dreamy waltzes, red hot fox trots and old fashioned two steps. They were so much enjoyed by everyone that they hoped to attend more as successful during the year. TIIK THANKSGIVING PARTY Tuesday, November 27. 1928 I he Thanksgiving party belli at the gym. 1 uesday. November 27, was one of the best parties held this year. 1 he program was under the charge of Mr. McMillan. Walter Kelley, better known as "Red" and also as a popular voung tenor soloist, sang two numbers. 1 le was accompanied at the piano by I.arney Starin. A reading “The Movie Benefit" was given by Miss FlorenceI’ack 5S c(obc cPlgawasic Rassier and a Russian Dance was rendered by Marion Held and Louise Carney accompanied by Miss Agnes Prihoda. After the program dancing started at the first tune of Lar-ney's orchestra. A circle two-step was featured putting the old “pep" into the dance from the very beginning. About the time that everyone was just “getting into it" the orchestra played the old familiar tune of “I lome Sweet I lome." Till-: FRF.NCH CLUB CHRISTMAS PARTY Friday. December 14. 1928 The newly organized French Club under the direction of the French Instructor. Mrs. Bader, held its first meeting at the home of Miss Gretcben Cox. Friday. December 14. This meeting was in the form of a Christmas party in charge of Miss Harriett Divct. president and Anthony Peschcl, secretary of the club. It was through their supervision and assistance that this interesting program was given “cn francais" by the advanced French students. French solo ... - Grctchcn Cox Reading .... Agnes Prihoda Jokes - Leona I Iolthusen After the program several French games were played by those in attendance. A delicious lunch was served by the hostess after which everyone departed, all having much enjoyed the evening. FOOTBALL B.WQLT.T Tuesday, December 18, 1928 At the annual football banquet held at the Merchants I Intel, Tuesday, December 18, it was decided to drop the practice of electing captains and follow the example set by the larger schools. This decision was decided upon after a vote had been taken. Under the new arrangement the coach will choose a temporary captain before each game. The captain chosen will take charge of the team on the field during that particular game on-'y. 'This gives the coach a better chance to select a guiding hand for the team under all conditions. At the close of the season an bon-c he cJlgaivdsic Pace Dining Ham. orary captain will be chosen for the completed season, klmcr Butcher was the retiring captain for the 192S squad. In the larger schoo's fraternity politics arc usually quite powerful and can manipulate the election according to their own liking, and the persons not always best fitted arc chosen for the captainship. In order to avoid this situation the selection of a permanent captain has been dispensed with. Although this condition is not practiced at the Science School tlie members of the team felt that better athletic interest could be served if the coach seleced a captain before each game. Iwcryone present was in favor of this procedure. Those present at the banquet were: Captain Butcher. Strand. Skovholt, Peck. Pcschel, Wood. I . Brady, Maas. Pa’mer. I iscb-cr. Summerville. Strubel, Canham. Williams. Ivcrs. Brewster and Coach Bute who acted as Master of Ceremonies. Other guests were President Riley. B. 11. Barnard. Donald I.uin. and B. W. Condit, all of whom gave responding speeches after the banquet. All those in attendance extended a vote of appreciation to Anthony Pcschel who was largely responsib’e for the banquet and its arrangement.Page 60 "37;e cj gciwasie SKCOND GKT-ACQL'AINTIil) PARTY Friday, January 4. 1929 Karly arrangements hail been made to make the Christinas Party a grand ami glorious affair this year, hut fate took a hand in this and the school was closed on account of the “Flu.” The Christmas party was then postponed until after the holidays and was held Friday January 4. as the second “get-acquainl cd” party. Christmas colors were used to beautify the gym and make it seem as though the party had really been given before Christmas. I here had been a lapse of several weeks since the preceding party so everyone felt quite peppy and as I lardy's Orchestra played their melodies great enjoyment pursued among the crowd. Later in the evening a grand march was held and candy and apples were passed around alter which dancing was resumed until nearly twelve when a happy yet tired group ol students left the gymnasium. FRKXCII CLUB Monday January 21. 1929 Mrs. Bader was hostess to the members of the French ! and II classes at her home Monday evening January 21. The meeting was taken care of by the President Miss 1 S tr-riett Divet, who was assisted by Anthony Peschel. Secretary of the French Club. Miss Leona I lolthusen was in charge of the program made up of the French Play ‘Le Marsellaise,” in which the members of the French II class took part. (James and jokes “en francais" provided the amusement for the evening. PARTY Wednesday, January 22, 1929 The second mid-week party of the year was staged at the Science gym Wednesday evening January 22. “Pep” was in the air and by the time Larnev's Orchestra arrived the gang was ready to go. 'Pile “ Fag Dance” was the main feature of the evening, and responding to the encores, it extended over several dances. I oward the close of the party the “old pep” began to die outhe cSQgdwcisie Pace 61 Kids Kid Party Poker or Smear1. Twelve. A.M. Sunday Ray 6 His Harem R) Summerville - Company rJB. I kn The KM Jeer Cpnl Bottle Fed Met nine after the Night he fore Heave on erring, heave!Page 62 LCohc csigctwasicc he c lgcnvasie Pace 63 :ts a complete recovery from the fatigue brought on from the storm the night before had not yet passed over. By 1 1 :3() when the old familiar tune was played the tired crowd was ready to disperse after an enjoyahe evening. THE VALENTINE PARTY Thursday, February 7, 1929 I here was a stomp! stomp! stomp! Then a loud W hoopee!! hen the largest crowd of the season stampeded the Science School C»ym I hursday February 7. for the Valentine Masquerade, the last party before Lent. I he syncopating rhythm which filled the dance hall with merry-makers was furnished by Ray ami his Orchestra of Fergus Falls. A circle two-step started the evening’s whoopee and a grand march followed later in the evening. A circle was formed and from it were chosen the three prize winners of the group. They were awarded to Arnold Strand as the most comical dressed hoy; F.leanor W’reskc for the most beautifully costumed girl and Lucilc Ambrosich as the most appropriate. Some very interesting progressive games were previously arranged as special amusement for those who did not care to participate in dancing. Toward the close of the party refreshments were served by the committee in charge after which a large novelty valentine box was opened and everyone was delivered a valentine or two before making his departure from the much enjoyed masquerade. FRIiNCH CLUB Tuesday, February 19, 1929 The French Club was entertained at the home ol Miss Harriett Divet Tuesday evening, February 19, with Miss Harriett Divctt and Miss F.va Orcutt as hostesses. Anthony Peschcl read a French story on the “Goblin District in Paris" while another interesting story about "British Legends" was told by Miss I larriett Divet. Miss Bader was in charge of the entertainment committee and some very interesting and educational games furnished the evenings amusement for the "Frenchmen. ’ Lunch was served by the hostesses later in the evening.Pace 64 c' lgciwctsie “KID PARTY” Thursday, February 28, 1929 On the evening of February 28, the Science School Girls and the lady faculty members were kiddies once again. When the gym opened at 8 o'clock, the tots, made up of little boys and girls with dolls and playthings, scampered up the steps to the big room. Kach tot invited their neighbor and nearly everyone there had a partner to play with. “Farmer in the Dell” started the evenings amusement for the hilarious youngsters. Other games like “Cat and Mouse,” and “Tag” furnished more enjoyment for the noisy gang. A peanut hunt was the greatest entertainer of the evening for the restless kiddies. They were given colored horns which they immediately made resound in and out of the gymnasium. Pop, gum, lollypops, peanuts and F.skimo pies, were the wonderful eats arranged for by the committee to make the “Kid Party” a “real one” and are the things that take a child's eye. When the grand march was completed, it was decided by the judges to award the prizes to J’vclyn Bauldauf and Kvelyn Forman as the cutest looking little girl and hoy of the evening. he c lgd'wasie Pace C5 BOV’S STAG PARTY Wednesday, March 6. 1929 At the stag party held Wednesday evening March 6. the Junior College Aviation department nosed out the Printers by only one point. They gained their majority of points in taking first place in the tug of war, second, in the pie eating contest and wheelbarrow race and third in the peanut race. The printers may have been weak in number but surely were not in strength. Rav Anderson was proclaimed the pie eating champion when he downed a piece at the rate of 98 blueberries a second. The printers took third place, the electricians fourth, and the Commercial Department fifth. A wrestling match was staged between Virgil Jenson and John Knowles. The latter winning by two falls out of three. A five round light between I leenan Summerville anil Irving I ledner was the main attraction of the evening. A peanut party was staged, after which sandwiches, wieners buns, cookies, cider and coffee were passed among the boisterous gang who were disciplined by Party Policeman Brewster. So with cider and cats gone the party was brought to an informal close and everybody went home contented.Pack 66 5he dPlgamtsie BASKKTBALL BANQl'HT Tuesday, March 19, 1929 Members of the Wildcat Championship Basketball team were guests of the Commercial Club at a banquet Tuesday evening March 19. It was held at the Merchants I Intel and was one of the most delightful banquets of the year, being given the hoys by the club directors in appreciation of their splendid record during the past season. Following the dinner a program was given under the direction of Roy M. Merchant, president of the club and toastmaster oi the evening. I Ic stated his great appreciation of the team and the coach as did Mayor II. II. Blister and President Riley. Captain Beeson of this year’s team replied in behalf of the guests, and thanking the members of the Commercial club and local fans for support shown the team both at home and when they were away. Rev. Mr. Coomb of the local Methodist church was the principal speaker at the banquet and greatly stressed the necessity of team work by every member of the team. The evening was thoroughly enjoyed by all in attendance, and members of the team and other guests are loud in their praise ol the Commercial Club and the directors.uirwas c Pace u AFTERNOON TEA Tuesday, March 19, 1929 flic new girls club room was formally opened Tuesday March 19, in the form of an afternoon tea given for the girls who were leaving at the end of the winter term. The room had been a'l redecorated, refurnished and new curtains hung, giving the room a very cozy appearance. Miss Laura Schultz, President of the girls club. Miss Alice Wohlwend .Vice President and Sadie Larson. Secretary and Treasurer were in charge of the arrangements lor the tea. Miss Ruth Reinhardt. Dean of Women, supervisor of the (iirls Club was called to her home and was unable to attend. The girls are real active and their club, though newly formed, promises to be one of the most active at Science. WHO'S WHO CONTEST 'Phe race was closed in the Who's Who contest held this year and the election was more spirited than ever before. It certainly was, for Byron Webb lays all claim to be the “best looking' student. Although it was not specifically designated on the ballots, he received three votes for it. Those receiving the greatest number of votes were: Miss Science Mr. Science Ideal Girl Ideal Man Best Scholars Best Athletes Cutest Cleverest Biggests Flirts Biggest Bluffers Best Dancers Most Popular - Laura Schultz Arthur Nelson Margaret Thomas Delos Williams Laura Schultz. Anthony Peschcl Marion Beeson, Eddie Achtcr Evelyn Bauldauf, Vernon Olson Marion La Belle. Sheridan McIntyre Agnes Prihoda, kermit Maas Idali Williams, Eddie Madden Marion Beeson. Ralph Lundgrcn Margaret Thomas, Sheridan McIntyre PRINTERS FORUM VISIT Monday, March 4, 1929 File Science school printshop was closed for a day! 'l es. and the printers and live faculty members were gone too! They happily bounced in their lizzies and hit for Fargo. After each hail hadACE 70 cC' bc cPlgawasie his turn passing the other they entered the city, ate dinner and reached the Fargo Forum office in time to see the afternoon ad dition go to press. With the guidance of two men they were shown the entire building. They inspected the circulation and description departments, the editorial room, the morgue and the composing room with linotypes. monotypes, and I.udlows. Here they were shown all processes the news goes through. The students were interested in the making of stereotype mats. The press was a massive affair beiirj able to print, cut and fold 38,000 papers an hour. The class also visited the Western Newspaper Union and the Dakota Kngraving Company, both places greatly enjoyed their visit anil furnished the “Printers" some practical education. They returned home just as supper was being served in the dormitory. THE BENEFIT DANCE Thursday, April 4 A benefit dance was featured Thursday April 4. as a means of producing additional funds for the expenses of the “Agawasie" this year. Mike Gibbs and his G’obc Trotters of South Dakota furnished the music for the evening. Waltzes and foxtrots accompanied by singing by the members of the orchestra made the crowd feel more peppy and full of vim. Members of the student cabinet and the “S" club were in charge of the ticket selling, check room and the various stands all of which contributed to the benefit of the “Agawasie.’ FRENCH CLUB Friday, April 5, 1929 Miss Leona I lo'thuscn was hostess to the members of the French Club at her home I-riday April 5. Through the origination of the director, Mrs. Bader, a new game had been prepared as the evenings amusement. The printers made several decks of the French alphabet and a French word game was played in the form of “Rummy” furnished the main entertainment of the evening. Agnes Prihoda being in the lead at the close of the evenings play received the prize awarded. Following a small program a lunch was served by the hostess.l(dI)c c'yig a waste Pack 71 IIOBO DAY Our annual "Ilobo Day" party, held on Tuesday April 23. was a pronounced success, with the whole school taking part. During the day the "bos' wearily tramped to and from classes, hut at 6:30 when eats were ready, their la .iness dropped like a mask, and they literally mobbed the gym to obtain a meal, and it was an all hobo meal except for the ice cream. 'Hie Ciym was a fitting setting for the "Weary Willies" for it was decorated to represent a hum's paradise, the "jungle." Much interest was shown in the "stationary box-car" in the corner . It was a real hit with the male members of the "Loafer’s Fraternity." Soon after supper the orchestra arrived and put more pep into the gang with their pulsating rvthm. Then came the "Grand March," an event held to judge the winners in the “Hobo Contest" who were: Gerry llecktncr as the funniest looking bum: (iretchen Cox. as the most commical hobo girl, and last but not least Hddie Johnson, rated a tube of shaving cream for having the hairiest countenance. Dancing continued until I 1 :30 and then everyone took leave regretfully.csigawctsie SACAJAWLA BANQU-T Friday, April 26. 1929 The dining hail of the Merchants Motel was beautifully decorated for the Sacajawea Club banquet the evening of April 26. 1929 It was the first banquet of the new club and was a huge success. Red tulips with red anil green nut cups and tapers as well as appropriate programs faithfully carried out the clubs color scheme. Mrs. J. C. McMillan, introduced by Laura Schultz, toast-mistress. was the main speaker of the evening giving an address on “The Spirit of Sacajawea.” Laura Schultz gave the Saca-iawcan legend and Lvelyn Forman gave a short talk on “What Science Means To I s." (Jenev.a Klubberud then read the constitution of the club which was followed by a humorous reading “The Kitchen Clock” by I larriett Divet. After the banquet the girls adjourned to Clilies theatre where they attended “My Lady of Whims” starring Clara Bow. I). kot Avi:n i i vr unitI’.u.k 74 ‘Cobc cJlgawasie Hard Hitters 7 5 E se Ibsen Pai Hits a Hon r Wha t is ii f i,v.L rt « ts  lohc cTLgawctsie Pace 75 GO SCIENCE GOdwasic The Football Season H.W DICAPP1 T) somewhat by the late start, the Wildcats went through their schedule and finished with three wins and three loses. 'Twenty-live men answered Coach Bute’s lirst call, among them being six lettermen from last years team. Most of the men were light, the team averaging less than one hundred and sixty pounds per man. With three days of practice the Wildcats inaugurated the season against Park Region College, finishing the season in fourth place among the teams in the conference. SCIKXCK 25: PARK RKGIOX 6 With only three days of practice, Coach Bute, sent his Wi'd-cats against Park Region College, and defeated the Preachers by a score of 25 to 6. The main feature of the game was the stone wall defense of the Wildcat line. This was very gratifying to the coach, because of the light men in the line, showing that a little science made up for the advantage other conference teams had in bulk. Because of the short practice period, nothing but straight football was used in this game by the Wilcats. Simple end runs and line plunges being used to bring home the bacon. Page 76 be c5 lgawdsie Pace 77 Brewster and Summerville did most of the line plunging while Captain Butcher and Wood ran the ends. In the line, all the boys ditl good work, charging last and furious. SCIKNCK 0; VALLKY CITY 25 Valley City displayed a great running attack, built around lick el, Viking speed merchant, took the measure of the Wildcats by a 25 to 0 score. The Wildcats lost the game because they didn't take advantage of the breaks, (what few there were), when they came. Valley City scored two touchdowns in the lirst quarter, the lirst resulting from a 70 yard run by Kckel, and the second on a pass. In the second quarter however things were different, the Wildcats played “heads up” football, holding the Viking’s on even terms. The third quarter was much the same as the second with both teams lighting hard. In the last period, due to a couple of breaks, Valley City made two more touchdowns, putting the game on ice. The Wildcats were rather unfortunate in this game. Roy Wood wrenched his knee and was out for the rest of the season: Joe Skovholt also hurt his knee, being laid up for a few days: and Larry Fischer injured his hand, forcing him out of the game lor two weeks. SCIKNCK 26; MAYVILLK 0 Displaying a complete reversal of form as to that shown at Valley City, the Wildcats humbled the Mayville Comets 26 to 0. on the Science field. Bute’s eleven out played the Comets in every department of the game. Mayville making only one bid for a touchdown. That came in the fourth quarter when they brought the ball down to the Wildcat 25 yard line. 1 lere they lost the ball when one of the Wildcats intercepted a forward pass. The Wildcats made three of their four touchdowns via the forward pass route, while the fourth was made by a series of long end runs. While the Comets made only one serious bid lor a touchdown they displayed plenty of light on the defense making the ildcats play to the limit to gain their points.Pace 7$ C(9he c'Agawasic SCIENCE 28: KI.U'.NDAI.K 6 Kllciulalc surprised the Wildcat eleven and for three periods it was anybody's game with each team making a touchdown. I Iow-ever in the fourth quarter the Dusties started to tire anil the Wild cats took advantage of this, scoring three touchdowns, while the Dusties were getting no-whcrc. Captain Butcher made the lirst touchdown in the initial period on a long end run. This was all the scoring done in this period by either team. In the second half an Kllciulalc man intercepted a Wi'dcat pass and ran sixty yards for the Dustic's only score. Things looked dark for the Wildcats, but they didn’t stay that way long. Brewster, Wildcat fullback, crashed over for a touchdown giving Science the lead. I.atcr on in the game Butcher and Brewster each made touchdowns winning the game by a comfortable margin. Strubcl. Wildcat guard, made every place kick, after touchdowns good, giving the Wildcats 28 points. SCIENCE 0; MOORI-IKAD 7 Moorhead Teachers won the Interstate conference football championship when they defeated the Wildcats 7 to 0, in the last game of the season for both teams. Successful line plunges by Nemzck, Moorhead fullback gave the Beds their touchdown. The Wildcats, playing a much heavier team, surprised their followers by the great game they displayed in holding the conference leaders to one touchdown. Sc verm! times they carried the ball into Moorhead territory. Immediately alter the opening kiekiolT on a successful forward pass the Wildcats went to the Beils 20 yard line, but lost the ball on downs a few minutes later. In the second half Needham, Wildcat end, fell just as he was about to receive a forward pass, the ball going over the goal line and the Wildcats thereby losing possession of it. Again in the fourth quarter Captain Butcher intercepted one of Moorlicads passes and ran forty yards before he was stopped. In an attempted pass the ball went over the goal line and was again lost to the Beds. Every man on the Wildcat team played great football making their heavier opponents work hard for every inch gained. he 5%gciwasie Page 79 SCIKXCK 6; JAMKSTOWN 24 “The spirit was willing, but the flesh was weak." That is how the Wildcats looked in their defeat at the hands of the jimmies on the Jimmie field. The Wildcats seemed a bit weary from the long automobile ride in the morning and their minds and bodies didn’t co-ordinate. Jamestown scored three touchdowns in the first half by the effective use of end runs and line plunges. Another touchdown was added in the last half by means of a long end run. Science scored their lone counter in the last quarter on a pass. I lausauer to Needham. It was not until the last period that the Wildcats p'ayed good football, the other three periods being used as time to rest. The field was covered with several inches of dust which made the playing conditions miserable for both teams.Pace SO hc c' lgciwasie Coach ButePage S2 he L?lgdwasie ■ GORDON CAN IIAM “Alex." playing guard and always kept the team lighting when the going was hardest. Part of the time he called signals, being good at calling the right play at the right time, lie was another Wildcat placed on the A11 -Conference Squad. GEORGE HREWSTKR "J ml" at fullback was noted for his ability to go up in the air and intercept opponents passes. On the offense he was always good for a couple of yards. He was the fourth member of the Wildcats on the AJI-Conference Squad. he c lgarwasie Pace S3 RALPH IVHRS “Doc” played a tackle position in (In Wildcat's line. The opposing backs were afraid to come his way, that mousta'che of liis maty'ng him look tough. Whenever they did come they thought twice the next time he tore coming. MARVIN STRUKEL "'I uhv" played a consistent game at guard position. Whenever he wanted to break through h's opponent's line, he did it. He distinguished himself as an excellent drop-kicker this year.Pace $4 he c5%gawasie RUSSEL BRADY "Russ” kept things going at gu.ud. At Jamestown lie played Ills greatest ‘ ame. throwing tlic "Jimmie" hackfnld men for good losses. MARVIN KAUSAUER "Andy" was the Benny Friedman of the Wildcats team. His passes were l"»g. swift and accurate, lie was also good at off-tackle plays. be c lgawasie Pace S5 "Kenny" at end was fast in gctlin;: down the field on punts. As to the w.:y lie can tackle, the best authority on that subject would be "Piney" Kd-wards of Moorhead. Mtnney playing a half back position hit the line hard and fast. He always came out of the pile-up ready for more. Hr showed his ability at throwing short passes.Pack $6 l(dI)€ dPlgciwasie ANTHONY PKSCIIKL “Tony" :it quarter back called t!»« signals with j;ood judgment, lie was the best man on the squad to come up from a back field position and spill the runner just about to yet into the open held. LARRY I I SC II HR “Lars lived up to his name as a bischcr and was in the "amc lighting ever minute. His passes from center were always fast and accurate making it easy for the back field men to handle. kfX L(ohc cyigcnvasie Pack $7 wk v-. JOHN NEEDHAM "Sam" at nul 1 ikc-«i ro go down the field ami catch long behind the opposing teams hack field. He nude the only touchdown against Jamestown and would have made one ngnt.ist Moorhead hut for the misfortune t tailing just as he was about to catch a pass on the goal line. OKVII.I.K PERSONS "Uahe played his second year as end and did it in a commendable fashion. Ilis ability to bust thru the interference and nail the runner was wonderful to hchold. Ilis pass grabbing antics will also linger in the memory of Wildcat fans. JOSEPH SKOVIIOI I "Joe" was shifted from end this year to tackle and showed the Wildcat tans that he could plav that position. In the game with Moorhead he did his “stuff" in great fashion.Pace SS he c5%gawcisie i.i ■ - ■ —' - » Woi’kin Burch Hall Qang PJeasc Observe Buggy Bid in Tunishrncnl Lcandcrs Packard The Wildcats Tl IK 1929 season gave Science one of the greatest teams in the annals of its athletic history. Bute's cagers, comprising probably the greatest co-ordinated collection of stars that ever performed for any school in the Interstate Conference. Deprived of one of their premier performers in mid-season in the person of Achter, the team fought out the season and due to the brilliant performance of their reserves swept through all opposition offered by their league. In so doing they captured their third consecutive Interstate Collegiate Conference pennant. By taking a sizzling battle from the fast traveling St. Johns quint in a post season exhibition affair and adding the scalp of the classy Independents from I litterdahl the Wildcats erased any doubt which might have existed as to their superiority. Most of the games were of the “cat and mouse” variety with the “cats" carrying away almost an unanimous number of decisions. Brewster, conference scoring king of 1928. raised the "ante" by exceeding his own record in registering 224 points. Good lloorwork and passing by his teammates made this feat possible, ami it is as a team that they share the honor, "CHAMPIONS OK INTKKSTATK CONTKRKNCK FOR 1929."Pace 90 TShc L?lgdWdsic FLICK KRTAILS 56: WILDCATS 28 Making their first appearence on the court for the '29 season. with but a few days of practice, the Wildcats were easy victims for the hasketeers Irom the University. Pitted against an aggregation that displayed flawless basketball in passing, pivoting, faking and shooting, the Scientonians, minus the Johnson, Schmitt cogs of the 28 machine were seemingly ineffective. It was, however. one of the finds of the new season “Nemo” Thompson who led the Wildcat scoring. 1 1c dropped in a total of eleven points and was followed by Brewster who caged seven of the coveted counters. For the Mickcrtails, the original five, namely Letich, Lee Brown, F.berly and Boyd divided scoring honors equally, each connecting for a quartet of fic’d goals during their sojourn in the fracas. They were then relieved by the reserved squad who did their duty in preserving the liberal margin acquired by their predecessors. The game was, however a good workout for Bute’s proteges and although they were defeated comparatively easilv their showing could not be taken as a representation of their real ability. FLICKKKTAILS 33; WILDCATS 25 In the second installment of their twin bill exhibition game, the Wildcats playing a ragged brand of basket ball fell before the onslaught of the Nodak reserves. The Butcmen scented unable to get under way in launching an effective offense. I heir passing was inaccurate and time and again chances to score were muffed as the results of a bad heave or poor catch. 1 Iowcvcr, Brewster showed a spark of his old form and despite the general poor play registered by the team as a whole 'succeeded in counting 19 points for his team. WILDCATS 68; WALCOTT 18 The game was the first played on the Science floor this season and displayed the devouring ability of the Wildcats. Led by thec7obe c9lgawasie Pack brilliantly performing Achter, ably supported by a pair of good guards, tbe Science forwards piled up an early lead which had mounted to a 41 to 7 count at half time. Despite the fact that Coach Bute used great variety of combinations in bis quest of a smooth functioning one, the boys continued to pile up points. While tbe Wildcat guards were harrassing the Independent forwards and forcing them to shoot from afar, Brewster and Strand were penetrating the opposing defense for many easy chances at the ring. “Jud” succeeded in carrying away the scoring honors of the evening with 2d points but was closely followed by Strand who hit the nets for 22. Achtcr, Johnson, Thompson and Boardson also generously donated to the scoring column. For the Independents. their center. Lykken was the leading scorer getting 4 of the $ Held goals scored by bis team, but his shooting accuracy via the free throw route was not so good. I le tailed in all of his attempts to make the seven gift shots granted him. The Wildcats per capita ratio of fouls was very small, the total of nine infractions being distributed among ten men. The Walcott performers plavr ing an up-hi'l game all the way had a tendance to foul more often, one of their men, I lafty being taken out lor too frequent misinterpretations of the rules and regulations. I he second team finished the contest being out-pointed by one basket during their period of participation. Making a basket in the last Iff seconds of play. St. John’s I niversity defeated the Wildcats 20 to 28. on the Johnnies’ floor. I he game resembled football more than it did basketball. with the Johnnies holding a slight advantage, due to the successful number of ’’end runs." WILDCATS 28; JO I INN IKS 20 bhe cj .gawdsie Phe second hall" was a close one with first one team taking the lead and then the other. At one time in the game the Johnnies had an eight point advantage but the Wildcats got going and tied the score. In the last lew minutes both teams were tied at 28 “all.” but one of the members of the Johnnie team made a successful “end run” putting the game on ice. WILDCATS 33; SAINTS 14 St. Cloud were out to win their initial game on their home floor and the Wildcats were just a little "peeved" at the way they were mishandled at Collegeville. I he "peeves” were more determined of the two teams and as a result they came out on top. I'he Wildcats started out with a bang having no trouble getting through the defense. At half time they had a comfortable margin of 14 to 5. In the second half Coach Lynch of the teachers team used twelve men in an effort to find a winning combination. This was to no avail as the Wildcats were “hot." St. Cloud had a number of clever men as individuals, but they were no match for the superior team work of the Wildcats. WILDCATS 32; VIKINGS 21 Presenting a combination of classy veterans, the Wildcats inaugurated the 1928-29 pennant class with a decisive win over the Valley City Vikings. The visitors only lead a free throw in the opening minutes and was soon reversed when Brewster rung a pair of the contributed tries. The "Big Boy” got off to a Hying start toward another high scoring record by the addition of live more free throws and an equal number of field goals for a grand total of seventeen points. Kddie Achtcr played his reputed and dependable floor game and Strand followed next in order in the scoring column with totals of nine and five points respectively. Beeson, a victim of last years Valley fracas, played the lull game doing stellar work in his guard position. I I is co-defendant Nelson also one of llrriUi h rc he dPlgawasie Pace v3 last seasons casualties did reputable work through the contest. With only two fouls each this pair of guards held the classy i-kings to only seven goals. The only substitution of the game was the injection ot “Mons” Boardson, a promising rookie of high school tame, into the fray to relieve Brewster. Tile change was short lived, however. and “Jud" returned to the game again after a few minutes rest. The six participating Wildcats displayed very good form for the season opener as well as great possibilities, in staving off the assault of nine battling Vikings which Coach Morrison used m an endeavor to gain a victory. WILDCATS 57; DUSTILS 13 As indicated by the score the game was more or less a has ketyshooting exhibition for the Wildcats; their only objective being as to how many points they could amass in four periods of play. Leading the pack which continually hounded the hllendale defense was “Jud" Brewster, who by his brilliant display ol shooting ability undoubtedly set a conference scoring record for a single contest. The “shooting ace ’ bagged 1 I field and 5 practice shots for a total of 27 points during the period ol his performance which was approximately three-quarters. 1 I is successor. Boardson, however, carried on the good work and sank a trio of beautiful field goals during his sojourn in the fray. Acliter held down second place in the scoring column with five baskets from the floor and one from the free throw line, besides playing the pivot position to perfection in getting the ball down to the forwards. Strand and Persons a?so made donations of three field goals apiece and 1 Iuss by adding a donated chance completed the scor-total which had mounted to 22 to 6 at halt time and continued to go up like mercury on a hot day. It undoubtedly was a hot night for the boys from Kllendalc and although they bc cAgawctsic put up a plucky light they were outclassed by a powerful team consisting of a great scoring machine as well as an impendratabV defense no matter which one of' the various combinations which Bute used was performing. Beeson and Nelson although they did not get in on the scoring were valuable factors in getting possession of the ball and advancing it as well as keeping the Dusties at long range whenever they had opportunities to shoot. I his fact is evidenced in that the I llendale performers were able to cage only three shots from the field. WILDCATS 56; COMI-TS 23 Getting the jump on their rivals from Mayville by amassing an early lead the Wildcats breezed through to another conference victory. The interest of the game was destroyed by the early cinching of the win and due to the fact that the Triple S men seemed content to enjoy their comfortable lead by slowing up proceedings. Achter was the brilliant performer of the evening and although he did not have the luck in hitting the net that his teammates had he offset this weakness by his dazz'ing floor work. Besides advancing the ball. Kddic displayed his guarding abilities by messing up numerous seemingly good chances to score by the May- Brcwster as usual led in scoring, clicking together with Achter to form as pretty a scoring combination as was ever witnessed on the Science floor. The big forward popped away for a score of counters from the field and by adding four from the foul line ran his total for the evening up to 24 points. Beeson also made his initial donation to the seasons scoring via the field goal route when he sank a beautiful shot from mid-lloor. for the "Comets" Simlie was the high scorer, counting five times from the floor and adding another gift shot. Kdwards, their center dropped in two. Frequent fouling marred the contest, 25 infractions of the rules being divided, 14 for be cJlgawasie Pace 95 Mayville and II for the Wildcats. The visitors although they showed hursts of speed at intervals were not consistent and these threats were generally of short duration. The entering of the time element finally ended the slaughter with the Wildcats on the pinnacle of 56 to 23 lead. WILDCATS 37; JIMMILS 31 The game was the best played on the Science floor this season. The Butemcn were off to a Hying start when on the opening tip off and a short pass to Brewster, they rang a basket. I he boys from Jamestown however, set themselves anil with Kopenhaver and Wool ridge leading the barrage started a counter attack. I he count see-sawed back and forth throughout the first two periods and the score at the midfway mark was even up 17 all. Seemingly rejuvenated after their brief sojourn to the locker room the Wildcats opened the final round with a bang and slapped in a pair ot ringers in rapid succession. The lead thus estab’ished was never overcome although the invaders threatened at times. I hough they displayed good floor work the proteges of hrickson were deficient in the art of making donated shots, only taking advantage of 13 of the 24 opportunities offered them. Both teams displayed a good brand of defensive play but nevertheless Brewster, scoring-ace of the “S” men, was able to break away tor 7 field goals and a trio of gift shots making him high point man of the evening, although he was expelled from the game in the second half for too numerous infractions of the "do’s and “don’ts.” Boardson who filial the gap however displayed his abilities in dusting the nets for three double counters from the field and an equal number via the free throw route. Other members of the team performed brilliantly in gaining possession of the sphere and advancing it into scoring range. PfrtnntPage % LOl)C cWgdWdsic WILDCATS 31; PHDS IS Starting the inaugural game l their first conference tour with a hang the Wildcats submerged the Moorhead Pedagogues. It was a rough sea from the start for the teachers and when they were through sinking they Iound themselves 12 points farther down titan their conquerors. A low ceiling, somewhat handicapped the high shooting cats but nevertheless the “S' men were not to he denied and they dropped in shot after shot with low arched heaves. Brewster had another “hot" night and potted 10 field goals ami a trio of free heaves for 23 points. I he game was played at somewhat of an irregular pace being fast at times and again lagging when the Wildcats, holding a comfortable lead elected to play slow ball. 'Pile quality of basketball also varied greatly with both sitles playing poor and good brands. Moorhead’s star of the evening was their little forward, Kd-wards. who was responsible for 10 of the 19 points garnered by his team. I le played a good fast breaking and pivoting floor game and had it not been for the air-tight defense work of Bute’s men he would undoubtedly have added many more. The game was played cleanly and very few infractions were called on either team. Mach managing to escape with five. WILDCATS 33; MAVVILLM 14 Mayville fell before the fast game of Wildcats when the Science team invaded the Comet stronghold, by a score of 33 to 14. This was the second of three games to be played on the road. “Mddie" Achter was declared ineligblc just before the play was called ami the Wildcats had to do without his services. ’Phis was quite a blow, but the Wildcat team true to their name forgot the incident and went out and played great basketball. Mayville did not play such a good game .rv JohnsoncCohe c7i.g(irwasic Pace 97 as they displayed at Wahpeton or the score would have been very close. At Wahpeton, the Comets gave several bursts of speed early in the contest that kept the Wildcats going. At Mavvillc this was lacking. After the game a lunch and program was given by the May-ville students which was very much appreciated by the Wildcats. WILDCATS 39; BKAVKRS 24 Science defeated Minot in the last game of three on the road by the score oi 39 to 24. The score, however, does not indicate how close the game was. At the end of the first half the Wildcats had a lead of eight points. When the second half started the Beavers staged a rally and made six points before the Science team knew what was going on. However, after this spurt of the Minot team the Wildcats got going and kept gradually widening the gap until the end. at which time they had a fifteen point advantage. It was in this game that "Mons" Boardson, the big blonde from Warren, did his stuff, lie made several long baskets that evening and the Minot papers the next dav gave him the name “Dead r.yc.“ WILDCATS 36; PHDS 26 I he contest brought into play a scrappy )uivit of Moorhead pedagogues pitted against a decidedly off, but still superior Wildcat coterie. The Scientonians although playing on their own court were very ragged and passed up many opportunities to score, but their defensive game made the going rough for the invading forwards. Bute’s cagers took the lead and through an able shooting duo, Brewster anti Nelson, succeeded in extending it to six points at the half. In the third and fourth i|uartcrs they continued to stretch the margin to ten when the final whistle ended the game with the count 36-26. ThompsonPack 9$ c6 ?c cPlgawasie It was mainly through the phenomenal shooting of the scrappy little forward. Kdwards. that the Moorhead aggregation stayed in the running. Clever maneuvering and accurate drives at the ring featured his play and made him a source of constant trouble I Iowcver. the Wildcats were not to he licked by any less than a very good live man team and to lill this role the Peds would have had to he of “sterner stuff ’. WILDCATS 45: PARK IKS 2d Deprived of the services of two regulars, Beeson and Nelson who were on the convalescent list, the revamped Wildcat lineup easily romped over the Park Region CoPegc “Parkies” in the most listless game ol the season on the Science lloor. The locals garnered 22 field goals. 9 of which were made hv their scoring ace. Brewster. Strand followed with 6 and Boardson with 5 ringers. Lor the Parkies, Wolfsbcrg was the most effective player and although most of the time submerged in a rushing wave of Wildcat offense, displayed some good bad handling whenever opportur.itv offered itself. Slow and uninteresting as the game was it was another s'ep lor Bute’s pennant chasers in their quest on another title. WILDCATS .17: BKAVKRS If, The game was deprived of whatever interesting features it might have had by the fact that the Wildcats dropped in 13 points before the Minot lads were able to register at all. The game was marred by frequent fouling and a great deal of unnecessary roughness on the part of both teams. The numerous infractions kept someone or another on the fou! line a great part of the time and contributed to the other retarding factors of the game. The Beavers seemed to have the greater tendency toward fouling, probably because of the up hill game they were forced to play. They were called on I «S occasions and of these the cats registered I I points. Two men were lost via the foul route by the visitors and another -J Sim ml he cPlga'wasie Pace 99 lor unnecessary roughness. One of the Wildcats was expelled for the latter offense. I'he Bute men were much less inclined to resort to the “grappling game" committing S fouls, only 4 of which the Beavers made good. Brewster, as the case generally was. led the assault on the ring. I le counted 7 times from the field and 3 from the foul line while his teammate Boardson was sinking a quartet of baskets from the lloor. Nelson made good five of the Minot errors. VIKINGS 35: WILDCATS 30 In a game characterized as the basketball classic of the interstate conference this season the Wildcats tasted their first defeat in two years. The rampaging Vikings showed their determination by taking an early lead ami doggedly hanging on to the margin. The Wildcats, even though just credit be given to the good guarding imposed upon them, were decidedly off in their scoring. This tact is evidenced by the freak nature of their scoring. Fourteen of the Science points were the results of donated shots, ten of which were dropped in by “Art" Nelson in e'even attempts. 'I'he Vikings performing on their own court featured, besides an unpenetratable defense, an offensive machine, which ripped away throughout the evening and which would have undoubtedly have counted more often hail they not in turn been subjected to some close guarding in the personals of Beeson, Nelson and Johnson. I-'or the Valleyites, Soroos was the out;-standing performer and it was mainly through his sextet ol heaves coupled with the four Murdock hung up that the Vikings were able to stay out in front. WILDCATS 32: JIMMIKS 28 By displaying to the "Ninth" degree the great “punch" of their reserves the Wildcats cinched their third consecutive title and erased MtuisPace 100 5he c lgawasie whatever doubt existed as to their championship calibre by nosing out the Jimmies on their own lloor 32-28. With Strain!, Brewster, Nelson and Beeson, victims 01 officiating, out of the fray and handicapped the Wildcats cut loose with an attack that would not and could not be denied, “haglc Kye” Boardson with but fifty seconds to go, shattered the hopes of the Jimmies when lie sank the tying counter from mid-lloor to end the regular time 28-28. In the ensuing extra period “Nemo” Thompson, who will be known henceforth and evermore as the “Savior at Jamestown” dropped in a pair of phenomenal long shots to put the game on ice. “Mons” added to insure the victory while two Royal guards were holding the “l ighting Jimmies” to a single point. In all it was a great game and a great ending. WILDCATS 40: DUSTIKS 21 Lllendalc was no match for the Wildcats when the Science-team stopped off from Jamestown enroute to Wahpeton. All the W ildcats were thinking about the great sleigh ride party they were going to have right after the game, (30 miles in a sled to Oakes, to catch the “Toonervillc" Trolley). With such things in mind the Wildcats were unbeatable, making counters from every conceivable angle. Brewster and Strand scored 16 and 14 points respectively. 1 Iaas was the only con sistant scorer for Kllendalc. Immediately after the game Coach Bute hussled the boys into a sled and they started for Oakes, arriving there after seven hours of wearisome plodding in time to catch the train for home. Oil! What a Night! WILDCATS 36; IWRKIKS 19 Conehiding their conference schedule in a blaze of glory the Wildcats romped over the Rarkics on the Fergus lloor. Minus one of their big scoring punches in the person of Hint '2 ;e cPlgaivasie Pace 101 Brewster who was withheld from the game because of injuries, the Wildcats nevertheless went out to pile up a big lead and they did it. Maas slipped under the ring for the inaugural counter and the “S” men were off to a lead which they extended to 16 before the Regionites were able to count at all. At half time the tally registered 20 for the invaders in the red and black and 4 lor the local talent of Park Region. Strand finished his conference basketball in a Science uniform with a night that was unquestionably his. “Arne” couldn't miss and lie swelled his total to 14 points before the whist’c concluded the engagement. Beeson also was apt to scoring, making three ot six long attempts at field goals. Boardson hung up a like number in the field goal column with Maas. Nelson and I Iuss completing scoring. The fact that the game was somewhat of a set up seemed to instill a tendency to ragged playing and poor passes were frequent. I Iuss anti Wu'fsberg were the outstanding performers for the Parkies and they displayed some good basketball playing under a handicap of inferiority. WILDCATS 38: J011NNIKS 24 This game, a post-season affair, proved to be one of the best exhibitions on the Science Moor. St. John's inaugurating a tour which was ultimately to raise havoc with the hcarldcd champions of the Minnesota conference. Concordia, found themselves pitted against an aggregation who were truly worthy titlcholdcrs. While the whole “S” team harassed their defense men the Johnnie forwards, and good men they were, found the going rough. l ime and again they would invade Wildcat territory only to find the ring guarded by a pair of hornet like defenders in Captain Beeson and Nelson and after valiant attempts by faking, and superb dribbling to get near the net they would emerge “stung.” I '.ddie Achter, who was scheduled to perform during the contest was protested against until his teammates hail amassed sufficient points to insure the victory. And what an ovation the big center got when he was finally set into action. The game was all that could be desired in the way of an after season attraction and the winning of it added comparatively great-Pack 102 LC)he dPlgdwasie St. John’s (». mk cr significance to the championship already acquired in the Inter-State conference. WILDCATS 41: 11ITTLKDAIIL 32 The game was an exhibition affair with attention centering upon the performance of the “brother act.” “Jud” and “Sally” Brewster. Although the outcome was never in doubt the visitors put up a very snappy game and at one time in the third quarter were within two points of the Science coterie. I lowever, the Wildcat quint featuring Kddic Acliter in his final performance began to step out and soon established a comfortable margin. The big center was the pivot man in all plays and besides his fine floor game succeeded in finding the ring on five occassions from the field. “Our own” part of the brother act succeeded in carrying off the family honors by a narrow margin. “Jud” connected for a total of eleven points while the best “Sally” cou’d do was amass nine. Bute’s proteges were affected with somewhat of a “pass it around" She cPCgawasie Pace 1U3 epidemic and on many occasions sacrificed opportunities to score, seemingly content with keeping possession of the sphere. The I littcrdahl performers were clever passers and carried with them a trio of scoring stars in the Meyer brothers and “Sally” Brewster. All in all it was a good lina for a “grand and glorious season.” SI IKK I DAN Mel NT Y RK “Allright, everyone, all together and NOT I'OC) SOI-'T!" Thus did our genial cheerleader. McIntyre exhort us to yc.M lustily for our Champion Wildcats. “Mac” proved a veritable dynamo of energy, and he seemed to know just when to give the boys the right vocal support which helped them come through the season in such line style. Sheridan worked hard at each game and with his real ability made a cheerleader we were all proud of.Pace 104 t he 5%gawd$ie The Wildcats CAP I . “BUD" BEESON "Bud", despire n knee injury displayed stellar guardin',' throughout the season. Like llorntius at the bridge Bud's” by-word was "They shall not Pass and he carried it out with more •han threatening regularity. EDDIE ACHTER "Self-sacrificing Eddie. displayed l»is reputed ability until he was declared technically ineligible tor conference games. Eddie's fame will live as lo.ig as the athletic history of Science. GEORGE BRKWSTKR I lie "Stretch Murphy” of the Interstate. "Gorgeous George” again carried away the conference scoring honors and established a new high ic-cord. Just give him another year. ARTHUR NELSON "Art a stellar guard and center will he remembered as the cup winner for his a la William Tell shooting from the foul line. OLLIE IIUSS "Ollic". a Wildcat Star in IV23; 24. came back to join the team again this year displaying speed and guarding ability. MON RAD BOARDSON "Mons" playing his first year at Science was the Big Bertha in the s:nk-ing of the battleship "Jamestown". EDDIE JOHNSON Eddie, a 28 Bobcat made the gride and it was through some of his spectacular guarding that the Wildcats pulled through as champions. We'll ve the little guard again next year. VERNON THOMPSON "Nemo" was another of the ’21) recruits and it was through his shooting that several of the games were pulled out of the lire. "One of it he Saviors at Jamestown" was “Nemo”. ORVILLE PERSONS "Babe" clowned his way through the season alternating at guard and forward. The southpaw ballhandler is said to have really become serious minded at Jamestown. Believe it or not. KERMIT MAAS "The Lidgerwoud Lad" showed some of his notorious speed on the basketball lb Mir and proved himself to be a worthy Wildcat. ARNOLD STRAND "Arnie" was Brewster’s shooting mate and when he was "hot” it v.is just too had for the opposition. ANTHONY PESCIIEL "Tonv" although not an active combatant performed valuable services in the atapiisition of the title. He was the student manager.c57;e cTLgawasic I’acf. 105 The Bobcats SCIKNCK hail, this year, a very classy aggregation of To-Be-Wildcats. The Bobcat roster was made up of some of the best products of high school basketba’I in the northwest and included names of I lausauer. Butcher. Kbeltoft, l-'isher. Peterson. Peek, Brady, Johnson. Webb, and Kludt. It was the kittens who furnished the majority of the '29 thrills and it was their never-sav die spirit which carried them to a great number of last minute victories. The Bobcat schedule was made up of twelve games including contests with Campbell, Wahpcton, Wyndmcre, and Park Region I ligh Schools, the Wahpcton Indians. Pelican Rapids Independents. and Bruce’s Tigers of l-'ergus Palls. Most of the games were Nip and l uck affairs with the winner undetermined unti1 the final whistle rendered the verdict, won or lost, and it was generally in the former column that the Bobcats were listed. Nine o! the dozen games were won, verdicts being granted to Wyndmcre, Wahpcton and Campbell.Pace.106 c37;6’ cslgcnvasie The Bobcats MARVIN IIAUSAUER "House." a product of Ortunville high, was a "hard to beat" Bobcat. See him go next year. Rt'SSKL BRADY "Rus" took up the duties of guavd this season and how that boy did "SMEAR" them. I IKK.MAN KBI.KTOrr "hide" was Mire a "hot shot" at pulling out last minute victories. He held down the center position. NEIL PECK Peek was a good hall handler and a good shot under the ring. Look for the hoy again next year. SIDNEY BYRON WEBB "Little Lord Byron" was a tearing type of Boheat and was a thorn in the side of any man lie opposed. MARTIN JOHNSON Johnson al'ernated at center and forward. doing reputable work in either position. ELMER KLUDT "Kindt" was the smallest man on the team hut his size was more than offset by his performance. ELMER BUTCHER "Butch" carried his gridiron speed onto the basketball court and made good use of it in a forward berth. PETERSON reputable performer "Svd" was a wherever he chanced to play.The Maltese Till ’. Maltese were late in getting organized into a working combination but once they got under way they made a very a good showing. Only live games were on the girl's schedule and they won three of these. Wahpeton I ligh School girls turn.-ished the opposition in two of the contests and were defeated in both instances. St. John’s also played a twin bill and the result was a sharing of honors. The girls from the Parochial School took a beating in the lirst encounter only to invade the Science Hoor and administer a like trimming to the triple “S’ coeds. The only other encounter, other than a number of practice tilts, was a set-to with the Wyndmere I ligh School girls. Bute’s feminine cagcrs had been forced to expend all their efforts in pushing their to-be convevences through the numerous snow banks which proved a ' barrier in their path to their lloor of encounter. Pile result was evident. Coming on the lloor cold and tired from their trying journey and with little time to warm up. they were unable to display the type of court game which they were accustomed to play and consequently lost a hard fought battle to the hostesses. c.»: 108 She cPlgawdsie The Maltese LAl'RA schultz IDAII WILLIAMS Laura was ilie tip off artist ami pass-cr de Inxi . Site was especially effective in advancing the ball into the dtoot-iny zone. Idali proved herself a defensive player which few forwards could yet •» . MAKOAKKT THOMAS KVA ORCUTT "Muys" was shifted to yuard this year. She will be reincmltered as a “yreat little defender.” Kva alternated at cen’cr and forward and made good in either position. MARION BEESON IIKLKN LKV Marion was an ideal forward—a clever ntancuverer and a crack shot. Helen was a yood yuard or ruunriy center wherever she miyht he placed. AGNES PRIIIODA HARRIET 1)1 VKT ‘‘IVwee" was another elusive for-ward win made it a “touyh life” for any yuard opposiny her. Harriett proved her worth as a yood runniny center. he cj gciwask Pace 100 Baseball Till! 1929 baseball team which represented Science was somewhat of an erratic combination. At times they wou'd uncover a very good brand of ball and again they would try mixing up the brand with a liberal assortment of errors. As the season is progressing, however, there seems to be less tendency lor errors and the games are becoming harder fought battles. In getting away to a Hying start by taking a one sided contest from I lankinson high school the team seemed bent on making a record for itself. Mayville, the conference champions for the past three years, invaded our domain with an aggregation which would be a credit to any college or university. Bute's horse bide tossers took a royal trouncing in this contest due to lre«]uent errors against a hard hitting team. I be next game was played with Valley City on their grounds. I he Wildcats again failed to function and the end of the tilt found the ikings on the long end of the count. I lankinson followed next in order and again were overcome without any great effort on the part of the "S' men. An invasion by Concordia again spelled disaster for “our" boys and in spite of the fact that “Art” Palmer struck out Id of their stickersBE MO hc cPlgawasic they finished out in from with a comfortable margin- I he next encounter was a return battle with Mavville at the home field ol the Comets. This game was a nip and tuck affair, going into extra innings, in which the hoys from the normal school were fortunate in squeezing out a one point victory. The score was 2 to I. Gaining confidence by their near victory the Wildcats let the Valiev City Vikings down with one hit in a contest which the Wahpeton team won 5 to 1. With their seemingly lacking confidence regained we arc looking for the Bute men to come through in great style during the remainder of the season.he c lgawasie Page Track ADKAKTM of track material, due to the overlapping of spring athletic activities, made it necessary that Science rely upon quality rather than quantity for their track laurels. Most prominent among the artists ot the cinder path were Maas and Johnson. The elongated lad from Udgerwood, whose space eating strides carried him to easy victories in the mile and half-mile last year, is again marked as the class of the conference over the distances. In a practice meet held at the State College “Kcrmit” showed his heels to the speed merchants ot that institution and of l argo and Moorhead 1 ligh Schools. Running in the half-mile event. Johnson made a very creditable showing, considering it was “Kdtlies” first competitive meet. With a little more experience and conditioning he should develop into a classy performer. The dash men were Palmer. Peterson and Bourdewich and although they have not been given an opportunity to show their speed in a competitive meet they would undoubtedly make a good showing.e M2 5he d lgawasic Tennis TENNIS again continued to hold its position as the most popular of spring term ath’etic activities. Its lure drew great numbers of both sexes to the court anil players who had very little or no previous experience soon developed into “wicked racket wielders." The so called "weaker sex” showed few, if any. of their re, puted shortcomings. Thomas. Beeson. Prihoda and Schultz, making many of their “dominating papas" look foolish by their cral'tv brand of court p'ay. rhe "knights of the campus” again continued to yield a number oI classy performers from among their midst, most prominent of whom were Nelson, King. Fisher, Brewster and Skovholt. Their tournament was a " ‘lovely’ for the victor—‘duce’ for the victim affair” and “Art” Nelson proved to be the only one who avoided the “duce.” It was all “lovely” for "Art” who by hard driving serves and fast net play took the lit:'c “Science Champion." 'Flu victim of his assault was Larry Fisher but the class of opposition which Larry furnished was nothing to be ashamed of. I I is back line play kept Nelson guessing and his smashing returns proved him an apt artist of the court. Due to their survival of elimination in which there were twelve original entries Larry and “Art" will be the official representatives of the school in all conference competition. They will undoubtedly be true representatives of the type of athletic teams for which Science is famous. “I lard Fighters and (»’ood Sports.’ hc cPlgaivasie Pace 113 Close to Naiurt Cavanaughs CJan U wash - Vij» Birds of f he firPace 114 hc c lgawcisie Wo uJd ■ be A via t ors Visjtors Work. Brownie C ujilj'c Pearl Divertsj A' 5he cZlga'wcisie Face !15 Short History of Trades TIIK trades department includes the majority of the students registered at Science. The ever increasing enrollment in ' o-cational instruction has tended to cause this schools continuation as primarily a trade school. A g’ancc at the history of the school to the present time reveals the growth of the c uirr.es in practical instruction from comparative infancy to the present imposing proportions. At the time of the schools establishment in 1905 emphasis was about equally divided between the Junior College course and the courses in “the training of skillet! workmen." Prom 1905 to 1922 the growth of the trades was rapid until it became evident that these courses required more attention as well as more room for proper instruction. In the summer of 1922 the State Board of Administration adopted the recommendation and followed the plan formulated by the late Dean Babcock that this institution should function in the future as a State I’rade School and a Junior College of Arts and Sciences. A year ago there was erected a new Trades building formally dedicated “to advancement of industrial welfare": “to the training of posterity in practical workmanship": and “to that line co-operation of hand and brain that will make intelligent and skillful artisans.” Dr. Prosser viewing the building for the lirst time stated that it was “one of the best of its kind in the t nited States." At present at least, this building provides sufficient room for proper teaching methods. In whatever department we enter, one is impressed by the determination and indomitable spirit in which the men enter into their work. Although the quantity of students is imposing, ol lar greater satisfaction to the school administration is the method in which they apply themselves in an earnest endeavor to further themselves in their chosen profession. I hey go forth into the world better equipped to succeed, not on’y through the practical experience they have gained, but also with a certain air of confidence and self assurance derived from the environment that surround all the trades group—-that intent and determination to succeed. And to that spirit of “doing" that characterized the ’29 trade students, do we dedicate this trades section.Pace 116 5he cslgawasic KLKCTRICAI. DKPARTMKNT The electricians arc doing their hit to uphold the tradition that Science has as good a trades school as there is in the Northwest. This is the largest department in school from the standpoint of nuinhers. Ben Barnard and Karl I.arsson have bui't up something they can truly he proud of. I hesc two instructors were assisted during the winter months hy I hore I lawk—an cx-Sci nee man. There is a course corresponding to every students desires and time avai'ahle. There is short and long term winter courses, the two year trades course and the two year Junior College Knginccring course. flic “Shocking” boys were perhaps the most active division in school when it came to participation in Athletics a n d school activities. The editor and business manager of this hook — Carlton Fanherg and Art. NelsoncC)bc ylga)vasie I’ ;i: I i 7 arc both disciples of Karl Larsson in tile pursuit of knowledge. Football letlermen include the Captain himself—“Butchy" Butcher; “Buster” Brewster, line bucker extraordinary. Ra'ph I vers. “Russ" Brady, and “Joe" Skovholt. all good men in any line: and Marvin I lausauer the best passer on the lield last fall. Basket-ball luminaries include “Jud" Brewster who shattered the conference scoring record, a would be “bachelor of Science." Art. Nelson, best foul shooter on the squad; “Minis" Boardson toward whom many playful antics were directed and F.ddic Johnson a good man at am position. dded to this “Russ" Brady. Butcher, and i lausauer were members o! t!ie last traveling Bobcat quint. Men graduated from the electrical courses are usually able to secure good positions. Among i h c foremost are: OrviMe Wick who is Chief ()pera-tor, I lead 1 raftsman and chief load dispatcher forPage 118 c6 ;e zTlgawasie the Dakota Light and Power Station at Mobridge, South Dakota; Lverett Thompson who in addition to having a Master Klcctric-ians license, is ’oca I Ottertail Repairman and conducts his own general electric store at Cavalier; anil Bill Duhn who is now furthering his education, hut is promised work with the Ottertail as special meterman—a position lie hail held lor two years before resuming his schooling. PRINTING DLPAKTMLNT In this department we see at a glance what it is that fascinates the "would he printer.” I lere we may see the complete evolution of from "written copy to printed matter.” 'This department is the only one in school that is entirely self sustaining. It occupies the entire west half of the first lloor in the new building. I lercin are contained three rooms —the linotype room, tin-press and makeup, the general office where the editorial work is carried on and the stock room.c(9he c5%gcnvd$ic Pack 119 There arc three machines that are kept humming continually in the linotype room. 1 lerc the Small Pica, Agawasie, School Catalogues arul numerous other jobs are set up. The press room contains three presses including one automatic teed and a large cylinder press with folder in connection. The printers had in their ranks several of the most active students in school. Among these were "Arnie” Strand, Pica Editor, football and basketball man. “Babe” Persons, also a football man—he of the ever witty tongue. “Tuby” Strubcl the slashing and dashing football guard and Ralph Parsons—he who was wont to “wax hot” with some mirth provoking tale gushing forth from his loquacious lips. Printers and Karl Larsson's Electricians will remember the “friendly hatred” that has long existed between these departments. It appears that “l.ars” anil “Sat.” will never be of the same opinion regarding Englishmen. “Sat.” was forced to cor.-Pack 120 L(s he c lgawasie cede one victory to “Lars" when he was lina'ly “pulled" after a torrid two handed tug of war struggle at the mens stag. Finished printers turned out at Science usually land good positions. The Kopriva brothers, Mark and Dick have a regular newspaper chain in Nebraska and South Dakota. Don Moffett is an expert Linotvpist for the New Rockford “Transcript." Axel Lilja has held various editorial positions since leaving Science and will undoubtedly occupy an important niche in editorial lields. AVIATION “I low that man do lly." “That hoy cou'd lly anything that had wings." “Old Art. ought to live in the air—that’s where lie’s most at home." These were some of the comments made by admirable spectators while watching Art Sampson in his numcrou . flights. Art, as the boys always called him was a co-instructor together with Carl Freeman of the new aeronautical ground school course whichhe cJlgawdsie was iii its first year of growth at Science. That there is a strong and strange appeal about any and all courses in Aviation is witnessed by the registration which for the lirst year was imposing both in quantity and quality. Among the aspiring pilots were “I lorse" Achtcr. "Ollic" I luss and "Nemo” Thompson—all basketball lettermen on our championship five. The hoys rebuilt a ship during the year which was completely wrecked when it arrived at our shops. This ship was purchased by “Ollic" I luss. who together with George Bickcrdike, who also bought a plane, took living lessons from Art so as to enab’e them to lly their own planes. After only four and a half hours of instruction in the air “Ollic" took his ship up all alone one Sunday evening and after overshooting the field once, brought her in for as pretty a landing has ever been witnessed for one's "solo" attempt. Making a brie' statement so characteristic of him. Art said, "1 le'll do." It wouldn’t be surprising if in future years the list of world famous "sky hawks" would include the names of some Science trained men. Who knows but what some future “Lindy" or Kiel-son was in our midst during the year '28 and '29.I’aci 122 he dTlgawasie DRAFTING AND FST I.MATING “I I ell! Webb you wart, come here with my "T” square—and little Lord Byron strides up and endeavors to prove his innocence. “Bob.” lie of the little mustache was one of the reasons why the boys put in an eventful year. Anderson, the instructor had his hands full at times to make the boys put in “real labor.” They did that little thing sometimes though and consequently learned things. Flashes of ambition and that old determination manifested itself at times and the results would be some high grade work in the manner of architcctual designing and some careful work in the way of estimating. To lesson the monotony and have a 'ittic variation, blue printing would be done. The men of the skillful hand were far from impotent when it came to asserting themselves in an athletic way. Fbeltolt and Webb being Bobcat performers. -(9he cslgdwasie Pace 123 RADIO Choke coils, grill leaks, condensers, transformers ami other technical terms are some of the things heard drifting out of the radio department located at the head of the stairs on the second lloor in the new trades building. I Ierc the r: ilioists have their abode with Carlton Tanberg and Clarence Anderson acting as “head men." Both Anderson and Tanberg are electrical students here and are well qualified to teach radio. Tanberg teaches the receiving end, a position which he also held a year ago. When the new course in transmitting was introduced, Anderson who is a licensed broadcaster was obtained. This department has increased yearly since its introduction three years ago to the point when there was a total registration of some thirty students this year. Men are kept at work, some building their own sets whileIVxc.fi 124 cCobc cslgdwctsic others arc repairing defective sets, tracing connection diagrams or perhaps dreaming of some original way to eliminate that boon to to clear radio reception—Static. Students in the transmitting division constructed a low wave transmitter to broadcast below the broadcasting range. COMMKRCIAL “You guys in the rear there, pipe down—this is no Ladies Aid.” And all the Accounters ami Bookkeepers pulled in their necks for Peter, the Masica had entered and all was labor again for a bit. Mr. Masica was ruler supreme in this department and though his commands were to be complied with he always tempered them with a touch of humor. I lis uncanny ability to detect errors in accounting transactions was a marvel to all. Misses Madden and Walton were continually on hand to see that nothing was “pulled” by the hc cJlgawasie Pace 125 light lingered order of the typewriter ticklers, to sec that there wasn’t any deluging, deceiving or cheating done in the way of erasing or covering over mistakes. There was also the job of supervising the “shortharulers” in the proper curvature and procedure when the aforementioned were in the process of (earning said abbreviated writing. Among the prominents seen in the Commercial rcoms were “Aleck" Canham and “Spud” Summerville, football Icttcrmcn. “Hud" Beeson, captain of the championship live. “Mac" McIntyre cheerleader and “Ag." writer whose untiring efforts rcsu'tcd in the best cheering section Science ever had; and “Kddie” Madden “ g. ’ man and exponent of wit and humor to the nth degree. Among the “frailer" sex were Opal I .nick and “Lib” Korf, warblers of the lirst water. F.ve'yn Forman. “Ag." Stenographer, and Marion Beeson, heavy scoring Maltese forward. An interesting page in school history was written last year ly, some of the Commercial graduates. Five girls—Olive Pederson. Helen Kosck, FucyPc Williams. Mervinc I'ishcr. and I’.llen Novel-eskc all passed the Civil Service examination and some alre:ul have accepted governmental positions at ashington while the others are subject to call. Gbe cy gawasie Pace 126 AUTO MKCII AN ICS The Mechanical department under the instruction of Karl Smith. John Ness and Pat. I lemmer, was truly one of the most important divisions of the trades work. 'Flic one thing that puts this line of work in an advantageous position is the fact that an average man is a potential car owner, and as such is better off for any knowledge he may have gained while enrolled in our Auto Mechanics course. Material to work on was abundant due to the willingness of students and instructors to have their “heaps" reconditioned in the shops usually with results similar to that of a second childhood. The Mechanics were far from dormant when it came to organizing and their Club was among the institutions most active. The hoys congregated quite frequently and made a little “Whoopee." A court team was also organized and represented them in a basketball way.c5lgawcisie Pacr Ml BRICKLAYING AND PLUMBING Journeying over to the OKI I ratios Building we lind whore the plumbers and bricklayers are hard at it. I he nature oi these two branches of work arc similar, both branches work on the “miniature house” plan. Some plumbers are following plans and installing sinks, hath tubs, etc., while others arc caulking pipe, soldering and wiping joints. Bricklayers likewise follow definite plans and specifications whether it he in building small “houses” or the construction of chimneys, walls or arched doorways. Oft times a lire place is built so realistically one can nearly visualize a cozy burning within. All this work is being continually torn down and rebui’t with the one thought predominating—to better ones work with each attempt. In these departments especially is one impressed with the ambitious and conscientious method in which the men apply themselves. They are striving continually to combine those main factors—speed and perfection of work. These men realize that as our country prospers, there will be building, and as long as build ings are in process of construction, there is room for skilled workmen such as plumbers and bricklayers—men who are not ashamed to don the overall and dirt the hands in order to command an honest living. More power to them.;e I2S O'fhc c lgawasic MAC I UN K SIIOI "Let's tear over to the machine shop, old Pat will probably be waxing eloquent again today,” lor the boys certainly liked to sit and listen when Pat got “hot” or some happening or some would be happening. Of course it was not all fooling and no work for the machinists and there were specimens of careful workmanship turned out during the school year. The boys became quite proficient in handling the various 'allies and made many useful articles for themselves. The aviators were often found laboring in the machine-shop cutting out and .hapening parts for the two wrecked planes that If v were re-conditioned, electricians also spent considerable time in the shop turning down commutators. cutting threads or the like. There is a real training in taking the Machine course.c(ohc c Lgrt'wasie Pace 129 ALTO ELECTRIC I'hc Auto Electricians had their domain on the second door, next to the armature winding room. 1 lere they spent long hours studying ignition “diseases' peculiar to the modern motor car. Repairing generators and magnetos was an important phase of their work. In their pursuit of knowledge they were headed by none other than John Ness in person. John is. literally speaking a “big" man at Science, in physical proportions as well as in accomplishments. Some days the boys were in for a rare treat, for if John was so disposed, he would wax eloquent in the way of wit and humor that would keep the boys in a perpetual guffaw.Pace 130 he c5lg iwcisie COOKING AND SI WING The Domestic Science department has its location on the first lloor at Burch I I a 11. I Icrc the would-be seamstresses and cooks are busying themselves in designing, fitting dresses and the like or in the preparation of dishes whose fragrant odor fills even the best fed Burch I Jailer with that inward yearning for “some of that which mother makes.’ The faithful followers of the culinary art are under the jurisdiction of Mrs. Anderson while the future fashion platers have Miss Forkner as their instructor. The express purpose of the Domestic Science department has in mind is to acquaint the novice with the intricacies of their work so that they arc-able to secure and satisfactorily fill a position as a dressmaker or a cook— whatever he their specialty.Scotch Pace Con ter tion jst ? hc c2lgarwdsie Pack 131 Home Comjng Welcome Chet mp4 f W9FPC hay Lei Us ■ : Fire 7 Com 1 5he c lgawasic IVu.i I, 2 Dakota Avenue Court House 4 r ■ »- Ben A Car) georges Bugsy MetjJ A an Burke take to the aJ']• - otid acre's -what Me got oriZ — J4) ‘ T- Jud n % r 3' 6 ? Kind raVc Us Be _vawasie Pace ). i Foreword Friends, Wahpetonians, ami Science School students: Cast your all-seeing eyes across this Agawasie landscape and behold Parsons and Madden about to mount the fun-making machine. I'he load they have there, has been acuminating since the sensa,-tional start of their reign as sovereigns of this section away back in the 29’s. liehold. fellow citizens, their honors are about to take up the ribbons and show the cockeyed world that it can be done, and not with an atomizer either. Listen to those printers shout: “some spread!" A I.ITTU: “OUR GANG" STUFF WHEN NOSE GUARDS AREN’T NOSE Gl'•xR,)bc6 ?e Jtgtmasic , VJS A i .Mack was contemplating having a face lifting job done so that his chin wouldn’t hit his chest so early in economics class. 1-0VK ME LITTLE, LOVE, ME LONG Masica—(In advertising class) “To what type of people would that electric exercised advertisement appeal'. '’ Eddie M.—"All of us Science School guys, I guess.” McMillan—“Who said Vc have come to bury Ceasar, not to praise him?"’ "Huil” Beeson—"Darned if I know. It must have been the undertaker.” Idah Williams—"Do they rcallv mean chicken when they say chicken?” “Babe”—"Naw, they either mean llausaucr or Beeson.” Miss Reinhardt—(during a test) Is there any student who would like to write a the front table?” The silence war- embarrassing. That was just one of the days nobody cared to pretend. M c I n t y re—“J oh n, w hat youngest son’s name?” John—"We call him Ward.” Ma» k—“What?” John—“Because he’s of order.” your Montgomery the male An absent-minded taxi driver went to a dentist to have a tooth pulled. Dentist—"Do you want gas?” Taxi Driver—"Ya, and you might as well look at my oil and put in some water too.” Everyone is cordially invited to attend Joe’s “Indoor Scooner Club” party any night of the week. Ellis and "Billy” playing golf. “Billy”—’Do you use the interlocking grip Ellis—"No, I dance in the old fashioned way.” Her father—“How is it I catch you kissing my daughter?” Hud B.—"Clues it's ‘cause you arc wearing rubber heels. ” Idah, rending—“It says here that every time a person kisses it takes three minutes off their life!” Marion B.—"At that rate, Ralph must have been trying to commit suicide last night.” NKLS. THE LIBRARY' BAILHT chinnim; I IIK NINTH he dAgdWdsic Pace 133 MASICA MAKKS A lilLLIAKI)% L0)hc divas ic i 7 Page s' PRK.W FREEZES I IIK CONTROLS Oppic—"Ouch, I just struck my crazy bone.” Norris—“My, I'll bet you hurt a!! over." Sadie—“What is this you wrote on m paper?” McMahon "I said to please write plainer." "How did Hill Peak get the sore lip?” “Win his girl cracked a smile." "Well?” "It was his smile.” The girls pater -"Young man what do you mean by bringing my daughter in at six o'clock?" Art Nelson—"Well, you see I have to be in class by eight bells." Hotel Clerk- “And do you wish a private bath?” Kludt "You darn right, that's the only kind I ever take." Odesa—“Don’t you like bathing beauties, Kenneth?” Kenneth—"I don’t know, I never tried it.” Dick Shacfer—“I've had this car for three years now and never had a wreck.” Irish Freeman—"You mean you’ve had that wreck for three years and never had a car!” "There’s Li by, I hear she bought that dress on the installment plan." Eddie J.—“Yah, and I'll bet that is the first installment she’s wearing.” Itcd O’L—“Do you think that I could ever make anything of mv voice?” Peter Masica—"It might come i:i handy in case of shipwreck." Esther—“Do vou ever talk in vour sleep. Mr. McMillan?" McMillan—"No, but I do in others sleep.” Mc.MII.LAN'S DREAMPace L?S cO?bc d lgciwasic (.!' t MOSS CLEANS 'EM BLACKIE SHOOTS THE WORKS his uic; moment iCM 5 )y n and so r WA H T To GLIMRN ' Jhli hlCO'tO Mown, 0 Pit 1 5I« loi Pace 140 c! fgawctsie DK TOUR TO OAKKS Burch hidH Bed ncr yFdbks «, DumTnrrYc t nf I 10 t CCMf'SitOA, yVA' - V €% « •I ' -jb 1 1 bBm g 1 •IIKKMK” TIIK DORAN DKMOUSIIKK THE DOUBLE EXPOSURE Scone in Library Gretchen—“What is the difference between Science and Art?” Mary O—"If he uses Science, it's Art.” Brady, at supper—“Say Stud, what makes this pie taste so funny?” Stud—“The cook must have spilled too much bluing in it." Cavanaugh in History class— Edith why in the world can’t you remember these history dates?” Edith—“I have too may of my own to think of.” Riley, reprimanding Stayton for gambling—“After this keep out of bad company.” Stayton—“Yes Sir, you won’t s-• rm here again in a hurry.” Pack 142 5be c9f.gmvcisicm he csZgawasic Pace 143 WHKN BEDS REALLY MOVE!) Emm: . II.—'I don’t care if i. is ouv wedding day, I won’t marry you.” Meintyre—“Aw you've not to, they won' , give me my two dollars back.” Visitor to printshop referring to Babe Person —“So that lad is striving to become a printer, eh?” Jefl—“Yes the little devil.” Miss Korkncr—‘My, but this coif. looks muddy.” Margaret—“Well, it was ground this morning.” At the Hobo Party Earle A.—“(Josh but my shoes are killing my feet.” Clara—“They’re killing mine tool” Marion should call her sweetie “dandruff.” Yeah? Sure lie's always on her neck. McMillan—“How many seasons are there?” Heenan Summerville—“Three football basketball and baseball.” ARTESIAN WELL?Pace 144 I.ARSON PIES THE PRINTER I.orcta—"Do you believe in a hereafter?” Ralph 1 .—“Sure, why?” I- -'ela—"Well, hereafter don’t bother me.” Alice—“Where did you ever ca . h that awful cold?” Alex—"Why F was taking a bath and •hey played the Star Spangled Banner.” They were sitting together, and af-tei c brief silence “You are very quiet tonight, Ralph, are you-a re sure that you really love me?” “l.ovc you," exclaimed Ralph, "Why good heavens woman, when we were saying good night last night on the porch, your dog bit me and I never knew it until I got home and ready for bed!” "Moon”—"Gee Art, but you look bud, what is the troublr?” Art—“I have terrible pains in my back.” “Moon”—Say I had the same thing, and 1 have some pills the do gave me, you take one a quarter of an hour before yon feel the pain coming on.” hc d lgcnvctsie I he only difference, says McIntyre between Christy and a cigarette ligh er is that sometimes the lighter works. Big Bill Williams was found to have can of Crisco hidden in his room, and when questioned lie said he site it because i' was shortening. Roger Fur her says there are thr .• kinds ot pills, the kind you taki: the kind you smoke, and the kind you lake mi' by mistake. "Now Arnold can’t you act like i gentleman ".Sorry. Hazel but I can’t do imitations." Kills aftei heated battle- "No girt ever made a fool out of me.” "Billy” B.—"Well who did then?” Agnes I’rihoda—"Somebody has been using my compact; the mirror’s clean.” McMAHON scans the dope sheet WHERE TO BUY THINGS THAT ARE NEW AND CORRECT PRICED REASONABLE A helpful means of inspiring confidence in yourself as well as winning the respect of others is to buy good quality and style-well fitted. Good Clothes and Shoes carry no extra price premium. People desiring the new and different find us unusually reasonable. Ladies’, Men’s THE Good and Children’s SERVICE CLOTHES For young men SHOES STORE men who stay youngPLEASE REMEMBER Yellow Birch Pure Food Products WHETHER THEY ARE Corn, Peas, Tomatoes, Salmon, Canned Fruit OR ANY OTHER ITEM OF THE LINE Arc Guaranteed to Give You Entire Satisfaction Every item has our guarantee. Wc are striving to increase the already large number of users of Yellow Birch Pure Food Products by giving a better quality than ever before. On your next order from your grocer, call for “YELLOW BIRCH” Leach Gamble Co. DISTRIBUTERS Established IS‘X Wahpcton, North Dakota “Use Yellow Birch Pure Pood Products"In Wahpeton its WAHPETON, N.D. where the Young Fellows get their clothes —and arc sure of having the largest selection to choose from. Clothing - Fuinishings - Shoes STERN CLOTHING CO. WAHPETON, N. D.Quality Printing and Bookbinding We take a great deal oj pride in the quality oj material and workmanship that goes into each piece oj printing that we prodace. Any work entrusted to as will receive carejal supervision and will reflect quality throughout. Globe-Gazette Printing Co. Wahpeton, North Dakota We carry at all times a complete stock of SCHOOL SUPPLIES3EE3aOOC3ZI30aE3CDOE=3C3E3aE3E 3E3E3Bgj ID 0 h Buckbee-Mears Company Designers and Engravers of SCHOOL ANNUALS St. Paul. Minnesota We Specialize in Cats for SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS "Our College Travel Department announces special Collegiate Tours to Kurope . visiting Kngland, Helghtm. Holland, "l iie Rhine, l,‘rancc—$.W5.00 complete. Also tours to I lonoluiu, Alaska, South America, Mediterranean Cruises, around the world cruises. Accomodations on the best strainers afloat and stopping at excelle.it hotels. ” □C3EZ3E3C3C 3C3E3E3C 3E3C The friendships formed at school should be marked by the exchange of PHOTOGRAPHS The Remembrance Everlasting Vit Make Them of the Better sort PHOTOGRAPHS LIVE FOREVERI. K. LIIJJ-.GARl) Authorized Buick Sales and Service Station dkaijlk in McCormick-di:i:ring tractors, TRUCKS and FARM IM PLKMKNTS We specialize in Repairs on all Automobiles Goodyk.- k Tikks F.xidi-; Battkkiks Zknti ii Radios Gasoline and Oils Northwestern Sheet and Iron Works A North Dakota Corporation Fineness of Faithfulness of Product Service We Build, Drain and Mark Your Highways Northwestern Sheet and Iron Works WAHPFTON, N. I).VERTIN’S FOR Dependable Furniture Majestic Radio Mighty Monarchs of the Air Cabinet and Portable Phonographs Headquarters for Latest in Phonograph Records tendance” as one of the main reasons for coming here. 10veil though the cost is low you obtain the best training and Literature, Home Economics. Architectural Engineering. Architecture, Biology, Chemistry, Civil Engineering. Education, VERTIN FURNITURE CO. Furniture and Undertaking Waiiputon Brr.cken ridge: You can obtain it at North Dakota’s State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. A "Priceless" College Education ---Ac Less Expense Special work may be taken in paint chemistry, physics, botany, mathematics, public speaking and dramatics, economics (agricultural and general), and social and political sciences. Electrical Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Pharmacy.J. P. DIETZ QUALITY MEATS Choice Cuts of Meats at Reasonable Prices We Specialize in HOME MADE SAUSAGES Dealers in Live Stock and Poultry Telephone No. 12 Walipcton, N. 1). COMPLIMENTS OF TWIN CITY CREAMERY A. M. WING, Prop. HKECKENRIDGE, MINN. M ncf.uti;ki:rs of Wing’s Ice Cream and Sweet Cream BatterSAVINGS INSURANCE 1891—1929 For More Than Thirty-Fight Years a Reliable, Serviceable Institution “Lending a Shoulder’ in the Growth and Development ol" this Territory. Husiness of Reliable Firms and Individuals Solicited The Citizens National Bank Waiii'KTon, N. I). O. A. Lkacii, Pres. J. P. Rkkdkk. Vice Pres. A. Stkrx, V ice Pres. S. II. Ml-RRAV, Cashier G. II. Rkedkr, Ass t Cashier DEPOSITS MORI-! THAN $1,100,000.00 INVESTMENTS SAFETY DEPOSITS For Sixteen Years: Wah futon's Leading Shoe Store Hosiery Too Home Cash Grocery Seiberling Tires V. V. Diet . O. 1. Diet . I'mprirtors Gas, Oil, Greasing Flushing and II as hint 1 lome Brand Products You Can .llsvavs Do 1letter Staple ami Fancy Groceries .It It tunin's ami Crockery Braun’s Super-Service Walipeton. North Dakota Phone 453. Wahpcfon, N .1).Com pii merits of A FRIEND TEMPLE RADIO RECEIVERS You will be Proud to Own a TEMPLE RADIO SET Reliable Dealers Wanted Dakota Electric Supply Co. SSI DISTRIBUTORS 123 Broadway, Fargo, N.D. Pyorrhea X-Ray Peschel Grocery DR. H. H. PFISTER Monarch Demist Pure Food Over Dietz Murray Products SEE BREAD and PASTRY — Wahpcton Floral Co. •'rrsh Every Day FIRST F or Cut flowers, Potted Plants, PASTRY SHOP Funeral Design, Wedding bouquets, Bulbs, Roots, WAIIPETON, N. 1). and Shrubs in season WAIIPETON, N. 1). Phone 25Education is the Gateway to Opportunity A trained mind is almost essential to success in the present day of competition in every line of endeavor. Kxccutivcs of industry arc looking to the Universities for trained men. Why not continue your education in your own University of North Dakota lot-training in ARTS and SCIENCES LAW ENGINEERING Mechanical COMMERCE Electrical Mining EDUCATION MEDICINE Civil The student of today will he the leader of tomorrow University Graduates are leaders in governmental and civic affairs of our state Olympia Candy Kitchen The Home of Home Made Candies LUNCHEONS SERVED Sii ml tricks the 'foastwieh r.,y Wnhppton. N. D. K. Karst II. Hint gen K. Hintgon Electrical Contracting and Repairing Hintgen-Karst Electric Co. fixtures and Supplies W iring Our Special!) Radio Supplies May tap Washers frigidairc WAIIPKTON. NORTH DAKOTAUnless You Buy Stationery Here You Lose Out on the three most important essentials— Style Quality Price and when you lose out on even one of those three things there’s not much satisfaction left for you. Our stationery stock excels in all those points. — The latest, rn st attractive and most fashionable styles. — The highest quality in manufacture and finish. — Prices lower than inferior quality and style cost you elsewhere. School Supplies Fountain Pens Gifts and Gw dies MILLER'S PHARMACY K. W. Thcissen, Prop. THE HOUSE OF QUALITY Schmitt Olson Furniture and Undertaking Your Home Should Come FIRST Let Use Furnish It A Complete Line of Phonographs and Records, Furniture, Rugs, Linoleum and Other Floor Coverings. PHONES Day. 155-;. Night 81-J 106-W. 402-Dakota Avenue Wahpcton, N. I). VA11 PI-TON’S GREATEST ATTRACTION . “IVhere Savings Ire Greatest” Some of the lines your J. C. Penney Co., Store offers you:— I Ready to Weak Mens Clothing Shoes Mii.i.ineky Furnishings Hats and Caps Accessories Work Clothes Luggage SCHOOL SUPPLIES, NOTIONS, DRV GOODSA Bank Account A Bank Account without regular deposits is like a windmill in a windless land. It has great possibilities, but they arc never fully realized: though designed for doing useful work, it lacks the moving impulse that would enable it to accomplish things. Keep your bank account “going” by keeping it growing! it is a servant far too valuable to be permitted to stand idle. Rtv-sol vc now to make regular, systematic deposits at this bank of friendly, faithful service. The National Bank WAHPETON, NORTH DAKOTA OFFICERS, and DIRECTORS R. J. 11ronks, President I)r. George C. Jacobs Gko. J. Fisher, Vice-President Paul Meyer O. J. Oi.so.w Cashier B. I . Lounsburv lM. L. ScilKKlltiCK, Asst. Cashier Geo. 11. I laverland John Kauffman Anton Gilles Son OPF.RA HOUSE I Ionic Talent Productions Pond . 11 tractions I'mid mi Uc GILLES THEATRE I hi 1i Class Photoplays 3 Shows Daily— 3 :00—7:45—9:15 P. M.Atwater-Kent Radio Fisk and Hood Tires Whippet Knight Sales Co. WAHPETON, NORTH DAKOTA 24 Hour Service LEUTHOLD STORES CO. “Wonder Store” Dry Goods, I.tidies’ Keady-lo-ll ear and Millinery Let us serve. Always glad to show The best in Styles, Quality and Price. New Variety Department 5c—$1.00 1 Store System Phone 147W A. 15. I lanson, Manat erBn ghee’s Drug Store Thompson Yards, Inc. I'hc Drug Store-On I'lic Corner for State Qchool Qcicnce cudcncs iDacisfactory Service Wahpeton, N. I). Retailers of BUILDING MAT I RIALS, rkd top stlkl posts, RED STRAND WIRK FI-NCING, PAINTS ami OILS, Phone 68 hard and soft coal C. A. Stewart. Local Mgr. Phone 355 Your Personality Your laugh, your speech. your walk—arc all part of your personality. And just as expressive as this something that means you, is your dress. At the Boston Store we study personality, we strive to help you tind the complete costume that seems to have been made only for you. Here we believe you will find the expression of personality in Dress, an art easily and pleasantly mastered. Let us be of service to you. You can shop here to your hearts content and you will not be he unduly urge:I to buy. The Boston Store K noun for I'dfhion Kii ht (jiirim'itlf Pel. 297. 51.? Dakota Avr. Sam Lien Tailor Have Your Clothes Made in Wahpoion C leaning. Pressing and RepairingNORTZ LUMBER CO. Lumber, Cement, Wood, Coal and Building Material Plan Service I ice to Customers Qualiry Materials to Build Everything F. J. KOTEK, Manager Phone 93 Wahpcton N. I). POULTRY HERZOG TRACY Y. I IPETON, N. I). EGGS Cash Marker for all Products at all Times Phone 454 CREAM HIDES E. E. BASSETT Jeweler Einc Watch Repairing and Engraving Diamonds If'at flies WAIIPHTON, N. 1). Notice S. S. S. Students VVIicii you are oik of school and married, we will j»ivc you a good BROOM with your first order I r.ulr With Us—We arc Alumni Voves Grocery AI—l.ettermen—Mart 1909—1910 Swank MacLaughlin CASH (jrockry The sweetness of low prices never equals the bitterness of poor quality If'r ComLinr Quality. Prirr anil Servitr KRAKER’S Billiard Parlor OFFICIAL REPORTS of all Athletic Contests are received here Phone 241 W for Score WaIII'I.IOX. Phone 18 . DakotaN’cw Ford Spore Coupe $ ■ ) tr.O.U. U.ioii] A good place to buy your New Ford Wc'rc just as much in-crested in good service as we arc in selling cars. The sale is just the beginning. For months and years after that we wane you to be a satisfied owner. All our mechanics are carefully trained to service the new Ford and we guarantee that all work will be done right and at t fair price. You know in advance how much the job will cost because all labor is billed at a flat hourly rate. Another thing you'll like is prompt delivery We ll have the car ready when you want it. All Ford cars purchased here will be given i Special Inspection Free at 500, 1000 and 1500 miles. Blue Ribbon and Dick sMicy Good Bread QUALITY LOAF Hawes’ Bakery WAIIPETON, N. I). Service Quality 7S Phone 74 Dietz Murray ST A PL K FANCY GROCERIES B B Coffee Shop Meals. Short Orders, and Lunches Fountain Service Ice Cream and Confectionery onit' MdJr Pastry line I of lint beef MRS. KILLINGS. Prop. W ahpeton Shoe Hospital Rebuilding of S1i«h s and Repairing while you wait. Shining parlor in connection FRANK RHUSS ProprietorShoes And Repairing When You Nerd A Pair of Shoes Huy Our Walk-Over You’ll Hr Proud Of Them Skopal Shoe Store VVahpcton, N. Dakota Berg Brothers BARBERS Special Attention to Science School Students I lOITI-RT'S WAHPETON PLUMBING HEATING CO. Contractors and Dealers in PLUM KING. IIKATING. 11AK DWARK AND vf:nti i .at i no Williams ()il-( )-. I atic Oil Hiimcrs Duro Water Softeners General Hardware, Paints, Oils and Varnishes, Radios and Radio Supplies. Cutlery. Tools. Tin and Sheet Metal Work. Wahpeton, N. D. Phone 79W ANY AND KVKRY KIND OK SEEDS PURINA FEEDS Checkerboard Kajfs "Our Deliveries Make Friends" HOLTHUSEN BROS. Wahpeton, N. I). Wahpeton Steam Laundry l.auntlerers Ik Dry Cleaners “Service That Satisfies” Phonic 5SJ OUT OP TOWN BUSINESS SOLICITEDLacy’s Jewelry Store Kst. 1882 KI JN WATCI IKS — — SHEAFFKR PENS — Gifts Of Am. Kinds PATRONIZE Your School Supply Store FOR BOOKS and SCHOOL SUPPLIES - z ; J ■ ■ k « VAATriTATmAllAAAiiUUUmJimaW tm mm Wmm - wfia y mm, ill IBsmK


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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1926 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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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

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