North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) - Class of 1931 Page 1 of 240
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Show Hide text for 1931 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1931 volume: “ We 1931 Agawasie_jPrinted by the
Printing Trades Department
State School of Science Wahneton. N. D. Agaivasitj
Published by Students of the
State School of Science
Wahbeton, North Dakotairrimnorii
To PORTRAY the events of the school year, and to symbolize through its pages the industry of today, of which we shall be a part tomorrow, has been the aim of the 1931 Aga-wasic. If it will aid its subscribers, when they are actively engaged in their respective businesses, trades, or professions, to recall these years which they have so pleasantly spent, we shall have achieved our aim.
ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS DEPARTMENTS HUMOR ADVERTISINGTo
John M. l ess
Who first came to the State School of Science as a student; who, in point of service, is one of the oldest instructors in the school: and whose character and likeable qualities have gained for him the friendship of students from all departments of the school; we dedicate, with greatest sincerity and respect, the 1931 Agauasie.Foreword to Scenic Section
NY list of places distinguished for impressive scenery must include the Badlands of the Dakotas. The editorial staff of the Agawasie believes in the setting aside of these regions as Roosevelt National Park;and to this project we dedicate the Scenic Section of the 1931 Agawasie. The photographs from which our cuts were made were loaned to us. from their photograph collection, by Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Bond of Fargo.State Board oj Administrations
Nklson S.M'V.mn, Cluiinuan - - Bismarck
R. B. MfkiMiv........................Bismarck
Y. J. Church........................Bismarck
Miss Bi:ktii. P.m.mi:r - - - Bismarck
Superintendent of Public Instruction
Josi-:i’ll A. Kitciikx .... Bismarck
Commissioner of Agriculture and LaborNki.SON SalvaiN. Chair mu
M i ss
State Board of
I IK next few pages of this book are devoted exclusively to the members of our faculty. Several of them have aided us directly in the publishing of this hook—all were indirectly interested. Many have been here for a long period of years, and played important parts in building up the school to its present high standard. c take pride in their achievements. All arc leaving lasting impressions on our lives, in the shop as well as in the classroom, and we take this opportunity to express our appreciation of the careful direction which they have given to the various processes of our work at this school.
Frank H. McMahon English
Vera A..Peter son History
J.C.McMillan Social Science
Ruth Bader Languages
Am . HMcCliniock Secretary-Registrar
VVm. J. Cavanaugh Dean of Men - Sc fence
G race A. Mad den OHice Training
Lillian Mirick Librarian
Mrs.Llla Blose Dean of WomenW.A.Cume
G-W Haver t .sst Sup tirade '
ben?’.Bar nerd Electricity
Karl Larsson Electricity
frcd.K.Rancc Auto Electricity
John PA-Uess Machine Shop
Patrick. J. Henuncr Auto Mechanic!
cyi Word from the TresidenU
To the Students of the Stale School of Science:
You arc to l»c congratulated on the excellence of the Agawasic this year. It far surpasses any annual previously published by students l this school. You were fortunate in the selection of your Kditor and Business Manager as they have unusual ability, and are responsible to a considerable extent for the excellence of this book. The entire Agawasic Stall lias cooperated in an excellent manner with the Kditor and Business Manager, and the splendid team-work of the entire student body has made this book possible. The beauty of this annual also speaks for the excellent work done by the students of our own printing department.
This school has been growing steadily for a number of years. T his year the attendance is the largest in its history. Its continuous growth can be traced to the loyal support given it by its former students.
You. the members of the student body, are to be congratulated upon your splendid cooperation and your achievements.
( '. tnjincrrimj) Student A'hlrtic .Myr. 1931 Student Cabinet 1930 "S’’ Club 1931
I '.uz. i;i:i ii I5k ki:kimki
(.7 fail mi it) Oratorical Club 1931 (Jirls Clmrus 1931 Rep. Sacajawca Club 1931 Sewi't;: Club 1931
Who's Who 1930-31 Ajiawasie Staff 1930 lirls' Sextet 1930 (iiil ‘ Chorus 1931 Cheer header 1930 College Club 1930-31 Sacajawca Club 1930 31 l iencli Club 1930 Science Club 1930
Al.I KKI) DaIIUvN
Klrctric.nl Cl.il» 1930-31 College C'lul 1930-31 Science Club 1930
Mkki.p. DlA AN (Printing-] uurnnlism) Scientist Staff 1930 Matrix Club 1930
Adki.aidk I)i ii:l.mi:ii:r
(P rin tin g-J our unlit m )
Dakota Scientist Staff 1930 .Matrix Club 1930-31 Ktlitor Dakota Scientist 1931 Rep. Sacajaxvra Club 1930-31 Vice-I’rrs. Matrix Club 1931 Who’s Who 1931 College Club 1930-31 Science Club 1930
JI Ill.Dl.CAKDK DlKTZ
(Cbm m era’)
Vice-Pros. College Club 19.10 Student Cabinet 19.10 Uep. Sacajawea Club 19.?0 Commerce Club 1930 1'rench Club 1930
Kkvin 1 . Frank i;
( i.lt ilriciil Tralles)
Basketball 1930-31 Football 1930-31 "S" Club 1930-31 Student Cabinet 1931 Electrical Club 1930-31
• l n. I'.. G.akdnkk
Agawasie Staff 1930-31 Electrical Club 1910-31
IMii.dki.I) I 1ac;i-:r
(Libtru! .Iris) Science Club Who’s Wlm 1930 (iirl ‘ Chorus 1931 Colby,- Club I9.W-.1I Sacajawea Club 1939-31
(Liberal .Iris) Ayawasie Stall IV.?I Sec. 1'rench Club 1930 Sacajawca Club 1930-31 Col If ye Club 1930-31 Science Club
Cl.ARKN’CK I IKRR
(r.Hi hieerim )
A yaw as ir I'.dimr 1911 Associate Ayawasic F.ditor 1930 Bobcat Basketball 1930 Orchestra 1930-31 Clectrical Club 1930-31 Killc Club 1930Ui ssni.i. McL.u;i:n
Electrical Club 1930-31
(Engineering) College Club 1930-31 Oratorical Club 1930 Electrical Club 1930-31 Hoxinu Club 1931
Howard K. Xi-:i.sox
Hus. Mgr. Agawasie 1931 Who’ Who 1931 Rooter King 1930-31 Agawasie Staff 1930
Men’s Chorus 1931 .
Melt's Sextet 1930
Oratorical Club 1930
College Club 1930-31
French Club 1930
Science Club 1930
Football IV.? I
“S" Club 19.? I Student Cabinet IV.? I Scc.-Trcas. Rifle Club IV.? I Oratorical Club IV.? I Haseball IV.?I Science Club I9.?0 Mechanics Club IV.?0
(A endemic )
I Iazki.i.k C. Sampson
Vice-Pres. College Club 1930 See. Commerce Club 1930 Sacajawea Club 1930 Agawasic Stall 1931Sylvester Sciiaeikk
Orchestra 1930-31 Oratorical Club 1931 Student Instructor 1931
Orchestra 1930-31 Matrix Club 1930-31 Scientist Staff 1930-31 Ajjawasie Staff 1931 S. S. Collegians 1930-31 Junior College Chib 1930 Violin Trio 1930-31
John Sharkey (A fattrniit) Electrical Club 1930-31 Science Club 1930J I SSI i: SlKWI-KDSKN (CoiiiHU'rcc)
(•iris' Chorus 19.?I
Who’s Who 1931
Ajrawasic Staff 1931
Sacajawcn Club 1931
■Mori’s Chorus Accompanist 1931
electrical Club 1930 31 Science Club 1930 College Club 1930
Pres. Sacajawca Club 1931 See. College Club 1930 Treas. Commerce Club 1930 (iirls’ Chorus 1930-31 (•iris’ Quartette 1930-31 French Club 1930 Science Club 1930
!Jm itii A. I kayi.or
(Liberal .hit) Who's Who 19.'I Sncaiavvea Club 19.11
Dorothy Stimpi-( Liberal rtf ) Who's Who 1931 See. College Club 1930 V. I'res. Sacajaivea Club 1931 (iirls' Chorus 1931 Science Club 1930
A Kill IK Tlll'RN
Aga U a si «• St a tt 1930 Treas. College Club 1930 Seov.-Treas. Klcctrical Club 1930-31 Bobcat Basketball 1930 Baseball 1930-31 Science Club 1930
Who's Who 1931
Pres. Electrical Club 1931
Student Instructor 1931
Matrix Club 1930-31 Scientist Staff 1930
( ■.m mrerun )
Electrical Club 1930-31 Football 1930-31 "S" Club 1930-31 Science Club 1930 I’rcs. Student Cabinet 1931
iThe Agawasie Staff
Cl.ARKNCK I ll-KK Andrew Soi.it erg 1 Coward Nelson Agnes Pkiiiooa Thomas McIntyre Veri.on Travlor Roger Brandt Ellen Peterson Lucille Match -Rov Brandt I Iazeli.k Sampson -Wesley Rcpp Ci.arence Gilgenbacii Michael Sciieli.er Bertha Leatiiart JeSSIIv Siewekdsen Paul Gardner Lester Hili.
Editor Associate Editor Advertising Manager Ass’t. Adv. Manager Circulation Manager Ass’t. Cir. Manager Cartoonist Organizations Activities Athletics Departments - - Departments
- ► I Iumor
Humor Stenographer Stenographer Photographer PhotographerThe Student Cabinet
I he Student Cabinet is the official governing body of the State School of Science. The cabinet is made up of a representative from each of the following departments: Junior College, Com-
mercial. High School. Long Term Trades, and Short Term Trades. These representatives arc elected by the students from the department which they represent in the early fall with the exception of the Short d erm Trades representative who is elected at the beginning of the winter term. President Riley is ex-officio member. The Junior College representative automatically becomes the president of this group as provided for in the constitution.
It is the object of this body to voice the sentiments of the student body at large. 'The Student Cabinet controls the social life of the school, appoints editors for the official school publications, and selects the athletic manager.Top row: Ci.ari.nce (hlcenbacii, Koy Brandt Michael Sciieli.er, Thomas McIntyre Dan Pfaff.
Bottom row: Clara Dahl, F.i.syi: Novi.eske. I.i.ona Hoi.thcsen. Adelaide Dcfei.mkikr, Rosami'xb Kxdkri.e.
Dakota Scientist Staff
The Dakota Scientist is produced by students in the Printing department of the State School of Science. I his newspaper gives shop practice to students of printing and journalism, and serves the school as a weekly publication.
ADELAIDE Dl.TKLMKIKK, I'.ditor Associatc Fditors:
Milner J clian Kenneth Pratt
Athletics - Roy Brandt, Kenneth Pratt
Aviation Department.......................Wesley Rcpi
Trades...........................Alvin Grosz, Dan Pfaff
Ilumor - Clarence Cilcen'iiacii, Miciiaki. Sciiei.i.er
Arts and Science....................I iiomas McIntyre
Social Activities and Music - - Leona I Ioi.tiicskn
Commerce - Clara Daiii.
Reporters - - Jvlsve Novi.eske, Kosamcnd Kndeki.eJunior College Club
0X1! of the most popular as well as one of the most active organizations of this year was the Junior College Club. This club is made up of students taking a Junior College course with the aim of completing their college work at some higher institution. It is the purpose of this organization to bring the many advantages of a college to the student, and thus help him to become a well rounded college student.
This Junior College Club gave a successful Get-Acquainted Party anti Christmas Party. The annual Formal and Banquet however, was the biggest boast of the College Club, and it is hoped that this event will retain its place in the social calendar of the school in the years to come.
To Mr. McMillan, much credit for the success of this organization is due. It is he who has directed and guided it for the past three years.
Flic officers of the club are: Dougal Crcascy. president; Bernard Johnson, vice-president; Kathleen McIntyre, secretary: F.llcn Peterson, treasurer.
It is the desire of all the members of this organization that the club will always occupy an important part in the school's social groups.Sacajawea Club
Tl IK Sacajawea Club was first organized two years ago. 1 he club is made up of all the girls attending the Science School and it aims to unite the girls in a bond of understanding and fellowship. Mrs. Blosc, dean of women, may be credited to a large extent for the success of this organization. It is she who acts as adviser to the girls.
The lirst Monday of each month the girls gathered at Center Cottage for their regular meeting, with Doris Stock acting as president; Dorothy Stump f. vice-president; and I'lorcnce Kassicr, secretary.
The most successful undertaking of the club was the (iiiTs Kit! Party.
All in all this club will always have a prominent place among the social organizations of the school.Electrical Club
ON 11 of the lirst clubs to show activity on the campus at the beginning of the fall term was the Electrical Club. I bis is the largest as well as one of the most active organizations of the school. It is the purpose of this group to familiarize themselves with the modern advances ot electricity.
'I he Club meets monthly. It is famous for its excellent programs. consisting of motion pictures, (depicting various industries) boxing matches, ostrich lights, and volley ball games.
Members of the electrical club have been active in various activities. Erom their group we have the editor of the Agawasie. two members of the staff, two members of the Student Cabinet, and three Science lettermen.
Mr. IJarnard and Mr. Earsson served the Club as advisers. The officers of the Electrical Club were: Vernon Traylor, president: Dan I fa IT, vice-president: Arthur Tluirn. secretary-treasurer.Rifle Club
Till-’. Rilie Club was lirst organized last year by a group o! students interested in riHe shooting. Several ol these rifle enthusiasts re-organized the club this year with the assistance of Mr. Cavanaugh and Mr. McMillan.
The Club met Monday evenings in the basement ol the I rades Building, where two rifle ranges were constructed. Because ol the versatility of the members, the wiring, targets, and bank boards were furnished by the students. Observers were often present at the meetings. Some of the members became such expert shots that the observers acted as though they really enjoyed themselves and were not in danger of their lives.
One of the objects of the Rifle Club was to secure membership in the National Rifle Association.
The officers of this year’s Rifle Club were as follows: Agnes Prihoda. president: Thomas Crouse, vice-president; Ivan Rustad. secretary; Dougal Crcasey, sergeant-at-arms.Matrix Club
Tl II ! Matrix Club was organized two years ago by Mr. Satter-Icc, instructor in printing, tor the purpose of talking over various phases of Journalism and Printing as well as to promote a good spirit among the Printing and Journalism students. Meetings are held twice a month, during which time various questions are brought up to be answered and social gatherings are held.
Mr. Sattcrlec. Mr. Currie and Mr. McMahon are honorary members of the organization. Only students of the Printing am! Journalism class are taken in.
The success of the organization was due to the wonderful cooperation of the members and the officers. The officers are as follows: Thorwald Weggc. president: Adelaide Dulelmeicr. vice-president: and Kenneth Pratt, secretary and treasurer.Men’s Chorus
Till-. Men's Chorus is one of tile most talented musical organizations of which the Science School may boast. I here are fifteen members in the men’s chorus which was organized by Miss Alice Persons from the hoys who had had previous musical experience. The chorus practices each Thursday after school.
The boys appeared often on assembly programs as well as at community gatherings.
The lollowing comprise the Men's Chorus: Cieorgc Am berg, fames Beattie, Krnest Codings. Russel Krickson. Kenneth Iverson. Bernard Johnson. Kdward Nelson, Kenneth Olson. Lyle Olson, Clifford Overby, Kenneth Pratt. I.arnev Starin. Alvin Olson, Pal-ward Bjornstad. Clayton Smith. Jessie Siewcrdsen, accompanist.Girls’ Chorus
Till’. Girls’ Chorus is made up of nineteen girls under the direction of Miss Persons, who supervises the music at Science. The Chorus meets each Monday morning at Burch 1 (all. thus helping to wake some of the late sleepers and secure good attendance for fourth period classes.
The girls have sung for the assembly and also‘have taken an active part in various community club meetings in neighboring towns. They are a popular feature on any program.
The following is a list of the members of the Girls' Chorus: Irene Lord. Vivian Monroe, Vivian Holmes. Dorothy Durst. Kosella Bernard. Leona I Iolthusen. Agnes Prihoda. Jane Arntz-cn. Rosamund Knderlc. Doris Stock. Myrtle I.ibke. Mildred 1 lager. Bertha Leathart. Helen Moore, l.li abcth Bickerdike. Llsye Novleskc. Mildred Ahrens. I lelen Schaefer, Patty Boise. Jessie Sicwerdscn. accompanist.Girls’ Quartette
ONI! of our comparatively recent musical organizations is the Girls' quartette. This is another organization for which Miss Persons may he credited.
Already the quartette, consisting of Dorothy Durst, Vivian Monroe. Doris Stock., and Arlene White, have made several public appearances, and judging from these, we may predict that they will soon become a very popular organization.
Miss Persons may be highly commended for her capable supervision of this organization.Science Collegians
Till'. S. S. S. Collegians is an organization which we sec the most of, yet hear the least about. At all the school parties and after basketball games the Collegians have furnished us with excellent dance music.
This orchestra is made up of a group of students who have organized themselves into a dance orchestra on their own initiative. This group has played for various organizations in Wah-peton and the surrounding territory, besides playing for the various school activities.
The personnel of the S. S. S. Collegians is as follows: Michael Scheller, violin; Milton Rood, drums: Don Gloege. saxophone: Lyle Olson, clarinet and saxophone: Marie Anderson, saxophone: Melvin Greene, trumpet; and Larncy Starin, piano.The Orchestra
ONI! of the most popular organizations of the school is the Science School Orchestra. There were twenty-three members who showed up for rehearsals at various times during the year.
The orchestra played at many assemblies as well as at various community gatherings.
Mr. Masica, the director, may lie accredited with much of the success of this group.
The personnel: 1st Violins, Mr. I V. Masica, Director. Michael Schellcr, Harold Thompson: 2nd Violins, Charles Peterson. Kdward Knadle: Piano, l.arney Starin, Jessie Siewerd-sen: 1st Cornets. Carroll Stageberg, Herbert Parmeter. Alvin Olson, Kdward Bjornstad: 2nd Cornets, Swan Peterson, I.conard Bolgcn. Bradley Dickinson; Clarinet, Russell Krickson; Trom bones. Sylvester Schaefer, Clayton Smith: Bass I lorn. Chester L'ggen: Saxophones, Lyle Olson, Don (iloege, l.arle Anderson, Clarence Herr; Flute, jack Hamilton; Baritone, Daniel Pfaff.K V „ Yy QratorkSt q»b
• (Oratorical Club rs'composed.of a I) students entering the torical md declamation otftcsts. The Club is organized . Ir VIcbIainm vbo as sts eaeb Student in the preparation is speech. Ar J a I x
LoVthe winner'in eac'h event tin the spiring contest a medal is
v 7 iyy -vW •
Ibis MjVr mudi interest vwas manifested and manv students
lus year mucji interest
1 from t(ie'fr'.nglish'and Public Speaking classes took part. This club olfer yhn opportunity for syidentVinterested in forensic work to
7 t i secure p adicc ind'ojb the Unn posit ion and delivery of a speech.
' riie Science ocluml orators this year were: Klizabeth Bicker- ) Vj dityr, Adelaide l)ufcllncici Raymond 1 larens, l.ucile I latch. Inga
" 7 1 and,- fceith McMillan, Kdward Nelson. Lllcn Peterson, Dan
KPfaflf. Ivlin Kustad. Rita Schaefer. Sylvester Schaefer. Kenneth Bidgood ami Louis Ulmer.The “S” Club
II IS customary each year to organize the “S’’ Club. This is the official athletic organization of the school anil is made up of the lettermen, with Coach Bute as adviser.
J he Club is more an honorary than an active organ in the school life-
With the exception of two veterans, George Brackin and Gus I-rankc. the club this year consists of all new members. The new members arc: Karlc Anderson, I lerb Anderson, Wilbur Anderson, William Brady. Maurice Bvdal, Thomas Crouse, Lawrence Neis-ess, Stanford Oksness, Clifford Overby, Vernon Petty, Albert Pribbernow. Bernard Ratzlaff. Ivan Rustad, Klmer Tobin, and Clinton Winlaw.Forensic Club
Till'. Forensic Club was organized by Mr. McMahon in the early fall. The members of the Arts Knglish Class automatically became members of the club. Kaclt Wednesday the class period was turned over to the club for programs. It was the object ol this organization to familiarize its members with parliamentary procedure as well as help them in public speaking.
The officers of this club were: Dale McMichael, president: Robert Thomsen, vice-president: and Kllen Peterson, secretary-treasurer.
Much credit is due Mr. McMahon, who acted as adviser to the club.
Technical English Club
MK.MBKRS of the Technical Knglish Class organized themselves into a group in much the same manncli as the Arts Knglish students organized the Porscnic Club. I hesc students called themselves, “The 1 cchnical Knglish Club.
'The main object of this organization was to secure drill in parliamentary action as well as public speaking. Throughout the vear this organization presented several very interesting programs. These programs were well planned and aimed to cover subjects which were of common interest to students of Aviation and Kn-gineering. Mr. McMahon served this dub as adviser.
The officers were: Kouis Ulmer, president: Wyman Peterson, vice-president; and Dan Pl’aff, secretary-treasurer.Boxing Club
KNOCKDOWNS, Push-overs. leather punchers ami colortul crowds aililcil a distinct glamor to the Science School's first venture into the light game. Karl Bute promoted two amateur cards, with lighters chosen Irom the pick of the school.
The light fans were treated to a fast night of 24 rounds of milling on March II. The card failed to produce any knockouts hut the ambitious ring followers went through 24 torrid rounds ol hoxing, punching and laughs. I he idea ol the card was to eliminate the weaker lighters and match these in a final contest late in March. Those who emerged victors of the two cards were to receive golden gloves as a reward.
March 18, saw a packed house cheerily encouraging 16 fighters through the yellow ha .e of the ring light. The card was a slug-lest throughout, with four fighters taking the referee s count. The sport had no doubt entrenched itsell lirmly in the school and “Skip" Bute plans bigger ami better lights lor the coming year.Social Record of the Year
FIRST GFT-ACQUAIN'TKI) PARTY, OCTOBKR 3, 1930
The lirst Friday evening alter school opened, the faculty members and students of Science gathered in the gymnasium to get acquainted or to renew friendships of former years. Facli one had his name pinned on as he entered the room. This eliminated the necessity of perpetually introducing yourself to someone or saying. “I didn't understand vour name."
The party began with a short program. President F. F. Riley, alter being introduced by f. C. McMillan, gave a talk welcoming the students to the State School ol Science. The Girls' Sextet of last year gave two popular selections, which were much enjoyed. The members of the sextet arc: Rosella Bernard, Ciretell en Cox. I.eona I loltluisen, Flizabcth Korf. Agnes Prihoda. and Maxine Souder. They were accompanied by hartley Starin. (iroup singing led by Fd Nelson completed the program.
Games were next in order. No one realized there were so many there until they all formed a circle around the gymnasium. Fveryone marched around in line and shook hands with everyone else. Some of the students had still wrists for a week alter. A contest was then staged to see who could get the most names. Prizes were awarded to Alvin Olson and Adelaide Duleltneier.
The greater part of the evening was spent in dancing.
Fate in the evening the boys got their partners and formed a long line leading to the refreshment table, where the hungry dancers were served.
The attractiveness of the decorations added to the evening s enjoyment. Colored streamers formed an elaborate canopy over head. 'This was a successful party from every standpoint.
ANNL'AL I IAFLOWFT.N M ASQUF.RADF. OCTOBIR 31
The 1 lallowc'en masquerade has always proved to be one of the best parties of the year, and this one was no exception. s almost everyone was masked and in costume, a great deal of curiosity was aroused about the identity ol the various ghosts. Spanish girls, and Turks. After the grand march the masks were removed. There were many clever costumes, so that it was hard to select the best ones. Prizes were awarded as follows: 1 be most appropriate hov’s costume. Famon Morey: Cleverest box's costume. Pat Rice. Gretchcn Cox won the prize lor the cleverestcostume among the girls, and Opal Kngquist, for the most appropriate.
I lie clever decorations gave a real I Iallowc cn atmosphere to the room, thanks to the decoration committee, of which Agnes Prihoda was chairman.
Two other committees shared in making the party a success. Kd Nelson was chairman of the program committtee, while the refreshment committee was headed by Doris Stock.
Dancing was the entertainment of the evening. Serving of lunch at ten-thirty made a welcome break in the program. Then dancing was resumed until at eleven thirty the merrymakers bill each other goodnight and left the scene of their gaiety. '1 his party will be remembered as one of the biggest and peppiest parties of the year.
THANKSGIVING PARTY, NOVFMBKR 24. 1930
Another school party was held the Monday evening before vacation. This was the Thanksgiving party and the decorations were clever and appropriate to the occasion. The students and faculty spent an enjoyable evening dancing to the music of the S. S. Collegians, Science School’s dance orchestra.
ANNUAL FOOTBALL BANQLT.T
The annual football banquet was held Thursday, December 4, in the Domestic Science Room at Burch I fall. Dr. Thane «»l Wah-peton gave the main address of the evening. Relating some of his experiences as a football player at Carleton and Minnesota, he told the boys to remember their experiences in playing football when they get a hard knock in later life. “Go out into the work! and score more touchdowns,” he advised the players. Other talks were given by President Riley. Mr. I laverty, John Ness. Coach Bute, and Student Manager, Karle Anderson.
The Wahpcton Commercial Club held its monthly dinner at Burch I I a II on Tuesday evening December 16. Guests at the meeting were the President and Faculty of the State School of Science and the Richland County members of the North Dakota Legislature. Clarence I Icrr, editor of the Agawasie, and F.dward Nelson, advertising manager, were also present and spoke to the business men about the 1931 annual. Legislators present were SenatorI Icnrv Field of Wahpeton; Senator A. 1 . Bonzer of Lidgerwood, a graduate of the Commercial department in 1908; Representatives J. I). I lolthusen of Wahpeton, and M. 11. Lynch of Lidger-vood. Representative George Worncr of Great Bend and C. 11. Morgan of Walcott were unable to he present
President Riley, toastmaster, introduced Roy Merchant, former president of the Commercial Club. Mr. Merchant, speaking on behalf of the club, talked of the remarkable growth of the school during the last few years: of its service to practical education: and of its value to the state and community.
Mr. Lynch said that in recent years Science School has become more and more widely known throughout the state as a center for practical education. After the reorganization according to the trade school plan devised by the late Dean Babcock, the school began to grow rapidly, he said. Mr. I lolthusen commended the Science School for the opportunities it offers. Young people from all parts of the state arc given a practical education, learning to combine mental and manual skill as future builders of the commonwealth.
“The Science School occupies a unique position in the educational plan of our state," said Mr. Field. “It is one school where young people are taught to work with their hands, as well as their brains, the one school where the dignity of manual labor is emphasized." Its steady growth in recent years gives high promise for the future, he indicated.
Senator Bonzer told of school life here when he attended Science in 1908. lie also described business conditions all over the country, pointing out that the northwest was comparatively a favored section. I le adocated some specific economies in the matter of highways and of automobile registration. Concerning the Science School he said. “There should be more schools of this kind in the United States. What we want in the near future is builders of the kind being trained here."
Clarence I lerr and I d Nelson spoke for the Agawasie. They stated that the book was the largest project, from a financial standpoint. undertaken by the students of the school: that it was the only project for which the support of the business men was solicited: and that the success of the book depended on their consistent
Several musical numbers were given. Mr. I Icnrv. instructor at the Indian School, sang “Asleep in the Deep": and the Boys’ Chorus, newly organized bv Miss Alice Persons, sang an old
Mnglish Christmas Carol: a popular song, “Onc-Two-Thrcc-lour; aiul a Negro Spiritual. Daniel in the Lion's Den. (iroup singing of" “Go. Science, Go," was led by Mil Nelson.
CHRISTMAS PARTY, MONDAY. DKCKMBKR 15. 1930
In spite of examinations, a large number of students attended tlie Christmas party. "Hie decorations of red and green gave the hall a festive appearance, the center of attraction being the large Christmas tree which was gayly decorated and lighted.
As he entered the room, each person placed his gift under the tree. The great variety as to shapes and sizes of packages aroused curiosity about the contents. Dancing was the entertainment. beginning at eight o’clock. About ten o'clock a line was formed and with “I landy" I lammcrschmidt and Stan Oksness playing Santa, everyone received a gift. 'The various gifts caused a great deal of laughter, for everyone had to try out his new whistle or wagon. Miss Madden was quite peeved that directions were not furnished with her can of tobacco, because “how in the world was she to know how to roll her own ?"
At ten-thirty lunch was served. An hour later the orchestra struck up “I Iome. Sweet I Ionic' and ended a very enjoyable party.
skcond glt-acquaintkd PARTY, JANUARY 10
After the holidays another get ac |uaintcd party was held in the gym. Several new students were initiated into the social life of the school on this occasion. Dancing was the main feature of this affair, which lasted from eight till twelve. The S. S. Collegians of Science furnished the music. Several tag dances. Circle "I wo-Stcps, and a “Shoe Dance" added variety to the evening's program. Many students were unable to attend this dance as it was held on a Saturday night.
VA LI NT INI’. PARTY
The Valentine Party. Monday February ninth, was enjoyed by a large number of students. S vera! features made this a distinctive party. The decorations in the Valentine colors were original: the stage was enclosed with rid and white streamers opening at a large heartshaped window in front: the paper-shaded bulbs cast a dim light. The special treat of the evening was Boh Burke and iiis Commanders of Fargo, who furnished their peppy dance music.VALENTINE PARTY
In the midst of the dancing, valentines were given to each person present, some of these causing a great deal of laughter and comment. A few special dances such as the circle two-step and tag dances added vanity to a pleasant evening.
Much excitement was aroused by the Who’s Who contest which was held Wednesday. March 25. Mil ward Nelson ol IJreck-enridge. Minnesota, was chosen Mr. Science, and Dorothy Stumpt of Tintah. Minnesota, was chosen Miss Science. Mr. and Miss Sconce are elected each year as representative students, active socially as well as scholastically. I he winners this year are seniors in the Junior College department. Both have been leaders in extra curricular activities. Mil is cheer leader. Advertising Manag. r of th Agawasie. ami is prominent in musical and social organizations. Dorothy took an active part in various clubs, being an officer of the Junior College Club and the Sacajawea Club. She was elected best girl student last year.
The winners of the Contest are as follows:
Mr. Science.........................Kdward Nelson
Miss Science........................Dorothy StumpfIdeal Girl - - - Jessie Siewcrdscn
Ideal Man George Brackin
Most Beautiful Girl Lilith Traylor
Handsomest Man Tommy Crouse
Best Scholar Florence Rassicr
Best Scholar Lee Traylor
Best Athlete- Tommy Crouse
Most Popular Rosella Bernard
Most Popular “Shorty” Floyd Sims
Cleverest ... Kathleen McIntyre
Cleverest - Stanford Oksness
Best Dancer Gertrude Connolly
Best Dancer Donald Solberg
Cutest - Beatrice Waggoner
Cutest - Tommy McIntyre
Biggest Flirt Margaret Raveling
Biggest Flirt Larney Starin
Biggest Bluffer Adelaide Dufelmeier
Biggest Bluffer Ld Nelson
GIRLS’ KID PARTY MARCH 19
It is great fun to don some kiddish costume, throw away your dignity, and go hack to the care-free ways of childhood. The girls I S. S. S. did just that when they gathered in the Gym Thursday evening, March 19. for the Kid Party. There were outfits ami accessories of every description. Some kids came on one roller skate, and there were many dollies and toys to be seen. After playing several games, the youngsters gave stunts singly or in groups. Miss J-orkner surely pleased the kids when she played a piano solo backwards, facing the audience instead of the music. Mrs. Rader gave the cutest monologue of a little boy who hated to wash his face. I lie very touching reading given by Miss Mirick was entitled Dnm-Dum-Dmn, the whole thing being mainly a repetition of “dums.”
Lvervone crowded around the ring to watch the real boxing match take place. What a good referee Miss Madden makes! I low she did spiel off the dope on her famous candidates, I Icenan Summerville of Campbell. Minnesota, and his opponent. Spoonvillc I lees, represented by Doris Stock and Margaret Kimber respectively! I he parts of the seconds were taken by Rita Schaefer and 1 la .clle Sampson, acting as Lari Bute and Joe Dorn. The decision was awardetl to Summerville (Doris Stock). The bout was well fought.wiio's who
WHO’S WHOKID PARTY
The Simple-phonic Six, a jazz orchestra, mu rile red a few selections for the amusement of the kids. The old Ford depicted by four girls with its driver (Charlotte Zuber) in baby dress, was quite a scream. Khoda I lawes. a sure enough kid, gave two clever and appropriate readings. Mr. Johnson of Breckenridgc took a picture of the crowd and some of the little girls were afraid of the Hash-light retort. Then the children rushed gleefully to the I landball Room where buns and hot dogs, pickles, candy, pop. and Fskimo Pics were enjoyed. As there was plenty of everything, the kids ate and ate and ate.
Prizes were awarded to the following: cutest costume, Rita Schaefer; funniest costume, Charlotte Zuber; most appropriate. Inga I.eland; best playmate, Rosella Bernard: best stunt, Viola Ayres.
Those receiving honorable mention were: Bertha I.eathart, I.ouise Smith. Myrtle Lihke, Mildred Ahrens, Agnes Prihoda, I laldis (iimncss, Bernice Sheldon, Olive Donnan, Kathleen McIntyre, Gertrude Connolly.
The S. S. S. S. (State School of Science Stags) held their annual convention Friday evening, March 20, and it was a rip-roar-jng success. Skipper liutc directed the evening s hilarity which consisted of several contests and boxing and wrestling matches.
The boxing matches were as follows:
1. Tommy McIntyre defeated his lesser opponent.
2. Tollcfson and 11. Anderson were evenly matched.
The decision was a draw.
3. Lamon Morey and Wyman Petersen put on a real exhibition ending in a draw.
4. Oksness won his bout with Rustad. The latter was handicapped as he had just won the pie-eating contest.
Cieorge Brackin was a competent referee for both boxing and wrestling events.
“Red" DeMesy Hopped Charlie Bidgood for a “down and out" in the first wrestling match.
Kenneth Bidgood rushed into the ring determined to avenge his brother’s “tip-over", but Stan was equal to the onslaught. The contest cnelcel in a draw.
Ivan Rustaei won the pie-eating feast by defeating I laverty. Ranee, Smith, Brady, (Jast, Solberg, and Malkowski. 1 lis consumption time was 32.63 something or other.
The Commerce team pulled off the honors in the Tug-o-war. dragging the K.lectricians first and the Aviators in the finals.
Brackin won the greased-pole boxing match by flipping heads over Petty and Bydal. after the latter had removed Pelt .cr from the pole and the contest.
Mayor Pfister entertained the boys with a few of his jokes and wisecracks. When supper was announced, there was a grand rush to the handball room. There cheese, hamburger, coffee, doughnuts, and pickles awaited the ravenous mob. After all had eaten their fill, some of the boys enjoyed a game of volleyball. When the party broke up. all the boys agreed that they had had a gootl time.
BASKKTBALL PL.WI .RS (JLT.STS OK SKI PIT.R Bl.TK
Skipper Bute anil his wife entertained the Wildcats and Bob-kittens at a card party on Tuesday evening. I'ebruary 24. All the boys had a most enjoyable time playing Norwegian Whist, l ive tables were set for a progressive game. Bud Beeson, representing last year’s squad. came on with first prize. To the amusement of the whole gang (ins Kranke was awarded the booby prize. The reason for (Jus's low score was revealed. I le was so busy framingarguments as to "Why Jamestown would make a good Capitol city" that he couldn't pay attention to the game. Mr. McMillan declares that his score would have been much higher if Oksntss had not sprung several inopportune remarks. Hill Brady was presented with a rosy red apple, about the size of a basketball, in appreciation ol his good behaviour during the evening. Refreshments consisting of sandwiches, fruit salad, ice cream and cake were served. Kveryone complimented Mrs. Bute on her splendid eats. Tommy Crouse and Karle Anderson were found to have an unlimited capacity for sandwiches. After a very pleasant evening, the gang dispersed, expressing their appreciation to Mr. and Mrs. Bute for their hospitality.
IIOBO DAY, MAY I, 1931
Iridav, the first ol May. was one big day at Science. A crowd ?f tough-looking bums and "skoits" took the places of the dignified sudents of the day before. They thronged the Science "Jungles" and congregated to loaf around the front steps of "Main.” i heir clothes were shabby and poorly fitting, and some of the bo's had a week's growth of whiskers. MinkofT and Rupp were chief among the latter. The bums were the despair of the teachers who found it almost impossible to get their attention.
Jo enliven the celebration, school was dismissed for the afternoon. I he gang met at school at 1 :30, and under the able direction of Kd Nelson proceeded to “bum" their way through the business district, hirst, they secured free admittance to the theater and enjoyed a show, thanks to Mr. Gilles. After that the hobos appealed to several business places for a handout. J he business men of ahpeton responded generously, showing a fine sympathy for the poor unfortunates. Ice cream from the I airmont Creamery and cones from Bugbee's combined to make the first item on the menu. I lien there followed in rapid succession candy from the Del Rio and the W’ahpeton Drug, wtinies from the Red Owl. and gum. bismarcks, apples, and doughnuts from the I. G. A., the pastry Shop, I.each and Gamble’s and "Ma" Billing’s respectively. Mayor Blister gave money to buy drinks for the crowd. A spirit of animation and gayety spread to each member of the crowd, making one of the most enjoyable days of the year.
I he party in the evening finished the day off right. A large crowd of students still in bums' clothes had a fine time dancing in the gym. I he Real Jackets from Targo were there to give us their red-hot dance music. Knough girl guests were present sothat the crowd was right; there were just enough extra males to make the tag dances lively. The V. 1 1. K. I I. Male Quartet ol B reckon ridge sang four highly applauded numbers. Mr. I lenry. an instructor at the Indian School, attired in chief's costume gave three vocal selections of Indian music which were much enjoyed. The decorations of tin cans and paper streamers were appropriate. . regular bums’ lunch of sandwiches, coffee and doughnuts was served. After that a peanut rush was held. Dancing continued inti! about twelve o'clock, when the happy day was ended.
“S" CLUB INITIATION
I'he “S" Club initiation was an outstanding event in the lives of the candidates. A stranger might have mistaken the campus lor an insane asylum playground had he seen Stan Oksness draped about the neck of friend Ibsen, sponging gently the latter's face, or Willie Anderson singing and yodcling in the upper extremities of a tree while Overby and I lerb Anderson worked diligently to remove the banking from the hydrant.
The hand-saw was kept busy cutting out paddles to be used on the candidates. Then the new members were initiated into the club. There were Marie Anderson, manager; Clifford Overby, Bill Bradv. Albert Pribbcrnow. Wilbur Anderson. I Ierbcrt Anderson. Ivan Kustad, Tommy Crouse, Vernon Petty. Clinton Win-law. Lawrence Xeisses. Stan Oksness. and Bernard Rat laff. These thirteen new members were men who have earned their '$" in football or basketball this year.
Mach candidate furnished five minutes of entertainment which may he exemplified by Oksness wrestling with temptation, or Brady making a noise like growing grass.
After the initiation ceremony an ideal lunch was served, consisting of pop. sandwiches, cake and plenty of ice cream.
The initiating members were George Brackin. G'us Krankc, Marl “Skipper" Bute, Md Achtcr, Canham. Sheridan McIntyre, Butcher, Beeson. Strubel, all of whom had formerly gone through the initiating machine and knew what to give.
JUNIOR COLI.MGM CLUB ACTIVITIES
The Junior College Club adequately filled its place in the social life of the school this year, being one of the most active clubs on the campus. I he monthly meetings regularly consisted of a business meeting followed by a program of talks and musical numbers. Larnev Starin gave us an illustrated talk on his visit to ’I cllowstone Park during one program. A similiar treat was I ommy McIntyre sCOLLEGE FORMAL BANQUET
illustrated talk on Glacier Park. Several times during the year a party took the place of the regular meeting. Dancing was the usual entertainment at the parties.
The most outstanding social function of the club year, and one of the chief events in the social life of the school, was the formal banquet and dance which was held I'uesday evening. February 17. Thirty-one couples were present to enjoy this second annual Junior College Club formal. The banijuet was served promptly at 6:30 in the Congregational Church dining room. The Congregational Ladies’ Aid hail charge of the preparation and service of the meal. Rose and silver table decorations were used. Attractive folders designed by the Printing department of the school bore the menu, dance program, and list of class officers.
The toastmaster was Dougal Crcascy who very ably directed the program ajid introduced the speakers. George Brackin gave a toast to the “Co-eds”. Rosclla Bernard responded with a toast to the boys, calling them “real fellows.” In his “ 1 oast to our Alma Mater.” I’amon Morey defined and talked of loyalty to one’s school. Dorothy Stumpf then briefly reviewed the history of the Junior College Club and spoke of its accomplishments.
Mr. Creasey introduced the speaker of the evening. Professor J u I ward L. Jones of the Agricultural College at Cargo, lie is aformer Science School Instructor, having taught Biology classes at Science from 1911 to 1918. Professor Jones in his speech gave reminiscences of the old days at Science. I le related many amusing stories about his work and associations with Mr. Riley. Mr. McMahon. Miss Mirick. John Ness and other instructors. I le traced the early development of the Junior College movement at Science, and expressed his surprise at the present size of the Junior College, depa rtment.
After the banquet, the group went to the gymnasium. There all participated in a Grand March ltd by Dougal Crcascy and his partner. They spent a pleasant evening in dancing to the music of the Collegians.
Members of the club are making plans for the annual outing. This will probably take the form of an all-day picnic to be held at one of Minnesota's lakes later in the spring.
ELECTRICAL CLUB ACTIVITIES
The electrical club was one of the most active organizations in school this year. I he progress was due mainly to the interest shown by each member in making the organization worth while. In addition to the general entertainment which any club gives, the Klectrical Club furnished a means by which the members could acquire a broader knowledge of the field in which they were most interested.
First of all, the club had access to some of the best films that ire produced, dealing with the electrical industry. Most of the pictures were productions of the Anaconda Copper Company, Westinghousc, or General Fleetric. Pictures such as “From Mine to Consumer and "Big Deeds” were shown at the meetings. The pictures covered a wide range of work, giving a variety that rounded out the electrical industry in a highly educated manner.
I he club was favored with talks by men who were connected in some way with the electrical field. These talks were both educational and entertaining, and at the same time brought the members of the club in contact with the type of men they would deal with in the future.
The chief forms of entertainment of the club were boxing, volley ball and ostrich fighting. The evening's programs were usually concluded by serving refreshments. This was one part of the program that always had one hundred per cent support, and more. It may be said with good reason that this club fulfilled its purpose in school life and succeeded in every respect.Tin: Skiimm-kI) Nki.son, "Hooter King"The Football Season
T11K answer to a coach’s opening pigskin practice usually is known as the assembling of a score, scores, (or what have you) of beefy huskies. The huskies arc all eager to win a birth on the eleven. The 1930 football squad, twenty-live in number, reporting to Coach Bute, had all that eagerness, but were far from the usual turnout of huskies. As an added handicap, only two veterans put in an appearance.
Sometime after the final shrill blast was sounded the Wildcats found themselves perched in second place in conference ratings. The erstwhile green material had been the bettei team on four occasions ami took the count only twice.
Seldom do untried players bat .667 in their lirst appearance in the big show, but. aided by the untiring energy of “Skip” Bute, this group proved to he an exception to the rule.
To them we complimcntarily give a big 1 lev! 1 lev! -' ‘
J! rack in
WILDCATS 27; PARK RKGION 0
The Black ami Red Wildcats pried the lid off the 1930 pigskin season by grinding out a 27 to 0 victory over the Park Region eleven of Fergus Falls. The Cats started the fray with nine freshmen.
The first quarter developed into a punting duel with the Parkic kicker holding the edge. A 25-yard penalty proved the way for the first counter, with Brady working a double reverse to plunge over the coveted chalk mark. A sleeper play, resulting in a long for ward. Overby to Brackin. raised the Science total to 13 at half time.
Bute ran in his reserves freely during the second canto, but still the Cats scored. I lammcrschmidt made a line running catch to advance the ball to scoring distance. Fra like cracked off tackle for the touchdown. Powerful plays netted the final counter, with Crouse moving over for the tally.
I lie game was a typical opening game, fumbles and inexperience being clearly evident. Wolfsburg, Parkic’s speedy back, pulled both the boner and
Ithriller in one play, humbling behind his goal, he recovered and scampered 55 yards to midfield before being hit to earth. The Wildcats lost the services of Ratzlaff indefinitely, the big fellow fracturing his collar bone.
WILDCATS 0; VALLKV CITY 7
In a night game, played under Hood lights and a Newfoundland fog, the Wildcats suffered their first reverse of the year, 7 to 0.
The Wildcats smashed to a position where they could unloose all their scoring plays, but the officials, seemingly adapted to the adverse conditions, imposed two long penalties upon Bute's proteges. The Wildcats fought the rest of the first half with their goal posts at their backs. The Vikings, with a bruising off-tackle attack, moved over the Cats goal on a momentous drive and led 7 to 0 at the intermission.
The second half found the Wildcats the agressors, but lacking the necessary punch to tally when in scoring position. The ikings, unlike their ancient ancestors, were content to play a waiting
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Ifydttlgame, satisfied with the margin. Will and I Ierb Anderson played a line line game for Bute. Browne McCrady, husky Viking back, was the whole show for the Teachers. 1 lis plunging was hard and his punting and passing telling.
WILDCATS 25: DUSTILS 0
Kllendalc furnished the Wildcats with just enough opposition to give the Wahpeton institute a 25 to 0 victory. The win raised the Black and Red contingent to .500 in the season's rating.
I he Wildcats took little time in putting over a touchdown. A seventy-yard goal-ward drive terminated when 1’ranke sliced twelve yards on a delayed buck, spinning over for the touchdown. Iranke added another six- points by splitting the Dustics’ forward wall and diving over on a power plunge from the one-yard stripe. Brackin added the conversion.
I ommy Crouse took up where I ranke had left off and twice cavorted over for touchdowns in the third period. I he Wildcats did not extend them-
'ri i imioil'selves from there on, holding their sap in reserve for the invading Jimmies.
Kllemlale failed to put up any offensive and, outside of Schmircr, were notably weak in the game’s most vital depa rtments-
WILDCATS 0; DRAGONS 33
With the thermometer playing peculiar pranks, the Wildcats fell before the onslaught of the Moorhead Dragons 33 to 0. 'file win for the Teachers virtually clinched their third straight title.
The Dragons came down reputed to have everything essential to a great team. The Wildcats had “Sliv" Xemzek worried in the opening quarter. Playing with a dash and fire the Cats clawed their way to the one foot line with four downs to make the required 12 inches-The power of the Ped line then vindicated itself and smashed down every attempt to take the ball on downs. It was the Wildcats only scoring chance. Throughout the first half they fought a bitter defensive battle, Krajack. Ped plunger, finally churning his lamp-post
undcr-pinnings over lor a touchdown. The half ended 6 to 0.
The Dragon's reserve strength was too much for the ildcats. I hcv cracked over two and three touchdowns in the third and fourth quarters piling up 33 points.
WILDCATS 25: CO.WI-TS o
Karl Bute must take a peculiar liking to seeing his teams in a white-wash game. I hrice this current season the vocational hoys have ciphered their opponents! I wice they themselves have been blanked! Incidentally, the game with the Jimmies, when both teams scored, came dangerously near being a shutout and then just that quickly, came near being a tied game.
The Wildcats closed their football season by outshooting the “shooting” comets on an Armistice afternoon.
I lie Comets successfully squelched the Science ground attack but in the overhead game lay the margin of play.
I he ildcats took to the air and found the Comets antiaircraft guns certainly observing the holiday. With
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IOverby fading back. inlaw, Frankc ami Brack in running down, the ceremonies were noil-complicated. Overby just couldn’t miss a target. (A casual observer said that “I Ians” could peg a pigskin through a needle's eye at a distance of thirty yards.) Maybe so. for the Wildcats scored three times through the air and again on a squirming run by Frankc. Mayvillc hail little to offer outside of a bruising defense, ' ’lie game was the roughest played on the local gridiron this year.
WILDCATS 12; JIMMIES 6
Coach Earl Bute finally overcame a long tradition, that of being unable to whip the Vikings and the Jimmies.
Last year his proteges turned the tables on Valley City and 19.11 finds them triumphing over Jamestown.
The Wildcats, playing like possessed, handed the potentially powerful Jimmies a 12 to 6 reverse. The Cats were the stronger team throughout the first half. I sing a bruising off-tackle attack, they smashed the Jimmies forwards to pieces, and when the secondary came in to back up the line, threw passes, to catch the green clad horde out of position.
Flic Butemen counted midway in the first period. Following through on a thirty-yard drive, Crouse cracked over on a delayed buck. The conversion was missed. That one touchdown grew bigger as the game moved on, but six points with the game's deception and passing isn’t enough. File Wildcats knew that. Taking advantage of penalties, they faked power and came through with a pretty, Hat lateral pass, Overby to Crouse, to register.
I he Jimmies relied on the overhead game but never got in position to employ that attack until the fourth period rolled around. 'The Teachers quarter. Purdy, then began to find the targets. I I is passes accounted for the touchdown.
The Science forwards played a strong game while Crouse stood out among the toters. Purdy bore the brunt of the work for Jamestown.
H) or ns tadTin: Kickoff—Kootf:rs--A Hit of ActionBasketball Summary
I9.?0—Court Games Reviewed—19.? I
Coach Karl Bute was confronted with a serious problem as the basketball season rolled around. Digressing further, lie had two weighty problems pressing upon his cranium. In the first place, all of his crack performers from his previous three championships had failed from the picture, lie had (Jus Kranke. who played as a yearling on last year's squad, as the only veteran. 1 lis second great problem was to shape a group into consistent winners from unknown rookies. Bute has to have winning teams, because the Wildcats have become accustomed to winning. Let us then look into his I9.?0-I9.?l team's records. The Wildcats took part in 17 games, exceeding a 500 rating by winning 9 games and losing S.
The Wildcats, however, displayed their mettle by copping a tie for the runnerup birth in the Interstate Conference. Bute’s green team won 7 starts anil lost .? in conference competition.
I he Skipper ol lighting Wildcats has two valuable assets to record from the past season’s play. One, that the same team will be back lor another year ol competition, and second, the crushing defeat plastered to the Moorehcad Dragons, the ultimate leaders.%
WILDCATS 24: FLLKNDALK 46
The Wildcats spent three weeks of practice on fundamentals ami then opened the season against Kllendale, their first non-conference foe. The Dustics brought a fast, rangy troupe, who surprised the rabid Science fans in humbling the Wildcats 46 to 24.
The Wildcats started at a fast clip. Jumping into a lead, through the deadly shooting of Crouse, they played smart, heady ball and had the Dustics playing raggedly. The Kllendale quint soon began to click. Playing with a sleeper style, they always had an open man under the loop. And how he could sink them! 'flic pace was too fast for the Cats and at intermission they trailed the Industrial lads 19 to 11.
Playing the identical style they employed in the first half the Dustics began to pile up a crushing lead. Somehow there was always an unguarded player under the net. The Dustics score-doubled the Science total, but the score didn't indicate the Wildcats ability. They looked bad on defensive and their offense was demoralized by that fact. Tommy Crouse was the threat to the Dustics, scoring 10 points. Baer, Kllendale forward, registered 18 points and was ably assisted by Schanzcnbach.
WILDCATS 17: BISON .35
stepped beyond the bounds of their conference to tangle with the A. C. at Fargo, going down to a 35 to 17 defeat. The game was slow and listless, being a conditioner for both troupes.
The 1 lerd jumped into a lead and were ahead comfortably 16 to 5 at half time. The Wildcats’ stalling tactics failed because the Bison came up with an even stouter defense.
The second half continued listless, livening up occasionally with offensive bursts. Kranke and Crouse played a line floor game. RatzlafT led the Wildcats, sinking the leather for three field goals and two gift shots. Kairhcad and McKay stood out for the I lerd.
WILDCATS 17: CONCORDIA 32
The Wildcats opened the first of a two-game contract with Concordia College at Moorhead by dropping their third straight pre-conference game, 17 to 32.
UalztafClove's Classy Capers showed too much power and eagle-eyed shooting for the Butemcn, and gradually worked into a sizeable lead. The Cobbers seldom missed setups, while the Black and Red quintet was decidedly off form in shooting. The game was slow, being played purely from a defensive standpoint. Crouse and Krankc did good work for the Wildcats. Storslcc and I lalm-rast were the "big guns” for the Minnesota contingent.
WILDCATS 39: PARK IKS 20
The score indicates that Bute had gradually planned and altered, until his team swept aside the Park Region Parkics with their offensive show of the year. 39 to 20.
The Cats played like a unit, sinking the leather consistently for double counters. They held a long lead at half time.
The Science players never lit up during the second canto, driving in to pile up a convincing score. The Parkics displayed speed hut were up against a height handicap that was bound to be dis-a st e rous.
Tommy Crouse, Bill Brady and (Jus I rankc all had their shooting clothes on, and made 28 points between them. Tokman was the Parkics scoring threat, but it was Wulfsburg who directed and handled the play.
WILDCATS 23: COBBKRS 49
The Wildcats completed their preliminary practice tilts at Wahpeton by being overwhelmed by Concordia. 49 to 23. Tile Cats won one and dropped four warm-up games, but the experience gained from superior opponents should serve them well in their gruelling conference schedule.
The Wildcat-Cobber game was a ding-dong, hammer affair, with iirst one and then the other team holding the upper hand. Concordia was a little surer tin their shots, and thereby held a slim 21 to 16 margin at intermission.
Concordia’s much heralded former ".All-state Minnesota High School Stars" hit their st ride during the second half. Bute did not have the ready reserves and the Cobbers stole the thunder by swiftly amassing a large score. The Wildcats were held to seven points af-
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ter the rest period, but they never gave up making the t'rav interesting both for the stands and the Clevc men.
Willie Anderson was both the offensive and defensive hero for the Black and Red team. The entire Cobber troupe showed marvelous teamwork and precision, hut Storslec gets the lion’s share of honors with his accurate corner shooting.
WILDCATS 28: JAMKSTOWN 17
The Wildcats pried the lid off their first conference game with a coasting victory over Jamestown. 28 to 17. The Butemcn took the road for two tough scheduled games, with an even break considered the hist they could get: but Karl Bute makes use of his “pep” serum whenever he invades Jamestown and Valley City.
A confident quintet of Jimmies ran into a “snarling” Wildcat, the cat spilling the dope bucket in the scuttle, leaving the College hoys in the rear of a 28 to 17 score. The Wildcats started cautiously. playing the slow break, matching basket for basket with the Jimmies to hold a 1 2 to 7 edge at rest time.
The Black and Red horde rushed the Jimmies off their feet during the second half to win in a convincing style. (Incidentally, the Wildcats drew their share of applause from the Jamestown rooters. Well, it was more or less a game between Jimtown boys.) Tommy Crouse and Bill Brady combined to gather in 19 points for “Skip.”
' Y WILDCATS 27; VIKINGS 26
s Speaking of heroes, everybody knows what
they are. For explanation read “Hero and Lean-der." for definition refer to the “I Icro of the Marne.” but for actual performance, precision, and Arctic nerves we recommend Stan Oksness. Karl Bute will never forget the “Doran Kid’s” long, last minute heave, (we might add that Monsieur Jim Morrison don’t take such telling shots so easily himself) that gave a stubborn Wildcat a 27 to 26 hairbreadth victory.
Valley City is due to heat Karl Bute’s has-keteers on their home courts, and it looked like I9.fl might turn the trick. The Vikings jumped into the lead from the start and were a jump ahead at half time IS to II. The Vikings held this margin until eight minutes before the final
whistle, when they sank two rapiil double counters to lead 26 to IS. The Wildcats broke up the Vikings stalling game and cracked through for seven rapid-lire points. Then the "hero appears on the scene. Stan Oksness pumping in a long basket, shot the Cats ahead 27 to 26 as the gun sounded. It was certainly a heartbreaking loss for the Vikings, but a glorious victory lor the ildcats. The potential factor for the Wildcats was Ratzlaff's accuracy from the gift line. He dropped in seven free throws and added three lield goals. I- ranke anti Anderson broke up the ikings scoring chances, with West and Jones doing gootl work lor the I eachcrs.
WILDCATS 20: DRAGONS 28
The clawing Wildcats from Science went down to a 28 to 20 defeat at the hands of “Sliv” Nemzek's fire-belching Dragons. The game was a battle between the undefeated conference teams, leaving the Petls perched loftily at the top. the Cats falling into the runner-up berth.
The Moorhead team was a potential favorite to whip the Butemen, and though the outcome jibed with the dopesters. the fray was nip and tuck until the final whistle. Bute's stalling cohorts matched basket for basket with the Teachers and left the court at half time tied ten-all. The Dragons came back fast to start the second canto and piled up a HI point margin. The Cats mentor then sharpened his knife anil slowly whittled the margin down to four slim points. Moberg. the surprising Moorhead forward, then settled the outcome with two quick setup shots to give the Dragons the long end of a 28-20 count.
The outcome may or may not have been different had Bute's front line been effective in connecting. but the Science forwards failed to play the brand of game they arc capable of playing.
(ius I-ranke deserves honors in holding the Reds point-getter, Robinson, to a single field goal.
Moberg provided the punch for the Teachers with si double counters. Anderson was the Wildcats' “William Tell" by collecting () points. But the lion's share of the honors goes rightly to Benny Rat laIT. the hardest fighting player on the court.
Hr tiJ WILDCATS 21 ; COM I TS 29
I lie iklcats captured a thrilling 21 to 29 overtime battle from the Mayvillc contingent to stay in the conference race.
Mayville went into the game, sunk deep into the rut. They played like a team possessed, however, and were always in the battle. The blue-clad boys took a short lived .CO lead only to have the Wildcats pull out in front with a 6-2 margin. A period of" milling about gave the Cats a 10-5 margin. Hut the shooting stars warmed up to the game, and rocketed ahead to lead I 7 to 1 5 at intermission.
The second half found the Wildcats always trailing. With four remaining minutes the Comets retained a 25 to 22 lead. Bute then put on the steam and the black horde pulled a point ahead. Mayvillc tied it up as the game ended with a free throw,
27 to 27.
I he allotted overtime period found the Cats with more in reserve and they out scored the Comets 4 to 2. Crouse and l-'ranke each counting points from fouls and Ratzlaff breaking through for a field goal. Whitlock. Comet eager, left the margin in doubt with a counter, but the gun ended the hectic affair. 21 to 29.
The game was one of the roughest played on the Science court,
28 personal fouls being called. Whitlock and (). Lauren , starred for the Comets. Tommy Crouse showed up the best for the Wildcats until he tired. he guarding of Anderson and the sharp
shooting of ITanke and Brady kept the Wildcats just under the wire.
WILDCATS 21 : COMITS 19 The Wildcats opened up a three-game road series by eking out a 21 to 19 overtime battle from the Mayville Comets at Mayville. The contest was the second overtime triumph registered against the Comets by the Butemen.
The first half was close ail the way. neither team showing fast offensive-strength. The Cats managed to hold a 12 to II lead at half time. The second canto saw the continuance of defensive-strength. The Science men stayed out in front, but their margin was never sufficient. The Comets staged a garrison finish to knot the count 19 all as the gun
H'illir .InAersonsounded. The five minute overtime period was packed with thrills with hotli teams playing the waiting game. Gus Frankc scored the winning basket by sneaking through on a sleeper play to register the setup.
Crouse was the ablest marksman for the Cats, tallying S points. Brady and Frankc followed, splitting 10 points evenly. Whitlock led the Comets, scoring three field goals and three gift counters.
WILDCATS 42: BHAVKRS 23
The Wildcats trekked upstate to hand the tree-gnawing Beavers of Minot a 42 to 23 walloping. 'Flic affair was the first of a two game series and their second consecutive win on successive evenings.
Bute evidently applied the pep serum in husky doses. 11 is protegees forgot their evident fatigue and Hashed a brand of basketball that left the in-and-out Beavers far behind. The Cats wasted a little time in establishing a commanding lead and toyed with the fanged-tooth pet throughout. The victory further entrenched the Cats in second place with 5 wins and I loss.
Coach Farl Bute used his entire squad, with no outstanding performers. Franke and Crouse kept the scoreboard on the jump with their consistent basket shooting. Thompson sank the leather live times for the Beavers.
WILDCATS 28; BFAVKRS 34
The wearv-worn. traveling troupers from the Science School dropped a costly and unexpected fray to the Minot Beavers 28 to 34. This reverse made the climb to the top perch almost a mathematical impossibility.
Flaying their second evening in suco the Butemen faileil to function as a unit, at a few percentage points below the unde pace-setters, the Moorhead Dragons. Bu black contingent weren't as ragged as the r indicate. They stepped into an early Icai though off color, held a slim 13 to margin at the half time.
The let-down in the second half 1 due to the poor performance from the Xri. . •. gift line, coupled with too close officiating. The Wildcats lost eight baskets that were called null through traveling. Pate just stepped in and dealt out the cards accordingly.
The scrappy Heavers jumped into a slight lead after the intermission. and clung desperately to the margin throughout. Benny Katzlaff further weakened the Cat contingent by being ejected on personals. Willie Anderson's shooting and general all-around play stamped him as the lending Science performer. Crouse and l-Vankc also played well. Thompson a ml Hamid were the Heaver sharpshooters.
The dopesters. dope-bucket, and Moorhead Dragons were given a rude jolt in a spectacular upset that found a wild shooting Wildcat overwhelming a classy, pace setting Dragon, 35 to 24.
I he affair was the most dramatic of the current season, vin-
clad Dragons started out with a drive that clicked beautifully, and were riding the crest with a Id to 4 lead. The stubborn Cats climbed within 7 points of the Pcds and trailed 15 to 8 at the intermission.
Hut it was bound to happen. Bute was set for an upset. I le sent a characteristic Wildcat back on the court with light and light to spare. I he familiar second-half finish, for which the mite of a "Skipper is known, materialized into a rushing finish that left
WILDCATS 35: Dl Af.’ONS 24
I he result left the Cat one game in the rear of the top-notchers.
ed. The Cat clan shot their way to a -W breasting 18-18 tie with five amazing minutes gone. They reached their climax with five rapid-fire baskets that left the Nem .ek Crew far in the rut. Sinking shots with comparative ease, they made the Peels over-anxious and Pound huge gaps in their defense to sweep through for numerous setups. The hero of the second half rush was big Benny Katzlaff. I he pivot boy connected six times from the field, and was a thorn in the side of the Dragon offense.
a hither-to lire belching Dragon flat-foot-
('.rousethe conference has seen for a long time, Goliath Anderson was the bulwark that refused to he broken on defense and broke up many rushes. Bill Robinson continued his line play by gathering in 12 points for the leaders.
WILDCATS 39; PARK IKS 19
'I'he Wildcats won a breather from the Park Region quintet 39 to 19. The fray was non-conference.
'Phe sharp-shooting Wildcats adjusted their sights early in the game, and were in a commanding position from the outset. 'Phe troupe had their shooting clothes on and every member aided his individual averages at the expense of the lowly Parkics. The Butcmen were ahead IS to 6 at hall time.
They continued their basket assault and looped up an casv win 39 to 19.
(his I'ranke gave the finest show of marksmanship of the season with seven field goals and a gift shot. Rat latt and Anderson continued their line performance. Phe Wulfsburg brothers were the Parkies best.
WILDCATS 19: VIKINGS 25
Phe Valley City Vikings went back to their traditional namesake in displaying hardiness and grit, to upset an overconfident Cats 25 to 19. The Cat would have virtually clinched the runner-up berth with a win. the loss doubling up the Vikings and Wildcats for second place honors.
Science men played their final important cage contest with a lacking zest, failing to pile up the advantages that were presented them during the opening twenty minutes. Phe two teams matched point for point from the start, yet the Cat was missing shots and mussing opportunities that later proved costly. Phe Butcmen took their rest with a 10-8 margin to breathe on.
'Pile second twenty minutes continued slow and found the black jerseyed home forces content with their stalling, slow breaking game. Bute’s “freshic" quint went into 17 minutes of the second half with an IS to 15 lead. Phe Vikings tied the count 19 all and burst through three times thereafter to count baskets. Phe six points came as a result of a general scramble for the ball in center court, with a Viking getting hold of the sphere and thrice making solo elastics into an unprotected loop.
Thomas Crouse gave the home folks a grand show of all around performance, the Jamestown boy counting four licit! goals and two free throws. I le also was the spark on defense. Willie
Anderson hurt the home forces considerably by committing four infractions, and this year's cage i s certainly missed “Goliath's generalism. Murdock and Kuchera each gathered nine points for the visitors to equal Crouse's best efforts.
WILDCATS 36; JIMMIKS 28
The Wildcats brought their conference games to a close with a 36 to 28 win over the scrappy second-division Jimmies. The victory gave the Bute team seven wins and three losses, enough to send them into a second place tie with the Vikings.
I'he orange-clad contingent was just another basketball team during the first half, the Cats pulling out far in front 21 to 9 at rest time. Benny Rat .laff, Bute’s rangy pivot man. was “on," and his shooting provided the only feature.
Gus 1'rankc and Tommy Crouse gave Benny considerable help during the second canto, but that help was needed to the utmost. I he Jimmies came back with a gritty performance that found them playing better ball than they were thought capable of doing. They came within two baskets of overhauling the Wildcats only to see the Cats close the fray with a scoring burst and win out with a breath-taking 36 to 28 margin.
Rat .laff with six baskets. I'ranke with five, and Crouse with four played a great closing battle for “Skip" Bute. Sundahl and Golden were the accurate shooting visitors, but Morrissey was the outstanding Doorman on the court.
WILDCATS 31; CASKVS 33
The local Knights of Columbus quintet handed a surprise defeat to the powerful Wildcats at the Science Gym, 33 to 31. The game was a post-season closer.
I he game was rather a surprising upset, the Cats entering the game as heavy favorites. They played excellent ball during the opening half, and leal by the high scoring Benny Rat lalf were casing along 19 to 13 at half intermission.
I he Caseys started a long ranged bombardment during the second canto and cut into the Cat lead with a telling precision.
I he Butanen led until the final two minutes, 31 to 29. but A. Can-ham (midget hot shot) ruffled the mesh with two long heaves to send the Caseys off court with their 2 point victory.
Rat .laff continued his late season scoring hurst with six field goals, hddie Achter, Bute's former star floor leader, led the Caseys with 18 points.BOBCATS
I he baby Bobkittens, playing six games, dropped four and came ahead in two. The kittens lost a pair to the crack Campbell I ligh School, won two from the IVirkie Seconds, and were beaten twice more by independent quints, the K. C’s and Doran Bears. Bolgen, the gcncralistic forward, was the outstanding Kitten of the litter. Anderson and l ink also gave a good account of themselves.
The Science Maltese, getting away to a delayed start, could only arrange for two games. The lighting feminines came through in spectacular style, trouncing both their opponents, the Indian School fiirls and the Wahpeton I ligh Ci'irls. There were no outstanding performers on the team, a spirit of comparative teamwork existing.Spring Sport Activities
Coach Earl Bute is no man to let the "idle stay idle. The “mite" planned a heavy spring curriculum ol sports that takes into its scope spring football, track, and baseball. The demand calls lor instruction and competition in all three sports and Bute will endeavor to carry out his extensive outdoor program.
Delving briefly on the gridiron game one interested could find twenty-five huskies sweltering, but eagerly listening to the "Skip's' instructions to aid themselves in winning a berth on the 1931 eleven. There are reports that Bute expects to muster one of his greatest machines when the roll is called next fall. The Coach is very fortunate to have practically his entire last fall's crew intact, and one knows by exerience that "Karl" doesn't put anything but football minded teams on the chalk-marked pastures.
A great sport, one that is gaining rapid approval in all small colleges, lately has returned to the Science School. Bute has green, untried material, but earnest, willing work will do wonders. I he track team plans on holding an inter-school meet and later to enter conference meets. Only men placing fourth or better will receive an "S" for their labors. Bute was none too optimistic over his track outlook but he does concede that the sport is certainly a "conditioner" of men.
Each spring, weather permitting, the average college lad has an uncontrollable hankering for the national pastime. Baseball's first call was answered by 30 hall-minded candidates and Bute was all smiles as he looked over his 1931 prospective team. Baseball is not a major sport in the Inter-State Conference but at least six games will be played with keen competition.
It is very unfortunate that the State School of Science has only one single tennis court. But even this lack of space doesn’t stop the racket wielders from reaching a point where thev feelequal to the task of meeting the “four musketeers" of France or I ilden ami his American cronies. Yes, the school has some fine court performers, female as well as male, and it is just too had competition between neighboring institutions couldn’t he arranged. (We will not enter here any of the champion like tennis players, because that would require too many words and too much space.)
A Tribute to Mr. McMillan
In spring athletics, as well as during the regular fall football season. Coach Bute had an able supporter and assistant in Mr. McMillan. “Mac’s” services proved invaluable to “The Skipper” and were an important factor in the season's good showing.
Basketball Games Won and Lost
Wildcats 26 - . - Fllcndalc 48
Wildcats 17 - - - - Bison 33
Wildcats 17 - Cobbers 30
Wildcats 36 - Parkies 18
Wildcats 23 . Cobbers 49
Wildcats 31 - Parkies 19
Wildcats 39 - Casey's 33
CONI KRK.NCF C, AMI'.S
Wildcats 28 . Jamestown 17
Wildcats 27 - ... - Vikings 26
Wildcats 20 - Dragons 28
Wildcats 31 - - Overtime - Comets 29
Wildcats 21 - - Overtime - Comets 19
Wildcats 40 - . Beavers 23
Wildcats 28 - Beavers 34
Wildcats 34 . - Dragons 24
Wildcats 19 - . - Vikings 25
Wildcats 36 - Jamestown 28
Total 4 S3WEARERS OF THE
The following is incorporated into the 19.51 Agawasie as a permanent record of all Science lettermen from the year 1914 to the present date.
BASEBALL - 1914
1.. Ripper ton 1 Scwrcy C. I'Isaker
B. Trieschel I . Prentice
C. Clunness L. Anderson
A. I Incss
V. I. Ward. Coach
FOOTBALL - 1915
L. Anderson, Capt.
C. Ulsaker (i. (lilies
B. Trieschel L. St. lolin O. Assad
W. Kriede ricks
C . Hanson
C. Peterson K. Bute
V. I. Ward. Coach
BASKETBALL - 1915
P. Sew rev. Capt.
L. Anderson L. Ripprrton
‘. I. Ward, Coach
FOOTBALL - IvI.»
L. Ripptrton E. Bute A. Ripple
( ». 11-.IC, .se.i
J. Brid ami (I. Eenr.n .1. Skovltolt
L. Bverly Art Sinder
M. Cameron E. Linn
P. (irauhois Brooks
K. Liun T. Chezik R. Brling E. Bute
FOOTBALL -19 7 ('hum pious
Earl Bute. Capt.
Albert Berseth Donald Peer Wni. Zitka John Sknvholt Richard Smith Clarence Peterson E. 11 neletConference Champions 1928
Sonhus Holme Clyde Tinibke Harold Mikkelson Oscar Skovholt Kill Hroen
M. Karly S. Story C. Kverwiml II. Mikkelson
Sletten M. Weis X ewhy
FOOTBALL - 1919
Palmer Anderson Marry Holm .Max Cameron James C la rev Alfred Johnsgaard Harry Johnson Newell Nelhmioe Clifford Peterson Michael Peterson II. K. Schneider Alfred Skovholt I Jin Skovholt Myron Wc •is John Wiig
HAS K KT BA LL-1919
FCK ) PBALL-I920
Michael Peterson. Capt. Harry Holm Frank Honga Dean llenmcr Anthony Metier Conrad Ness Albert Skovholt Richard Smith Frank Stone Henson Stone Franc's Thompson Amos White Coach Brown
Max Cameron, Capt. Harry Bolin Frank Bonga Charles Chesrown Stanley Forbes Conrad Ness Michael Peterson Alferd Sabbc Coach Brown
FOOTBALL-1921 Rac Lamler Adolph Lindcnbur
Max Cameron William Muldowncy Bernard Cl arev (icorjie O dell Amos White Harold Myhra Myron Weis Conrad Ness Albert Skovhoit Michael Peterson Coach Saathnlt
Lyle Lunday Rae Lauder Stanley Forbes ( leorjie Odell Myron Weiss Adolph Lindenbur Harold Myhra Villiam Muldownev Coach Saathott
l ()()TBALL-1922 Francis Thompson John Murphy John Lunday Lyle l.unday lax Cameron Fed Brown David Larin Conrad Ness Amos White Rudolph Swenson
John Nellermoc Bill Muldowncy
Joe Radov •icli Oliver I loss Lloyd Fisher Harold Myhra
BAS KF.TBALL-1922 Champions
John Lunday, Capt.
(. ’. N ess
Ben Barnard coach
FOOTBALL-1923 Llovd Fisher. Capt.
(leo. Fisher John Nellermoc Michael Peterson Laurence I'lsaker I heodore Braun Frank Schmidt Dave Larin (iordon Reeder Rmhdph Swenson Francis Morris Ollie Muss John Lunday StanhoiY. Coach
Ollie II uss
I. Lundav I). Larin I’. 11 ad rich L. Lunday R. Swenson
J. Nellermoc Stanlinir, Coach
Rudolph Swenson, Capt. John Nellermoc Ray Bassett (ieo. Fisher Lloyd McF.lwain John l.euthner
l.orcn Wilbrccht Kenneth Bute Cyrus Kali I Laurence I’lsaker IIujio Johnson bred Moore Archie Fordycc Karl Bute. Coach
BASK KT B A LL-1924
Lawrence I Isaker Cyrus Kalil Ray Bassett Norbert Morris William Schmidt Kenneth Bute Jay Crooks
E. Bute, Coach
Champions Cvrus Kahl. Capt. Walter Fidem I'red Moore Peter Feda Kenneth Bute Melvin Nelson Joe Skovhoit Wilbur Lunday Archie Fordycc Ray Bassett Les Scrrin Albert Nelson William Fink L. Bute. Coach
BASKKTBALL-1925 Cyrus Kahl Ray Bassett John Brady Kenneth Bute Walter Fidem Wilbur Lunday Finest Chczik William Williams Norbert Morris
F. Bute. Coach
FOOTBALL-1926 Ray Bassett. Capt. Wilbur Lunday kiddie AchtcrJohn Brady Albert Nelson James lla-rgerty Melvin Nelson Calvin Hill Frank Sykora Lambert Huppler .Marvin Strubel Allan Weed Robert Hemple Clifford Johnson
B AS K FT B A L L-1926
Ray Bassett l.onis Schmidt Clifford Johnson John Brady Fddic Achtcr Wilbur Lunday Norhcrt Morris Art Nelson
FOOTBALL-1927 Frank Sykora Fddic Achtcr Flmer Butcher Wilbur Lunday Marvin Strubel Allan Weed Walter Fidcm Joe Sfcovholt Cifford Johnson Orville Persons Del.os Williams Art Nelson (lion Walrath (Jordon Canham
(. fui ii f’i'iii f
Fddic Achtcr Arnold Strand
George Brew ster Bud Beeson Clifiord Johnson Louis Schmidt Wilbur Lunday Tcd McCullough
FOOT BALL- I92S
Flmer Butcher I )eLos Williams (Jordon Canham George Brewster Marvin Strubel Ralph I vers Marvin Hausauer Russell Brady Kerinit Maas Keenan Summerville Anthony Peschel Lary Fisher John Needham Orville Persons Joe Skovholt
C.haui pious Maris Beeson Art Nelson Arnold Strand Kermit Maas Fddie Achtcr Nemo I hoinpson Fddic Johnson Mons Board-on Ollie Muss Orville Persons
(Jeo. Brewster Larry Fisher Flmer Butcher Orville Per-on-Dick (Jardncr
Marvin Hausauer Kermit Maas Merton Brady (ins Frankc (Jeorgc Brack in Marvin Dclui Clarence Muse I'.ddie Johnson
BASKETBALL 1929 (Jeo. Brewster Fddie Johnson Orville Persons (Jus Frankc Art Nelson Bud Beeson Harmon Khrltoft Marvin Dehn Jake Ilemmcrling
FOOTBALL-1930 Tommv Crouse Bill Brady Stan Oksncss Willy Anderson (Jus Frankc George Brackin Albert Pribhernow Clinton Winlaw Maurice Bydal Cliff Overbv Ivan Rustad ernon Petty Farle Anderson, manager Farl Bute, coach
BASK KTBALL-1930 (Jus Franke Tommy Crouse Bennv Rat .laft Bill Brady Law e rente Neisses Willy Anderson Stan Oksncss Farl Bute, coachBeautifying Our Campus
THE NEW campus gates, pictured within this insert, are an important step toward making our campus as beautiful as any in the state. These stately portals were made possible by class funds left specifically for that purpose by the classes of 1923 and 1927; and by proceeds from the “Penny Carnivals” during the years 192-l-’25-'26 and ’28. Other important landscaping changes taking place this year are the planting of a hedge all along the north end of the oval driveway, new flower beds, and a number of beautiful evergreens scattered in appropriate places on the campus.Sf - v • • '• . • • ' . .• .• ■ ■• ■
SuVrt ».-■■■,; %v •__________•-»»- s- »’ •» •»- -• - ?
v A 'r
O 3 T
V A M ? t t
n oThe Junior College
In May 1922. one of North Dakota's great men made a re-icport that was to have a far-reaching significance for education in general a ml for the residents o! Southeastern North Dakota and future State School of Science students in particular.
It was in that month and year that the late Dean K. J. Babcock of the University of North Dakota, a man often called North Dakota’s most useful citizen, made his now famous report and recommendation concerning the State School of Science. With rare discrimination ami prophetic foresight Dean Babcock mapped out a course for our school which, under the able leadership of our honored President. K. I'. Kilev. has won for the State School of Science not only state hut national recognition for its outstanding achievements in practical education.
In the course of his report Dean Babcock makes the following observation concerning the objects or purposes which our school should fulfil. In discussing the first subject he said in part: “One object is clearly a school of applied science and technology providing a course of instruction up to and two years beyond that of a high school, thus leading in its course in science, if desired, up to the junior year in a college or university, emphasizing instruction in applied sciences. This would provide for the development of a strong Junior College."
Thus early did Dean Babcock recognize the advisability and practicability of the Junior College, which recognition has since been concurred in by great educators in the length and breadth of our land till the Junior College stands today the most outstanding phenomenon in the history of American education.
Dean Babcock did. and other great educators such as Me Andrews. Koos. Cattell. Proctor, and Zook do recognize the fact that the great purposes, aims, or functions of a Junior College are to prepare students for more advanced work at a university or college. or to give intensive training for two years after high school in preparation for an immediate entrance on their life's work. Both of these arc clearly implied in Dean Babcock's recommendation concerning the Junior College.
I low well the Junior College of the State School of Science has fulfilled this object is history. Many of her sons and daughters have completed two years of preparatory collge work heremul have gone on to universities all over the west ami middle-west where they have won honors lor themselves and fame for their Alma Mater. Others of her sons ami daughters have, thru intensive work, completed their schooling here and have gone into the world of business and industry. Nor'have they lagged behind their fellows in winning honors and lucrative positions for themselves and undying credit for the school where they received their training.
These former students recognized the advantages of their Junior College training as do the present students and the rank and file of great educators. They recognize that the high school student today is demanding a wider and more practical knowledge than is possible for the high school to give; yet, the greater per cent lack the time, the money or the inclination to finish the prescribed course in the university or college. They recognize that the hope of these students is the Junior College. Furthermore, these educators and students recognize that there arc just as good instructors, and just as good, or better, instruction in the Junior College as in the university; that they can get the courses they want; ami that their chances of success in the university or the business world are enhanced by two years attendance at a Junior College.
Moreover, the parents of these students recognize that their sons and daughters can have two more years of home influence and can go to school for less money than it they had to go to a distant university.
Because the Junior College of the State School of Science only attempts two years of college work it is possible to offer an array of courses otherwise unthinkable. For example, many four-year denominational schools offer not in excess of three or four courses.
Few of us realize how radically different this situation is in our own school. Few realize that fourteen different courses are offered in the Junior College alone of the State School of Science. When we start enumerating, however, we know that in the regular Arts division of the Junior College, a student may do two years of work in Liberal Arts. Dentistry, F.dtication. Law, Medicine, and Nome Lconomics. In the School of Commerce he may choose from a two-year course, preparatory to the Commerce and Admininstra-tion course in a university, or two practical courses for men and women students; Accounting and Business Administration for men and Secretarial Training for women. In the engineering schoolthe student is offered his choice of Aviation, Architectural or Klee-trical engineering, all of which will fit him for advanced work in the university or immediate participation in industry in a wage earning capacity. Besides the above courses none would forget the Journalism-Printing course which develops editors for the Scientist and future newspaper owners and operators.
To refresh our minds and live again those happy days in Old Science let us look in on the several departments which make possible these different courses.
In arguing too. the student owned his skill,
Tho they thought him vanquished he would argue still W hile words of learned strength and thundering sound Amazed the gaping fresides plumb spell-hound.
And still they gazed and still the wonder grew That a partially bald head could carry all Mac knew.
I low dear to our hearts are the scenes of this Science When fond recollection presents them to view.
I he squids and the starfish, the red bodied lobster The snakes and the turtles all in the same stew.
(No small wonder that a brilliant freshman was impelled to commit poetry in the following fashion:)
Full many a frog of darkest mottled green The darksome depths of murky tank explore;
Full many a flower regretting it was seen Is plucked in bits and now is seen no more.
We have to confess in this short story.
That this young girl has a head for history.
She knows her Alexanders. Charlemagnes, and her Bens, She also realizes that some are Ciod-sends.
But let us return to days of yore,
When it was Vera’s turn to sore.
T’is funny that now you can't catch her on dates,
I suppose it’s because she has only one to relate.PSYCHOLOGY
It must he a “habit" or is it an “instinct." that pulls Mr. McMillan to the Wilds of North Dakota just to break up some happy home? lie is like that, and can enjoy such sinful fun because his brain has Income hardened to such insignificant incidents. I le knows bis “onions" when it comes to captivating the brain of some poor innocent—duck. Well, such is life if we don't weaken, and let’s hope Mr. McMillan doesn't lose control over his brilliant, and seemingly-powerful, “mind" students.
Announcer: “This is station LIBRARY operating from 8 to I 1 :30 A. M. and 12:30 to 3:45 P. M-. live days a week during the school year, by authority of the State School of Science. It is now 7 :57 A. M. by the clock on the south wall by the door, which requires no winding or oiling (only an occasional push) tor it is connected to the office clock. The librarian has now opened the door. Students come in to return reserved books and recent magazines. and hasten away to their eight o’clock classes. Other students rush in. Are they so eager for a literary breakfast? No. they want to sharpen their pencils. We shall now place the microphone near the desk."
Professor: “I would like to have these books reserved lor my classes."
Librarian: “Yes, any others?"
Professor: "I would also like some recent material on the same subject from some periodicals."
Stray Cat: “Mc-ow."
Readers: Suppressed (anil unsuppressed) giggles.
Student: "Please reserve this history book for me tonight."
Another student: “May I take this new magazine?"
Librarian: “At 4 o’clock you may."
Announcer: “Let us place the microphone on one of the reading tables."
Students: “My this is a hard lesson." “Did you enjoy the party last night?" “I sure did." "Please help me with this problem." "I hope tonight’s game will be as exciting as the last one.' "Oh boy. wasn’t that a thriller!" "Who’s the new guy?" "The Librarian is shaking her head at us."
Announcer: “Before signing off. Station LIBRARY wishesto announce that the broadcast, just given, represents only a small part of the activities of this studio. Other methods of broadcasting arc used especially in the late afternoon, after shops are closed and laboratory periods arc over.
"This year the library accommodates more readers on account of the new metal counters. Books were drawn from this studio during the past week on these subjects: Aviation, Bricklaying Chemistry, Diesel I'ngine, Klcctrical Knginecring. Knglish Poetry. Kurope. Machine Shop Practice, Mural Painting. Party Government. Shakespeare, Short Stories, South America, and other subjects.
"We specialize in request programs and would be pleased to hear from vou. Good-Bvc."The Business School
“Another set all finished and ready to hand in. What a relief. If you’re not figuratively minded, anything dealing with figures sunly is one sweet conflict after another." sighed l.eona-livery day we see our group of industrious-looking would-be accountants gather in the Accounting l oom for forty-live minutes of real down-right hard thinking. If that isn’t necessary in other classes it certainly is in Accounting. One cent off the balance and we hear a moaning and gnashing of teeth. “Where, oh Where did that one cent go?" Many of us would just as soon donate that one cent and close the books, but that is not the road the accountant takes—one cent off may mean hours of hard work. livery statement is gone over and finally an error in addition solves the mystery. The books arc closed and it becomes the end of a problem.
Among these students we see a young and promising accountant, Leonard Uolgan. I le makes mistakes too, and sometimes big ones, but the next minute you come around his books balance right, and all's well that ends well.
I nder the experienced and guiding hand of Mr. Masica. it is certain that these accountants are learning the right way only, and will be able to keep other people’s as well as their own hooks —whether it be the budget or the checkbook.
“Is there no speed limit?" Not the disconcerted lamentation of an advanced student, but the vociferous ami highly enthusiastic utterances of a “beginner’’—Yes, a "beginner who was sent to the Oflice d raining room, quite by chance, to get an extra typewriter—the Office d raining room where the “would he secretary and the "l-am” stenographer hold forth.
Io him there did not seem any limit to the speed at which advanced students could take dictation. In awe he cast about— enchanted by the wizardry with which they operated the typewriter; and not that alone, but how well trained they are in the f,rcW or an shorthand art. What speed in the transcribing ‘ 1 their notes! What speed in the execution of the shorthand outlines! What quality in the finished work!
d’he hour was I :.I5. Miss Madden, the office training in-structor. hail just finished the laboratory assignment. If consisted of eight letters dictated at a speed of 120 words a minute and two thought problems to solve. Bertha, Jessie. Myrtle, lldytbe, Kenneth. Doris, Margaret, Kdward in the front row, with Ililde-garde, Patty. kvelyn, I lazelle. Marjorie, Marie and Marcella doing their duty in the second row.
No time to he lost. “Ready—go!" said Miss Madden.
"Are you sure there are two r’s in referring?" asked Kdward.
“Say. consult the dictionary," chimed in Doris. “Don’t you know you can’t get by."
The “beginner" picks up a typewriter, hurries to the typewriting room—more lirmly convinced to:
Let the lingers take care of the keys.
To keep the eyes on the copy only.
I hat whatever the speed never forget accuracy.
I o him these students had stenographic worlds to compter— and so would he—.
Click. Click. Clickctv-Click. Almost every period of the day wc hear that incessant clatter of keys. It is musical to the would-be stenographers but to uninterested students it sounds like noise.
“Oh." moans Pee Wee, “of course, I’d have to strike the question mark instead of the comma."
“I mm. is that all you did?" asked Jimmy. “I’ve been on the wrong row of keys for the last half hour and didn’t know it."
“You can’t sec that I erased here, can you?" asked Lyle.
“Where? No!" responded I larold.
But to Lyle’s disappointment and emharassment, he fouml this copy in the basket the next morning with a ring around the work and “erasure" written across it.
Nothing escapes the prying and experienced eyes of our typing instructors. Miss Walton and Miss Madden.
“It doesn’t pay to erase,” muttered Lyle.
The novice typists look at the second-year students with awe and admiration. “I low can they go so last?" is heard over and over again. I’his is soon found out. By the end of the second term forty and lifty words a minute will he the average speed of the beginner. They no longer have to ga .e at the chart hung in front of them, and one by one the shields come off.STENOGRAPHY
The following represents some of the work of our famous cheer leader and aspiring typist, l'.ddie Nelson:
l ach. day, brings, its.
Round of practice work, and you Type. type, type, type.
Till you don't know what to do.
One. two. three, four,
Kveryone please keep in time
Click, click, click, click
Ah, at last the rhythm sublime.
One. one, one. one,
Perfect page of practice almost done Cio. go. go. go.
Slow or you will make an error.
Oh. oh, oh. oh.
There goes an“e" instead of an ”r”!
Click, click, click, click.
Another job below par.Training for the Trades
There is an old saying that “a man is worth about $2.00 a day from the neck down. What he earns above this amount depends on what he has above the neck.”
In the various trade departments of the school, instuctors have been busy throughout the year training students both above and below the neck. The most efficient type of training results when practice with theory join hands in education. Theory without practice is ineffective: and likewise, practice without theory docs not bring satisfactory results. The State School of Science is a proponent of the dignity of labor: and in its trade training program gives the necessary theory that functions in the performance of shop jobs. It gives the training that is needed both above and below the neck.
The Trade School is expanding rapidly each year. New departments and courses are added as the need arises. Departments have been enlarged to care for the ever-increasing numbers enrolled. "The group enrolled this past year was much larger than ever before in the history of the school.
This institution as a whole has taken a real pride in the success of the trades program. Trade students have taken a real pride in the accomplishments of their own respective departments.
The State School of Science is a pioneer in a new type of education. It has followed a policy of being of the greatest good to the greatest number. It is a type of education which provides equality of opportunity by offering instruction at any time, for any period of time, to any person. And surely, in this democracy of ours, education should be at the disposal of every person according to his personal needs.
PR I N'T I NCi DKPARTMKNT
J.very Friday afternoon there is an unusual amount l activity and noise in the trades building. I’pon investigation, most of the noise may be traced to the western portion of the buildng, the indispensable Science School print shop. I’pon further investigation the cause of the increased activity on Friday afternoon proves to be the printing of that much-in-demand weekly. “ The Dakota Scientist." After being in deep concentration on the subject of news-discovery and news-writing, the members of the Scientist staff give vent to their pent-up energy in printing, cutting, folding, wrapping and mailing the product ol their reporting ingenuity.Somebody in the midst of the milling printers lustily bawls. “Say. did you hear the one about Nick Lucas?" Without turning his head, the average printer recognizes the ever-present voice of Clarence Ciilgenhach. the man behind the I lell-Box column. The only thing we have against (»'il is the fact that he wastes too much time laughing at his collection of humor.
Leaving Friday afternoon to itself, on any day of the week the “click-click" of type dropping into composing sticks, the monotonous beat of the presses in action or the “click-click" of the linotypes may be heard throughout the department. I very once in a while a student dashes over to the south wall of the shop, and triumphantly, with an unmistakable glow of pride and satisfaction. makes a bold check on the Progress Chart and ceases to fear Satt’s threat of being “shot at sunrise"—or even half-shot.
Then on Wednesday or Thursday, Currie begins paging the reporters with “Say. do you know what day this is?" I le really knows, but it's just a gentle reminder to “get your copy in on time."
LLLCTRICAL DF.IWRTM LNT
Designing lifting magnets under the direction of Ben Barnard, burning fuses under Kdling. and constructing meters under Lars-son. were only a few of the things accomplished by the electrical Students during the past year. Practical work was done in armature winding, radio trouble-shooting, and all other branches of the trade with which the electrician comes in contact when out on
the job. Ulmer’s keen eve and steady hand were a valuable asset to the college hunch in their blood curdling eraser battles with the trades students in Industrial class. Barnard says that “lugger and better erasers" will be provided next year.
Falling's wiring group demonstrated the value of the practical experience gained in inside wiring class when they rewired several circuits about the campus, among them part of the circuit in Burch I (all. and a drop-light circuit in the drafting room.
Members of the armature winding group were kept busy all
MkTi-.K Testingyear long working on ilvnamos and motors sent in for repairs by people in various parts of the state. Gilbertson designed and built a magnet charger, and Bethke built a "growler."
The electricans were well represented in sports, with “(Jus" and "Windy" speedy regulars in the backlield. and Bydal a powerful defense man in the line of the Wildcat eleven. ITanke was the sole representative of the electricians on the basketball lloor, but his cool playing more than made up for lack of numbers.
"When better raelios are built we ll build ’em." or words to that effect—was the slogan of the S-S. Radio department, as stated by Mr. I lorn, upon being questioned by a member of the Staff. And the class lived up to it most of the time. Innumerable small sets were built and repaired by the students under the direction of instructor I till, as practice in practical radio shop work. The transmitter was built and improved upon, to the extent that it interfered with the reception of Traveller's radio, whereupon all broadcasting was immediately stopped.
Besides the practical experience gained by the class in building sets, tube testers, transmitters, and installing sets in autos, radio theory was studied for the purpose of giving a clearer understanding of the fundamental principles in radio broadcasting and receiving. Newer developments in radio, television, and vitaphone were discussed, in connection with the study of theory.
The radio is becoming an instrument of extreme commercial value, as well as one of entertainment, and men with practical experience, plus knowledge of its basic principles, are sent out to fill responsible positions every year.
MACHINE SI lOP
These two words will no doubt cause many of the fellows to recall one of the most interesting shop classes which they attended at Science.
The teacher in this class was none other than the honorable John Ness, who always livened the periods with little believable or unbelievable stories. John was continually in demand by students who needed help in their process of making a tap wrench or some other tool.
When Peg Gardner dropped a tool in his daily thoughtful moods he could always call on “Shorty" Sims to pick it up for him. In return for this labor on Shorty’s part Peg would be obliged toaid him in obtaining tools which were on shelves heyoml his reach.
I!rnest Codings was known as the well dressed machinist. It seems Friust Codings could not work unless he wore his tuxedo to the machine shop.
Occasionally an armature would he brought down from the Khctrical department to have the commutator turned down on a lathe, w hich would enable Peterson to display some of his engineering knowledge by explaining to Iverson the use and operation of each part (whether he knew or not).
All in all this was a line class, enjoyed by all and from which tvery member derived a great deal.
Before our serious mood vanishes, we want to pay tribute to the man who has been a real “pilot" to every one of us throughout the year. Art Sampson gained the friendship and admiration of every student. I Ie was “sold" on aviation years ago and contact with him alone has sold every one of us. Acknowledgement has been made on many occasions of the real benefit derived from practical training under Mr. Sampson. Mr. ailing and Mr. Smith.
Let us get a glimpse of the pastimes of our renowned ground mechanics and livers. Just a phase will bring back memories of the 1930-31 school year. What were the favorite “doings" of some of the individuals? We recall the following:
ernon Petty was busily engaged with both the mail and female. “Wes" Rupp was out taking the air. trying to fill his log book with flying hours. Poor Jack Hamilton was kept busy setting table for the hungry mob and his education was sadly neglected. Don Gloege and I ranklin Strom spent a full semester trying to arrive at terms with regard to the exchange of Don's old Buick for Strom's noisy motorcycle. Both were losers as a result of the deal. Marie Anderson, our real hero, finally had a spill. After his wrestle with the unwieldly glider, he dimmed I.ongbella’s hopes of “selling” I lariat on the future possibilities of aviation. I lodgrnan was constantly delving into politics: and Fiebiger was playing the part of a hard-headed business man attempting to invest in planes. Codings and Baker spent considerable time in the halls of Old Main. Guess we'll have to induce a few of the fair sex to major in aviation to eliminate the necessity of their spending too much time in the corridors next year. If space would permit, we could divulge here many secrets of individual aviators. For example, about Kustnd, his car, and Merle; about CaspcrsonMACHINE SHOPXacrep, Dawson. I’othcn. Brudc. Sorenson, and Bisek. 'They all had their weaknesses but they were such that we cannot reveal them in print.
Idle mechanics boast of the fact that one of their lot was chosen as the most popular man on the campus. I le. too. was the Wildcats’ favorite. It was Shorty who appointed Keller as "head mechanic." Lvle Manning grew up so much since last year that Ness chose him as an assistant when help was needed. Charlie Bidgood was elected as the best all-around athlete after his demonstrations at the Stag Party. Fabian Comes was I lemmer’s favorite: especially so on the day that Fabian changed the wiring on Pat’s Oakland. Fink tried hard to make good, but basketball got the best of him. It was William Jacobson of Pekin who built up a real record except for the day. following a school party, when Smith put him to work underneath the Willys-Knight: assuming it was night. Willie went to sleep about I I :30 a. m., and was still there at 1 :00 o’clock when the boys returned from lunch. Leon Davis finally settled down to business just at a time, we understand, when a political appointment interfered with his mechanical goal, and lie left school without a warning.
Under the guidance of Mr. Ranee, the auto-electrical students were kept busy from day to day during the year, studying ignition systems, and the various electrical appendages of an automobile.
Members of the class were never in want of practical jobs to practice their skill upon. Several magnetos from the Aviation shop were repaired bv students, as well as countless starters and generators sent up by the auto shop and city auto owners. Aviation students also studied auto-electricity, as an aid in their study o! aviation motors. But "all work ami no play makes Jack a dull boy"—J. Courtney Keller occasionally entertained the boys with modest accounts of his world travels and great deeds nobly done.
The Auto-electrical department boasted the heaviest man on the football team, in the person of the aforementioned Keller—but lie was doomed, by the gods of ill fortune, to weeks spent in the hospital instead of gloriously upholding the department's record on the gridiron. The scrapping Reber brothers did their share for the department in the realm of sports in the boxing line, as wellas keeping the class in high spirits with their contagious good humor.
As in all other departments at Science, the auto electricians icarn by actual practice, and every year students go out to till responsible positions as experienced workmen.
North Dakota is one of a few states which is sponsoring what is known as part time dull-season trade courses. These courses are offered at a time of the year when work is slack in certain trades. It has been found by experience that the demand for instruction in Welding. Bricklaying and Plumbing is greatest during the winter months each year. Tluv come for intensive training and do not have the time to enter into school activities to any extent. They are a line group of fellows and we take our hats off to them.
Many of them are older fellows who did not have an opportunity in years gone by to acquire an education. Many of them must sacrifice in order to attend school, even a few months each year: they arc not in a posittion to attend school full time for two or three years in succession: many already have jobs and return to them after taking special instruction that they need and will use in their respective occupations.
This group usually specializes in some trade process. During the months of January, February and March, they devote practically the full day to practical shop work in either Bricklaying, Welding or Plumbing. Shop pictures in this annual will show many of this group at work in their respective shops.
DRAFTING AND INTIMATING
In years to come, when engineering graduates of Science School think of their Alma Mater, they will doubtless remember, first of all, the periods spent in drafting under Anderson. Serious concentration was often made rather difficult by Peterson's. “Boop-a-dooping." Iverson's bass solos, or I lorn’s philosophical comments; but the regular attendance of Barnard and Gloege more than offset these sad performances on the part of our first year men in upholding the class standards.
First year men spent the Fall and Winter terms becoming familiar with the instruments used in drawing, striving to make themselves more adept in their use. Instructor Anderson statesthat the drawings made by the first year men were but of the simplest kind, but we wonder if I Iinds didn't rather doubt it.
“There is no rest for the wicked." as the second-year men so well know after having constructed working lira wings for aircraft construction, lighting systems, air-mail routes and buildings during the entire year.
The practical work done in the Drafting and Kstimating class completely fits the student for the line of work he wishes t« follow. whether it be Architecture. Aviation Construction or Klectri-cal Drafting.
IIOMK FCONOMICS (SIAMS(i)
Our Sewing department, under the capable direction of Miss horkner, has been doing some very excellent work this year. To be able to sew is an asset to any young girl, and the girls should be praised for their knowledge.
I he Sewing class has done a great deal of work for W’ahpeton women, and the articles were turned out in a condition satisfactory to all. W ith this satisfaction more work is evident.
The hemstitching machine has been functioning perfectly and continually. Very good work is turned out by Miss Forkner's students. Let them do some sewing and hemstitching for you!
I he athletes and aviators in past years were very grateful for this department because it has done numerous sewing jobs for them.
Prior to 1930, no Smith-1 lughes Trade and Industrial evening classes had been organized in North Dakota. The idea was new to employers, trademen and school oflieials who were approached. Linployers organizations, workers' organizations and school authorities, as a whole, favored the promotion of such classes. I lowevcr, it was felt to he more satisfactory to start out with only a few classes and then expand the program from year to year. As a result, classes were promoted and organized in l argo and W’ahpeton.
1 his past year three Smith-1 lughes Trade ami Industrial classes were in session at Fargo; and four at Wahpeton. At W'ahpeton the following classes were conducted: Two classes in oxy-acetylene welding for mechanics; special class in automotive electricity for garage men. mechanics and helpers: and drafting for builders.Iii addition to tlit Smith-1 lughes classes, other evening classes were conducted at Wahpeton. Because l the large enrollment in the day linotype classes, evening classes in linotype operation and mechanism were scheduled throughout the months from November to March inclusive. Instruction in bookkeeping and typewriting was also given. These were organized for the day trade students who requested the special evening classes.
Some of these classes were hcid two evenings per week: others were scheduled for one evening per week for either three or four hours depending on choice of the group and the instructor.Roll of Students
"I lie classification of students is indicated by tlie following abbrevia-
J. C.—Junior College tions: A. K.—Auto Klectrical
Klee.—Fleet rival IX K.—Drafting and Estimating
Com'!—Commercial A. M.—Auto Mechanics
Print.—Printing H. K.— Home Kconomics
15. K.— bricklaying Aviation
Abraham. Lewis Vehlen. S. 1). A. M.
Acheson. Robert Plaza Elec.
Ahrens. Mildred Now Hffington. S. D. H. E.
Aird. Margrntc Lawton Com’l
Albers. Carl Hannover Elec.
Alsaker. (Jeorge Wabpeton J. C.
Ambacb. Alvin Tyler Com’l
Amberg, (Jeorge Liderwood J. C.
Anderson. Earle ()verly Aviation
Anderson. Wilbur J ames town Acad.
Amlerson. Arthur IIankinson A. M.
Anderson. Leonard butte A. M.
Amlerson, Walter Crary A. M.
Anderson. Herbert J amestown Com’l
Armstrong. Harry Cilenburn Elec.
Arnt .en. Jane Wabpeton J. c.
Avers. Viola Cogswell Com’l
I’akcr. Howard St. Paul. Minn. Aviation
balgaard. Milton Ashby. Minn. .!• C.
banik. Stella Fairmont Com’l
barber. William West hope Elec.
barnard. (ieorge Cedar balls. Iowa Elec.
burry. Evelyn Buffalo Com’l
Baptiste. Peter Ponemab. Minn. A. M.
bay lev. 1 .owe II 'Power City Elec.
bay ley. Lyle Power City Com’l
Beattie, James Lidgerwood J- c.
betting. Raymond Milnor Com’!
betltke, Klmer Judson Elec.
Berg, Arnold 11 alltK'k. Minn. Print
Bernard, Rosella Wabpeton J. C.
Beyer, Leo Buchanan A. M.Bickerdikc. Elizabeth B'dgoed. Kninetli Bidgood. Albert Bidgood. Charlie Bingert. Francis Bisek. Gilbert Bjerke. Theodore Bjornstad. Edward Boise. Patty Boise. .Mrs. E. E. Bohn. Mabel Bolden. Leonard Bolstad. Ernest Bongo. Harold Bordewicli. Reed Brackin. George Bradshaw. Wilbur Brady. William Brandt. Roy Brandt. Roger Breiland, Melvin Brolunan. Herbert Brunsvold. Harry Brown. Orville Brudc. Joseph Burt, Glenn William Busching. Arthur Butcher. Roland Bydal. Maurice
Carlson Mildred Casperson. Rudolph Christianson. Clarence Christenson. Alan Codings, Ernest Comstock Valeria 'nines, Fabian Connolly. Marie Connollv. Gretrudc Cook. Harry Coppin. Elmer Cox. Oretchcn ( reasev, Donga] Crouse. 'Fliomas
Dada, Evelyn Dahl. Clara Dahlen. Alfred
Wy ndmere Acad.
Wyndmere A. M.
1lehron 1). E.
Li tiger wood Aviation
Endcrlin J. c.
Wahpeton II. E.
(treat Bend Com’l.
N orwich Elec.
Punsford. Minn. A. E.
Warren. Minn. Aviation
Doran. Minn. J. c
1 Innkinson Print.
Buxton A. E.
Souris Com 1.
Minnewaukan A. K.
East Grand Forks. Minn. Elec.
Breckenridge. Mi’in. Coni’l.
Benson. Minn. EIcc.
Maudan A. M
11 ankiiisou Elec.
Wahpeton ( 0111 1.
1 ainestowii ('mill
Jamestown J. c.
1 )ahlcn Elec.Dahlen. Albert Werner A. M.
Dnnstrom. Eugene , Wilton Aviation
Davis. Leon Breckcitridge. Minn. A. E.
Dawson. Arthur Sanish Aviation
Dawson. Lawrence Sailish B. L.
De.Mcsy. Charles Dwight J. C.
DeVan. Merle 11ankinson Print.
Dickinson. Bradley Washington. I). C. Aviation
Diet , Hildegarde Wahpeton Com'!.
Divot. Harriett Waltpeton Com'I.
Dohman Gail Campbell. Minn. Com'!.
Dohrmann. Richard Taylor A. E.
Dohrmann. Kenneth Taylor A. M.
Donnan. Olive Nashua, Minn. Com’l.
i )ii felnteiei. Adelaide Oakes Print.
Du ft. Joseph Webster A. M.
Durst. Dorothy Brockenridgc. Minn. Coni'1.
Kite'll. Louis Berwick Elec.
Kckery. Robert Braddnck Acad.
Elilerr. Gerhard Kent. Minn. A M.
l.lo. Margaret Wahpeton Acad.
Elo. Maurice Waltpeton Elec.
Knderle. Rosnimuul Evansville. Minn. Print.
Engquist. Opal Crete Acad.
I'.rdahl. Gerhard M cIIenry Aviation
Erickson Russell Sauk Center. Minn. Elec.
Evensoix. Adeline Wahpeton Acad
Eandrich. Emil McClusky Print.
b'enske. Lotiise Raymond. Minn. Acad.
I'iehigcr. Frank Wheatland Aviation
Field. George Wahpeton Academic
1 ink. Gordon Minot A. M
Fisher. Leonard Russell Print.
Franke. Erwin I amestnwn Elec.
Freeman. Kenneth New England Coni'!
Fuder, Donald Fo homc. Minn. A. M.
(iaehe. Harold New Salem Com’l
Gardner. Paul New England Elec.
(last. Alfred Tyler Acad.
(iiddings. Betsy Breckcitridge. Minn. Com'l
Gilbertson. Otto Petersburg Elec.
Giles. Harold Alida. Minil. Com'l
Gillespie. Thomas Milton Aviation
Ginther. Lawrence Southam Elec.
C iilgenhach. Clarence Wahpeton Print.
Gloegr. Donald Ashley AviationGodejohn, Bertha Great Rend Coni’!
Grange. Mildred Lisbon Coni'!
tiros .. Alvin N apolcon Print
Gunderson, Georgs Nortlnvood Plumb.
Gunness, llnldis Walipeton Acad.
llaarsagcr. Conrad Moliall Klee.
Haas. Cecelia Lidgcrwood Com’I
11 agen. Robert Bcrthold Com'l
Hagen. Clifford ()akes Elec.
Hager. Mildred Harney J. C
11 animcrschmidt. Bernard 11ankinson Com'l
Hamilton. Jack Duluth. Minn. Aviation
Hansen. Herbert Lake Park. Minn. Klee.
Hanson. Lloyd Leeds Klee
Hanson Conrad • Arnegard Aviation
Hanson Rudolph (iarske A. M.
II.unis. Raymond Cogswell 1. C
llarstnd. Julian Mayvillc Klee.
Hart. 1 .eland New Knglaild Com’l
Harwood. Robert Lnngdon Klee
Hatch. Lucille Whitelish. Mont. J- L’
Haugen. Krnest Reynolds Klee.
llermanson, J. Rex Webster A. M.
Herr. Clarence Wisltek Klee
lleidner. Lloyd Tyler Com'l.
11 icdeiuan. Russel Brcckenridge. Minn. Acad.
Hill. Lester Knderlin Klee
Hinds. James Walipeton Elec-
Hodgman, Kenneth Marble. Minn. Aviation
Holmes. Vivian Hreckenridge. Minn. J- c
Holmes. John N’ortonville Aviation
llolthusen. Leona Walipeton Com'l.
Horn. Donald Breekcnridgc. Minn. Klee
Howard. Stanley Cogswell Klee
Hunt. Kddic Fort Totten Aviation
Unset It. (ilrnn Klbow Lake. Minn. Klee.
Ikenberrv. Raymond Minneapolis. Minn. Klee
Iserman, Mildred Lisbon Com’l.
Israelson. Krnest Christine Klee
Iverson. Kenneth Brecken ridge. Minn. Klee.
lacobson. Marcella Walipeton Com’l.
lacobson. William Pekin A. M.
Jacobson. Leslie Page Aviation
1 a i vis. La Verne Breckcnridgr. Minn. Aviation
lohnson. Karl Galchutt Klee
lohnson. Harold La Moure KleeJohnson Humic Dean Brcckenridge. Minn. Com’l.
Johnson. Kari Donnvhrook Print
Johnson. Bernard B reckon ridge. Minn. .1. C.
Julian. Milner Velva Print.
Keating, Dorothy Wahpeton Acad.
Keller. Joseph Courtney Sherwood A. M.
Kimball, I.ester Sioux Falls, S. D. Aviation
Kimher. .Margaret Brocken ridge, Minn. Com’l.
Kin". Kvelyn Wyiulmcre .!. C.
Kinn. Elroy llankinson Com'l.
Kinn. Leo! a Wahpeton Com’l.
Kinn. Rose Wahpeton .1. c.
Kirkeby. Vernon Sutton Acad
Klessig C. D. (ialesburg Aviation
Klimek. Irvin" llankinson B. L.
Klosterman, Wilma Wahpeton Acad.
Klosterman. Klcanorc Wvndmcrc Com'!.
Knadle. Edward Wahpeton Com’l
Knudsvig. Mcrlvn Buxton Elec.
Knutson. Hartman Buchanan Com'l.
Knutson. Truman Buchanan Com’l.
Korstad. I.loyd Jellc, Minn. Aviation
Krause. Edwin H a .en A. M.
Krause. Erwin 11 a .en A. M
Krausr. Ray 'Fnimph. Minn. Aviation
Kritzherger. Paul Hillsboro Elec
Krueger. Ernest Em rick B. L.
Krueger, llulda Wolvcrton, Minn. Com’l
Ladwig. Lawrence Breckenridge. .Minn. A. M
Lally, William I )ickinson Print.
Lambertson. Albert Ada. Minn. Print.
Lamm. Homer Herald Bruddock. N. D. Klee.
Larson. Clayton Dwight Acad
Leathart. Bertha I- airmount Com’l
Lehman Beatrice Breckenridge. 1 inn. Com'l.
Lehr. Leo Midwest. Wyo. Elec.
Leland. Inga CJalchult J. c
Lenskey. Raymond Minot Elec.
Lcnz.cn, Leonard Wahpeton Elec.
Lennon, William Warren. Minn. Com'l
Lrrom, Howard Buxton Aviation
Libke. Myrtle Lidgcrwood Co ml
Li .akowski. Walter A1 into Elec.
Logan Harry V’alley City Elec.
Lohsc, Joseph Williston Acad.
I on"bclla, Loren Donald Oakes AviationLoose, Wilbur Woodworth Elec.
Lord. lone Wahpeton J. c
Lord, Irene Brecken ridge, Minn. Com’l.
Lordeuiaim. Joseph Breckcnrdgc, Minn. A. M.
Lund, Arthur Weaver R. L.
McCabe, Mae Havana Acad.
McCullough, James Wahpeton Acad
McCullough, (Jeorge Wahpeton Klee
McCullough. Ira I amestown Print
McDougal. Marjorie Wahpeton Com'I.
McGrath, Karl Michigan Elec.
McIntyre, Kathleen . I ichigan Elec.
McIntyre, Thomas Campbell. Minn. Com’l
McMichael, Dale Wahpeton J. C
McMillan, Keith Fordvillc Aviation
McLaren, Russel Lake Park. Minn. Elec.
Madsen. N ila Wahpeton Com'l
Mahler. Edgar Wahpeton Klee.
Malkowski, Walter Ckraina Print.
Manikowske, Dell Rreckenridge. Minn. Elec.
Manning, Lyle Wahpeton A. E.
Marick. Clemens Kent. Minn. A. M
Marick. Dorothy Kent. Minn. Com’l.
Mehl, William Rreckcn ridge. Minn. A. M
Merchant. Carrol Wahpeton J. C.
Michels. Lauraine Wahpeton Acad.
Minkolt. Gottlieb Ruchanan Com'l.
Mohr. Sylvester Freeport. Minn. A. M.
Monroe, Vivian 11ayncs Com'l
Moore, Helene Wahpeton .1. c.
Mioorc. Sam Casselton Aviation
Morey, Eanion Sawyer Elec.
Morris, Coleman Wahpeton J. C.
Morris, Angela Wahpeton Com’l.
Muir. Donald La Mou re Elec.
Myklejord, Harold Fosston. Minn. Aviation
Neisess, Lawrence Campbell. Minn. Com'l.
Nelson, Edward Rreckenridge. Minn. J. c.
Nelson. Wallace Ruttc A, M
Nelson. Melvin 'Fimmer Aviation
Nielson, Leslie Cedar Falls. Iowa Elec.
Nielson, Harry Starkweather A. M.
Noveleske. Klsve Butte Acad
Nygaard. Luella Alamo II. E
Oakley. Frederick Kdgelcy Aviation
O'Donnell. Kenneth Wahpeton AcadOcstreich. Violet Fairmoiint Com’l
Ocstreich. .Myrtle Fairinount Com’l
O’Keefe. Jerome Cirand Forks Print
Oksness. Stanford Doran. Minn. Acad.
Oliver. Larry liankinson Com’l.
Olason, .Matt 1lensci J. C
Olson. Burnett Hillsboro Aviation
Olson. Pearl New Kffington, S. 1). Com‘1.
Olson. Kenneth Wyndmcre Elec.
Olson, Alvin I )onnybrook Elec
Olsen. Sigurd Coupe rstown Elec
Olson. Lyle Coope rsttm n Com’!
Overhv. Clifford Endcrlin Com’l.
Palmer. Warren Ayr Elec.
Parmctcr. Herbert Cogswell J. c.
Paulson. Fred Clitlierdall, Minn. A. M.
Peerson, Joseph Cummings A. M.
Pcitz. Mildred 11 ankinson Print.
Pelt .er. August Motley. Minn. Print.
Pctcrka, Paul Wahpcton Acad.
Petersen. Wyman Pipestone. Minn. Lice.
Peterson. Swan. Jr. Williston Print.
Peterson. Ellen Breckenridge. Minn. J. C.
Peterson. Charles Breckcnridgr, Minn. Com‘1.
Petty, Vernon Williston Aviation
Pfaff. Daniel I nderwood Elec.
Pllegcr, Mathew Center Elec.
Poole. Joseph Baldwin Elec.
Popp. Alva Wahpcton Acad.
Pot hen. Frank Murdock, Minn. Aviation
Pribhernow, Albert liankinson Com’l.
Prihoda, Agnes Wahpcton J. c.
Pratt. Kenneth Coope rstown Print.
Kagusc. Aurelius Wahprton Elec.
Ranee, b red Webster Aviation
Raphael, Hazel Barney Acad.
Rassicr. Florence Wahpcton J. c.
Ratzlaff. Bennard Jamcstou n Acad.
Rcber. I heodore noiji:iA »umi(xo.|
Reber, Leonard 1'ox home Aviation
Revkjalin. Russell Sherwood A. M
Raveling. Margaret Buffalo Coin’I.
Raveling. Phillip Buffalo Elec.
Rice, Prentice Brecken ridge, Minn. J. c.
Rogers. Helen Wahpcton II. E.
Roisc, Carl Madison Minn. A. E.Rood, .Milton Rover, iJointM Rowi, Estes Rnstad. Ivan Rupp. Wesley
Saclcrison. Joseph Salic, C hester Sahleen. Archie Sampson. Iln .ellc Samuclson, Donald Sax. Lloyd Schaefer, John Schaefer, Rita Schaefer. Sylvester Schaefer, Helen Scheller, Michael Schneider. Ir-nc Schwartz. Gilbert Schultz, Clarence Schultz. Emil Scott. John Srftcns. Beatrice Softens. I .eona Selle. John Severson. .Marvin Sharkey. John Shaw. George Shearn, R. M. Sheldon, Bernice Shehlon. Marjorie Shubrrg. Duane Short. Eliza Siewerdscn. Jessie S.'monsvn. .Mildred Sims Lloyd Slain . Frank Slctvoid. Fred Jr.
Si verson. I.lovd II. Smith. Clayton Smith Louise Smith. Cecil Solherg. Andrew So I berg Donald Sorensen. Alvin SprnckolY. Helen Stageherg. Carrol Starin. L G.
St. Paul. Minn. Aviation
B lahun Elec.
Bel view, Minn. Com’l.
Barrett Minn. Com’l.
Banks C om’l.
Mitchell. S. 1). Elec.
Breckenridge, Minn. Com'l.
Rhame J. C.
Mitchell, S. I). H. E.
White Earth Com I.
Rothsay, Minn. A. M.
Lid ridge Elec.
Hancock. Minn. Com’l.
Breckenridge. Minn. Coni 1.
Breckenridge, Minn. Acad.
Brandon. Minn. Ehc.
Napoleon H. E.
Wahpeton. N. 1). Com'l
St. Vincent. Minn. Com'l.
Breckenridge. Min. Com 1.
Hettinger A. M.
l.enghy, Minn. J. C.
Noyes. Minn. Flee.
New Li'fington. S. D. Com'l.
Wymlmcre .1. c.Stefanson. Skull llensel A. M
Stetson. Kenneth Center Print.
Stevens. Harold Osgood. Indiana Coin’I.
Stinson Charles Michigan Hire.
Stillwell. Carl 1). W'atloid City. Radio
Stick, Doris 11ankinson Coili'l.
Stone. Raymond .Moo reton Coml.
Stewart. Orville Southam Klee.
Stoltcnow, Klmer (ircat Bend Klee.
Stocking. Leslie 11 a .eii Print.
Stranger. Fred St. Vincent. Minn. Print.
Stro:n, Franklin Ortoiiville. Minn. A viation
.vtruck. Kurt Van Hook A. M.
Struck. Ervin Van Hook A. M.
Stump!. Dorothy 1 in tali. Minn. .1. C.
Sumpter. John Cedai Falls, Iowa Klee.
Suinmerville, Vincent Canipncll. Minn. Klee.
Sunhy Melvin Iir.de rl in Elec.
Swer.sun. Aldcn Kir.drc d Com’l.
Taylor Kdwin DeerwoiaJ. Minn. Print.
'I lieede, Leo Brocken ridge. Minn. A. M.
Theis. Aitliur Park Rapids Minn. Klee.
Thomsen. Robert YVahpcton .1. v.
Thompson. Mildren licrncy Com’l.
‘1 Itompson. Harold Arthur Print.
Tliurn Arthur Wishck Klee.
Tobin. Klmer (Jakes Aviation
TolleJson. Waldo Northwood Klee.
Traveller 'Teel Don New Rockford TIcc.
Traylor. Kdith Midwest. Wyo. Klee.
Travlor. Verlon Lee Midwest, Wyo. Com’l.
Tryba, Kmclyn Wahpeton Com 1.
I itHCll. Chester Woodwortli Klee.
Timer, Louis Leavenworth, Kan. Klee.
Toll rath Donald W ahpeton Acad.
Wagoner. Beatrice 1(ankinson Coni’l.
Wanek. Fred Doran. Minn. A. M.
VVarnrckc. Irvin Brcckcnridgo, Minn. Klee.
Weeks, lav Medina Aviation
Wo««c Tliorwald Buxton Print.
Wenkstern. Mark Kllcndalc Aviation
Wert .ler Ellsworth Makoti Elec.
Wrstphal. Kverett YVahpeton Acad.
Wb te. Arlene Rolette Com’l.
Williams. Kermit K'dgerw nod I. c.
Winefeld. Anna Uankinson Coml.
Winlaw, Clinton avalier Klee.
Wolsky William Kensal A. M.
Woli. (Jeorgc 1 . Jr. YVahpcton Coii.’l.
Valin, (Jcorgc William t oliimbus Klee.
Zacrep. William Willis ton Aviation
Zander, I onise I lank'main C 'oin’I.
Znber. Charlotte !• s irndcn C oin’I.Shark»;y operates on his only Pair of Pants
MV MISTAKE Kathleen McIntyre: Is that guy
over there Dewey?
(iertrude Connolly: No; he’s all wet.
iucss 1 11 go home and chew the iat with the old man,” remarked the prodigal son.
She was just a shoemakers (laugh ter. hut she gave him her awl.
During the winter the slogan ol the liurch Hall hoys was "Reach for a blanket instead of a sheet.”
"(iucss I’ll go on a bender," the fly starting around a pretzel.
NO T A TOUCHDOWN "I hear my hoy, (Ins. made a ninety eight yard run in the big game." said Frankc’s father.
"That’s true," said ‘Skip Rwte. "hut did he tell you that he didn’t catch the man ahead of him?”
Her red lips were tilted up, forming a perfect ”().”
"Miss Reward." remarked Mrs. Rader, “your pronunciation of Yhe veux’ is incorrect."
Coi.un(.s ami Ravi.iinc,—
‘ SlTTtNt. ON TOP or Till WORI.I)’
Miss Madden: What do you mean hy chewing gum in my class that way?
Kathleen McIntyre: Well. I’m only an amachewer.
GREAT AMERICAN TALKIES
Agnes Prihoda Willie Anderson Leona Holthuscn Hans Overby
Rus el McLagen (during examina tion): Mr. Larsson, can you help me out with this problem?
Prof. Larssnn: I would, hut I don’t think it would he right.Larnky's First Day at Yki.i iwstonr
A NOTH HR SCOTCH ON K Currie, our genial Scotcliman, has a football yell all ot his own:
"Get that quarterback! Jet that quarterback!"
DRAWING THE LINK
Lady: Can you give n»c a room and hath ?
Clerk: I can give you a room hut you will have to take your own hath.
HEARD AT A FOOTBALL GAME "Twenty-five yards for slugging.' said the referee.
"Half off for pleading guilty?" asked Williams, our up and coming lawyer.
ODE TO BURCH HALL BEEFSTEAK
() Beefstake. there upon my plate. For thee I sigh, on thee I saw! Why is’t thy libers will not part That I may fill my empty maw? This world a paradise would hr
li friends would hold as firm as thee.
WAITING FOR THE NEWS
I was going along the street one hot day when I saw my friend, little Frankie.
"Hello, Frankie,” I said, "how’s vour dear old grandpa standing the heat ?’’
"We ain’t heard yet.” said Frankie. "He only died last Thursday.”
NOT THE TYPE Grandmother: Johnny. I wouldn’t slide down those stairs!
Little Boy: Wouldn’t? Hell, you couldn't.
"When wii.i. Bin. Cavan a it. 11 iir
KKMKVIII AT Tilt: DISH TOW El.?"II arkns Ri.sounds to mi: cwi.l.
"I hear your son’s at College."
Now’s lie doing?"
"Pretty good. I guess: lie's taking three courses. I’ve just paid out ten dollars tor Latin, ten dollars tor Greek, and a hundred tor Scotch.”
Prof. Masica (in bookkeeping class) : Will you fellows quit changing notes back there?
Freeman: We aren't passing notes, them's dollar bills.
Hart: Yell, we’re playing cards.
Prof. Masica: Oh. pardon me. I thought you were passing notes.
NOT A FARM ICR'S DAUGHTER
"Oh, what a funny looking cow.” said Lcola Kinn. upon visiting the farm. "Why hasn't it any horns?''
"There arc many reasons." answered Hiram, "why a cow does not have horns. Some arc born without horns and do not have any until the late years of their life. Others are dehorned. while still other breeds are not supposed to have horns at all. I here are many reasons why a cow sometimes dors not have horns. But the chief reason that this cow does not have horns i that it isn't a cow at all. It's a horse."
James Beattie wrote the following short story for English I.
"If you refuse to marry me I shall die—.”
She refused to marry him. and he died.—-i ty years later.
Mrs. Blose. upon interview, had the following to say—“Certainly 1 believe in post mortems. How terrible it would be not to know w hat you have died ot.
"Casey" Ji max at the BatDORMITORY Rl l.I-S KKYISKD
I. Students must conduct ilioinsrlvsr as gentlemen. When you go to cat don't light for the hotter: mure will he tip immediately. Don't he afraid t tear around all von want: you're here tor a girod time.
II. Leave knives, saws, files, ami implements from the machine shop in the hall. Furniture other than beds, chairs, tables, and desks must not be damaged.
III. The use of tobacco in any form is forbidden, except near windows and under the beds-
I . lied time at 8:00, preceded by the regular pillow fight. Only loud ulfspers are tolerated after that hour.
. Wrestling matches and stunting on beds must be held between 7:30 and S:C0. Hosted spr rgs after June 30, must be paid for in cash.
I. Do not sit around in pajamas. Only over-coats, topcoats, slickers ga Iteidines and sweaters will be tolerated. Snow’shoes must be worn at all times.
II. No instruments but drums, piano, violin, saxes, trumpets, trombones, sousaphones. french horns, flutes, piccolos and Jew lurps can be used between 7:30 and 12:00 p. m. I be best place to practice i in the corridors.
111. Never sing sot hi vote. Sing loud. That's when your voice sounds best.
IN. Last but not least never set an alarm clock. Why get up when you want to sleep: besides don’t forget you're not the only pebble on the beach.NO MAN’S I.AM)
Suppressed excitement could l c felt in the air. 'Pile tearless scrappers wer- preparing tor another onslaught. All were busy, lashing hack and forth, here and there. Some were making repairs on their camouflages. Others were overhauling their equipment. The air was impenetrable to the eyes because of incke. 'Perse whispers and commands could be heard faintly through the fog. intermingling now and then with a shout. A few of the company were gently trassaging aching feet. Many were mumbling bitter curses: others, fervent prayers. Suddenly' the voices were stilled. It was the calm before the storm. A strain of music was heard. The company strained forward and then paml. -moniiim broke loose. “ I o the victor belong tile spoils. I he second dance of tin Science School party had just started.Scii;nck Stioknts Train For I 111 Axnt.m. ( oi.r lot rvami; xt
This is station ILY (I l.nve You) broadcasting a request pro-ram. The following requests have been received:
TITLE OK S()N(I
REQUESTED BY DEDICATED TO
We Make a Peach of a Pair She's S ill My Baby
Somewhere in Old Wyoming Sweetheart of My Student Days I'm Flying High over on Dream a Kittle Dream of Me Truly I Love You My Ideal
I Still Belong To You What (mod Am I Without
I'm Happy When You’re Happy We can Live on l.ovc l.onesnme I.over You’ll Be Mine lit Apple Blossom Time
Dougal Creasey Prentice Rice James Hinds Ivan Rust ad Earle Anderson Phil Raveling Eddie Bjornstad ieorge Braekin Bill l.ennon I)on l.« nghella (ilenii lluseth AI Dahlen I .ester Hill
I )oris Stock Dorothy Stumpf Edith Traylor Merle DeYan lla elle Sampson Jessie Siewerdsen C harlotte Zuber Rita Schaefer
Harriett Divet I,eon a lloltlmsen Marie Connolly Ilulda Krueger
Peg Gardner Beatrice Waggoner
'ai.i.i:y City Hoixii!
CROSS K AM I NATION
"Gum across now. Where did you put those diamonds?"
I.cnnon: I shoved them hack. sir. "Hack where?"
I.ciinnii: Hack with the rest of llie deck.
“This is just plain hell." said the devil apologetically as he ushered in another guest.
KOOU-D ONCK HKI'ORK
1‘rof. McMillan: Why did Hannibal cross the Alps?
Kirkehv: Kor the same reason that the hen crossed the road, 'l ou can’t catch me with no puzzles.
Willie Anderson: Let’s see who can make the ugliest faces.
Rennie Ratz.laff: Aw. you got too much ot a head start.VVl S “ShoOTIN'G TrOI.BI.F."
H'hy Sonic of l'f S. S. S. Sln icnlf (let Flunks A book to bold family photographs—Albumen Young Ducks—Ducats Part of an electric system—Dynasty A kind of red pepper—Canine A unit of electric power. Wart A lover of Sardines. Sardonic A Place where surface cars arc kept. Carbon An invention by which sounds are broadcast. Rodeo
A term of endearment used to a sweetheart by a man with a cold in his head. Swedey
When a temperature is Fahrenheit, it is hotter than when it is Centigrade.
A civil war is a war fought by people who are civili .cd and not savages, A person who drives a taxicab. Taxidermist
so that they try to kill each other as painlessly and as soon as they can, without torturing them.
What did the Phoenicians do? I.aunched the lirst schooner What did Volstead do? Sunk the last schooner.WHO WOULDN’T Judge: You can take your choice. Ten dollars or ten days.
Prisoner (Clayton I.arson)—I'll
take the money your honor.
JUST CERTAIN KINDS
"Do these rivers produce electricity ?"
“Kvery dammed one."
“I'.I.MI R Com N (A KLTIRF. DlI'OXT Chemist) Makes a si.iciit error."
AN INVKSTMENT Hrackin: Do you know that Creascy is a stockholder?
Freeman: What kind of a stockholder ?
Hrackin: A Doris Stockholder.
OLD ACQUAINTANCE . "Know her?" said Dougal Creascy. "Why she and I went to school together when I was just a kid in long pants."
Out where the buttons seem A little tighter:
Out where the buckle shines A little brighter:
Out where the girth becomes A little longer:
Out where the straining seems A little stronger That’s where the Vest begins!
SCIENCE ROYAL FAMILY King George Hrackin Duchess (Dutchy) Zubcr Duke Starin Count Dawson Lord Nelson Karl Hute
Judge (to prisoner): What, you here again ?
Prisoner: Yes. sir.
Judge: Aren’t you ashamed to be seen here?
Prisoner: No. sir. what's good
enough for you is good enough tor me.
Choice opportunities are like girls—a man prefers to embrace the pleasant ones.HAD CONDITION Mike Scheller: Oh. wearing glasses. Amherg: Forcibly. Vou see I'm
nearsighted ami have to wear them even when I go to sleep. Otherwise I can't recognize the people I dream about.
"So you’d like to marry my daughter eh?" asked the girl's father. "What do you make?"
"Nothing sir." replied the suitor proudly, "I don’t even touch the stuff."
Miss Petersen, having an oral juiz in Business English: Conjugate th;
verb "to swim”.
Neisess: Swim, swam, swum.
Miss Petersen: Now conjugate
Neisess: Are you trying to kid me?
I NTI.RTAI NS
I I t’l.DA
ClIKISTV Mol.KVS Till; SlIIIT FROM Situs to Onions"Cm it" Dawson Stkps Out
.ACCIDENTS DO HAPPEN Mother (to little boy): Why don't you kiss the lady ?
Si year old: Father tried it yestet-dav and got his ears hoxed.
on. sav can voi see
"I hear Katherine is marrying that x-rav specialist.”
"Vcs, what can he see in her?”
"What brought you here my man?" imiuired the prisoner s visitor.
"Well, lady." replied the prisoner. "I guess my trouble started from attending too many weddings."
"Ah. you learned to drink there, or steal perhaps?"
No. lady. I was always the bridegroom."
DICAT 11 rati: increases
Sam Moore: I see by the paper that there was a large number of casualties already today.
Shult .: What paper?
Sam Moore: Fly paper.
S. S. S. BlAIMING TEAM
Colors—Old Gold and Pink
Water Bov—Pee Wee
Motto—When in doubt faint
K. McIntyre. LT
K. Peterson. C
M. Connolly. RG
lacobson. R I
Diet .. RE
Irene I.ord. FB
He calls his girl checkers because every time he moves she jumps.
OCR CHEER LEADERS GET TOGETHER
Conversation between Ed Nelson and Agnes Prihoda:
“Hello Eddie, rah! rah! rah!
I got some money from my pa!" "Sis. Boom. Wildcats. Touchdown, whee
I got an A’ in History!
I’m all right Lots of fight!
Cheer me on to victory!"
"Ra Ray. Ray.
Eddie got an ‘A’.
Hit that line and give them hell!
Isn't that the one o'clock bell?" "Biminy bam! Kerpiut. kerplut!
'Phis is once I'm going to cut!
Send the backs down swift and far!
Lot’s raise the devil in my new car!” "Raz .le dazzle, ra .zle boom!
I’ll go too if you got room.
Cut that clash!
Give her gas!
Drive her like the crack of doom!" "Hamm sea rum. Watch me drive!
Opened wide to sixty-five!
I'wo wheel swerves.
Around the curves!
It sure is swell to be alive.”( l R COLLKGK ALPIIABKT
A is lor Anderson.
Our own college wit.
1} is tor Hold'll,
A man with grit.
C is for Creasev.
Who hails from Jamestown.
1) is tor I)c.Mosey,
Who doesnt know a verb from a noun.
K is for Rio,
The wise-cracking fool.
I’ is for Franke,
I he conference jewel.
(I is for Glocgc Of jazz-tootin’ fame.
II is for no one.
Can’t think of his name.
I is for Iverson The ladies’ best bet.
I is for Johnson The teacher’s best pet.
K is for Keller Never seen running.
L is for Lennon Master of bumming.
M is for Malkowski
Who nearly broke his neck.
N is for Nelson.
To write this sure is heck.
() is for Oksness.
A lover of jokes.
I is for Peterson,
A lover of smokes.
Q—do you know this?
If you do, you're smarter than 1.
R is for Rustad,
He sure does like his pie.
S is for Sims.
Who rolls when he sits.
T is for Thompson.
Who does things in bits.
U is for L’ggen.
Who knows his co-ces.
V is for Vollrath.
♦Gosh it's hard to write poetry.
W is for Winlaw,
This ls going from bad to worse.
. . Y. and X are for Zacrep.
I hope you like this verse.
Poetic License.Forword to the Advertising Section-;
THIS year's Annual has provided for insertion within the advertising section of literary, pictorial. and humorous matter. This arrangement makes tile advertising section an integral part of the hook instead of a supplement.
The merchants, professional men, and business organizations who have advertised in this volume have proved themselves to he real backers for the Science School. Their support has helped greatly to make this publication possible.
In return for this support, all of us should read each advertisement carefully, learn who our friends are and give them our patronage. In the future advertisers will measure values to them by evidence that the student body knows who advertises. They are for us. Let's he for them!TlJahpeton Commercial Club
(. f HiaieJ tiilh ihi■ Xalionai Chamber of Commerce)
Calls Attention of Science Sc iooi Students to 7 Jahpeton as an Sducationat center
City of jfyomes
The Slogan of the Club for prospective citizens is "Make Your Home in If all pel on." We invite students “Make yourself at Home in 'dhpeton.”
Many comfortable homes -n Wahpeton are open to those who want to room outside the dormitory. Rates are especially made about equivalent to dormitory rates.
The coast-to-coast line of the Great Northern. An east and west line of the N. P. A north and south line of the Milwaukee. Daily bus service east, north and south.
The Meridian Road north and south. State highway graveled to the west. Past and north are the Lcderal highways 6, 3 and 36.
W. B. Chorus, Wahpeton Conservatory, and Town Band, recent winners of the Sousa Cup. I he town is proud of its performance in encouraging music.
The Leach Public Library and the Science School Library furnish excellent facilities for reading and study.
Wahpeton erected last year a new public school, on ol the best in the Northwest; new St. John’s Parochial School. High School, Government Indian School and State School of Science.Northwestern Sheet and Iron Works
Fineness of Product
Faithfulness oi Service
. orllt Dakota Corporation
We Build, Drain and Mark Your Highways
Wahpeton, N. D.
I. E. LILLEGARD
Authorized Buick Sales and Service Station DFAI.F.R IN McCORMICK-DHFRING TRACTORS. TRUCKS and FARM IMPLF.MKNTS We specialize in Repairs on all Automobiles Goodyear Fires F.xide Batteries
Maytag Washing Machines Gasoline anil Oils
(, I!. RFFRIGF.RATORS G. M. RADIOS«■
CLOTHES FOR MEN
Of Compelling Interest
Prices That Pit Today’s Purse. Tailoring Style Fit
R. C. Rohertus WAHPETON W. T. McHugh
For The Ladies And Gentlemen Who Prefer Class At A Price That Meets Competition Without Sacrificing Qualitye
WHIS store enjoys the full confidence of young men. They come to us for their clothes because they know we have the styles they like.
We are proud of this patronage because it represents the opinion of particular purchasers who obtain full satisfaction in “Stern's Clothes”
ESTABLISHED 18829 — 9 •
The I Iome of I lomc Made Candies
Dinners Served 11-30—1:.'$()
Sandwiches The Toasiwich Wav
Wahpeton, North Dakota
Tel. 297. 603 Dak. Ave.
Tailor and Dry Cleaner
I lave Your Clothes Made in Wahpeton
Hintgen-Karst Electric Company
K. Kakst II. IIint ;i:.
Fixtures and Supplies H inny Our Specialty R adi o Sup pHes May lay Washers Friyidaire
Wahpeton, North Dakota
Hoffman Motor Co.
Wahpeton. N. I).
CHKVROLKT SALKS and Sl-RVICK —GOODYKAR TIRKS— ACCKSSORIKS
© • o
9 Know Where Neatly tl e Cedars Tall.
I Know where ‘neath the cedars tall A little brook winds out Through tangled swamp and ruined wall With many a ripple musical And many a silver waterfall
O'er pools for speckled trout.
From budding maples comes a glow Like sanctuary lire:
O. let me take my staff and go Where early blossoms mock the snow And meadow larks sway to and fro A joyous vernal Choir.
The spring is pulsing in my heart Urging me forth again To some far woodland scene apart Where shadows through the water dart Or forest creatures pause and start In magical terrain.
A while shall pass the busy care
Of street and desk and book:
And singing through the April air With rod and blanket will I fare To seek thy passage debonair .My blessed April brook.
-. ‘v..,. . v-
—F. II. McMahon
: J V.
Richland County Farmer-Globe
E. D. Lum Sons, Publishers
CircnUttion in excess of 4,000
Walipcton North Dakota
Major in “THRIFT”
and pick J. C. Penney as Adviser!
“'ll I RIFT" under the expert tutelage of the J. C. Penney store, is a practical course in Economics. It will show you how you can make your allowance go much farther than your Dad thinks it should.
Summing up this course: You’ll find that you can dress
better for every occasion, if you shop here.
J. C. PENNEY COMPANY, INC.
H'AII RET OX'S GREATEST ATTRACTIONA College Education As Refreshing as the Cool Breeze From Over the Water
_____ It is fcuni at the North Dakota State Col-
logo of Agriculture and Mechanic Avis.
If you are looking for expert training in Agriculture, Home Economics, Architecture, Architectural (engineering. Biology. Science and Literature. Chemistry, Civil Engineering, Education, Electrical Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Pharmacy, it’s available at this College.
Cafe in Connection
Wahpeton, N. D. : - Phone 91
'File co. l «•! attending is low. but the positions it fits you for are the best.
Send for Boahlel
Regular (olIcciiK enrollment ha» passed 1500 mark.
A. H. Parrott, Registrar
There are seven cchooli in this one col.
State College Station. Fargo. N. 1).
Agriculture. Home Economics. Education. Mechanic Arte. Chcmivtty, Science and Literature and Pharmacy.
When in Wahpeton Stop at
Twin City Creamery
A. M. WING, Proprietor b rf.c k hn k 11)(a :, m i n x i :s( ta
M wrracu kkks or
Wing’s Ice Cream and Sweet Cream Batter
new meat market
KRKSI I, S. l r AND SMOKKI) MF.ATS. I-'ISII AND CANNKI) GOODS
Wc specialize in Home Made Weiners and Bolognas All our sausages speak for themselves
lU'llcr Man Cleaner Mails Quicker Service
FRANK BI IN DA. Proprietor The htssmanizal Sanilarx Mail Market
Prow the famous Zap Seam
The highest standard in North Dakota lignites—Lasts longer—Burns stronger. Lessens your fuel costs.
urcrimLic coal company
l 21 Palace Building Minneapolis. Minn.HISTORY OK THK SCHOOL YKAR
Just as wc figured, all the guys that swore they'd never conic hack, were here on time, still kicking about the "rub. The world was a very peaceful place until Major's bed clothes were strung on the tire escapes, and Harms came tearing downstairs (after somebody hollered tire) with all his belongings packed in his pocketbook.
Mr. Masica went out for a little golf and along with the Honorable President and Miss Madden, contributed his share to roughening the cours.
There was a fellow named Malkowski. who didn’t believe Newton, and conducted a lattle private investigation.
Perhaps the biggest athletic event of the year was the four and a half round bout between "Stumbling” Wenkstern and "Try and Catch Me” Hurt. Wcnkstern got his man after a thrilling chase.
The registration will go up no doubt.
A couple of fellows. “Lanky” Codings being the leader, tried to learn to dance, but the orchestra was •» dilapidated that they got stale learning. Beta-Chi did not tart up. and no one seemed a bit worried about it. The Tap-A-Kegs got organized but no Milwaukee goitres resulted. Hell week was too tunny for words so I won't tell about it.
Peg Gardner actually smiled for the Agawasie photographer, if you don't believe me look on page 325.
The Seven Aces organized, and the way they broke up hearts and homes was pitiful. Thurn was bartender and chairman.
Hallowe'en passed peacefully enough if you didn’t come to school the next day. It 1)11) bring a contribution to the bon lire of the pep fest before the Moorhead game.
A couple of fellows took out fire insurance after raising an ash catcher on their upper lip. Kermie Williams raised his in one month live davs and thirty split seconds, after which lie shaved it off. Nobody knew the difference. Several other attempts were made but disappeared over night.
Knutson brothers did a booming business selling free bars—bite in one: if vou have anv teeth left vou get a free bar. Opal Kngquisr. Milner Julian .-•nd Dorothv Stumpf had sinters. Julian winning the Nobel prize hv getting two at once. We won't say anything more about that. No doubt the biggest romance of the year was between Margaret Ravelling and "Shorty" Sims. "Shorty" also got a shiner during the course of the vear. Ness measured him with a micrometer and found that he had grown one sixty-fourth of a m.m.
while at Science.
John Ness planned on starting a polo team but changed his mind when his horse died after the first day John rode him.
Merle DeVan and Ivan Rustad didn't get married, thereby surprising the world. I handed this darn vtuff ii , thereby creating history for the annual and reieving my mind of a load.Thompson Yards, Inc.
WAIIPETOX, X. 1).
BUILDING MATH RIALS RKI) TOP STKKL POSTS
RED STRAXD WIRE FHXCIXG PAIX'PS and OILS IlARD and SOIT COAL
C. A. Stewart, Local Manager
W estern voice
ANTON GILLES SOX Wahpeton, North Dakota
"111 I ERE THE MOEIE T. LKS"
Showing the best of Photoplays 3 SHOWS DAILY. 3:00—7:00—9:15 P. M.
ROAD ATTRACTIONS—RENTALS—HOME TALENTSQuality Printing and Bookbinding
We take a great deal of pride in the quality of material and workmanship that goes into each piece of printing that we produce. Any work entrusted to us will receive careful supervision and will reflect quality throughout
Globe-Gazette Printing Co,
Wt carry at all tiim a comjtlcte sl (k nj
School Supplies© ■■ - - ------------=-------—— ■ ■ ©
NORTZ LUMBER CO.
Lumber, Cement. Fuel, Building Material and Paint Plan Service Free to Customers Quality Materials to Build Everything with Finance
O. G. LOE, Manager
Phone 93 Wahpeton, X. I).
•- — ■ ----------------- •
9- --T=... -= POULTRY 9 EGGS
WAHPETON, N. I).
Cash Market for all Products at all Times
CREAM II ■- ■ -- = ■ ■ ■■■ ■ HIDES ©
Lunches I Ionic Meals
.1 1 . it hi Snvirc
ICE CREAM MALT and 1 01’
CIGARS—TOBACCO—CANDY Wahpeton Taxi Service Phone 431 North Dakota
LACY’S JEWELRY STORE
Established ISS2 —ELGIN WATCHES— — SIIEAFFER PENS—
Gins Or Ai.i. Kinds Wahpeton, North DakotaWK are pleased to note that many of the graduates of the State School of Science are continuing their education at the University of North Dakota. We oiler you specialized training in:
Arts and Sciences Engineering
Over 350 graduates each year
Write to Registrar for catalog
SAVINGS SAFETY DEPOSIT
FOR THE PAST FORTY YEARS
A Reliable, Serviceable Institution “Lending a Shoulder" In the development and growth of this territory
Deposits more than $1,250,000.00
CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK
WAIIPKTOX. X. I).
Affiliated with Northwest IJancorporation INSUR AXCL INT VKS'fW 11- NTS.
A good place to buy your
We’re just as much interested in good service as we are in sc'ling cars. The sale is just tnc beginning. For months and years after that we want 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 a fair price.
You know in advance how much the job will cost because all labor is billed at a fiat 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 he given a Special Inspection Free at 500. 1000 and 15000 miles.
Wahpeton Motor Co.
Art Patilsrud, Mgr.
Wahpeton's Fastest Growing Store featuring Women’s Ready-To-Wear Shoes—Millinery In
Quality Merchandise at Popular Prices
Try the Rcxtill Store First”
Everything A good Drug Store Should have
Wahpeton Drug Co.
li. C. Thompson. Prop.• - • WILKIN HOTEL . Good Place m lial ROOM-RESTAURANT BILLIARDS Brcckcn ridge, Minn. 9 I =■-:= 4 Wahpeton Steam Laundry l.aunderers ik Dry Gleaners “Service That Satisfies” Phone 5SJ OUT OF TOWN BLSINF.SS SOLICITED
—BREAD and PASTRY— Fresh Fiery Day PASTRY SHOP F. SOLBKRG, Mgr. Phone 25 Wahpeton, X. I). Shoes Repairing A Snappy Line of Young Men’s and Women’s Shoes You’ll Be Proud of Them Skopal Shoe Store Wahpeton, North Dakota
New Scar Roller Mills MATH BRAUN CO. Proprietors Manufacturers of "Our Best’’ Flour "It Makes Good Bread' BRLAI) IS TIN-: BKST AND UILAPLST FOOD BENJAMIN THANK, M I). Physician and Surgeon Wahpeton, N. Dak.
STAR DAIRY E. A. Sevcrcid, Prop. “Drink more milk for health.” Milk and Cream Phone 407 J 4 Wahpeton Shoe Hospital
Rebuilding of Shoes and Repairing while you wait. Shining parlor in connection FRANK REUSS Proprietor = = - --■ +©
A. B. Hanson Co.
Wahpeton N. D.
Successors to Lcntiickl Stores Co.
Dry Goods, Draperies ami Curtains, Ladies Ready-to-YVcar and Millinery Better Quality, Latest Styles, Better Service
A home owned store for I Iome People. Let us SERVE YOU!
THE DANDY LUNCH
309 Dakota Avenue L. K. EDGING, Proprietor
“A Dandy Place To Eat”
A place where out-of-town students can get good homcv cooked meals at reasonable prices.
QUALITY FOOD MKAL TICKETS
COURTEOUS SERVICE OFFER SPECIAL RATESSEE
Wahpeton Floral Co.
Cut Flowers, Potted Plants, Funeral Designs, Wedding Bouquets, Hoots, Bulbs, Shrubs in Season
ARNOLD C. FORBES S. S. S. ’15 .1 Homey at I.uzc Citizens National Bank Bldg. Wahpeton, N. Dak.
SAVK YOC MONEY CASH AND CARRY Phone 4581
Barbee's Drug Store
The Drug Store on
Wahpeton's Busiest Corner for
State Pchool Science
tudents Satisfactory uervice
© ©BASSETT JEWELER Tirgin Diamond Dealer ELGIN WATCHES 8 =• With each graduating class the AMERICAN LEGION grow older—and stronger Alfred Lockman Post 5.} operators of American Legion Pavilion Erccken ridge, Minn.
Fine watch repairing Engraving
Service Quality 75 Phone 74 Dietz Alum ) Grocery STAPLE! FANCY GROCERIES r T — ® Wahpeton Bottling Works Peter Schmitt, Proprietor Carbon at or ami Dealer — in — SODA and MINERAL WATERS Wahpeton North Dakota
HOME CAFE Rates To Students “The Best Place To f — • Wahpeton Hardware Company “The Place of Quality” Stoves—Ranges—Oils Cutlery—Paints—'Fools
Eat in IE ah pel 011“ PHONE 475
GKO. C. JACOBS Physician ami Surgeon Masonic Tk.mjm.i-; € — O Motor Oil Co. for Quality and Service Purol-I’ep ami I’urol-Etlu-I Casolim-Tiolcnc and I’urol Oils
Wahpeton, N. Dak. — - — -■ i • i Distillary and Furnace Oil High Test and Cleaners Naphta Car Washing ami Creasing Phone 77-W Wahpeton, N. I). 0» — KRAKER’S Billard Parlors OFFICIAL REPORTS of all Athletic Contests are received here Phone 241 V tor Score DR. S. C. LUCAS 1) cutis i Office in Stern Block. Room 6 Wahpeton, X. Dak.
When In BRKCKENRIDGE ££—IS Jldlt Cll a—3 Hart’s Cafe i , i— « Diamond Tires GAS OIL GREASING FI ns hint and Washing ) on Can .1 kvays I)o Heller AI Hr dun’s Brauns Super-Service Phone -153. Wahpeton. X. D. Phone 72. Breekenridge, Minn.
- — — -- —
School Supply Store
BOOKS and SCHOOL SUPPLIES
3it »ites Halt to .itinkr Ijour (Churrh Biaittr With Us
Radios - - - Stoves
Phone 145 Wahpeton, N. D.
1)R. A. W. PLACIITE
Chiropractor, Physio- Therapist Citizens National Bank Bldg. Wahpeton, N. Dak.
Any and Every Kind
Checkerboard lisa s
"Our Deliveries Make Erie nils"
H OLTHUSEN BROS.
Wahpeton, N. I). Phone 21U
O 9 ----------------------- ■■■ - •
TThe Best of ISats
We Aim to IPIe se
Wahpeton North IDakota
I— - --=4
Torguson Fruit Co.
• ==■= =
Home Cash Grocery
W. V. Diet . O. J. Diet .
Proprietors HOME BRAND PRODUCTS Staple and Fancy Groceries and Crockery
Wahpeton, North Dakota
f= —n O
Can ham’s Barber Shop
TON SORT! I. WORK
321 Dakota Avc. WahpetonTHE JOHNSON STUDIO
Extends the heartiest of greetings and best wishes to the students of the Science School.
We look forward to next year to meet the new faces and renew old acquaintances.
In photography only can yesterday live
The photographs in the 1931 Agawasie were made by
ohnson IIOTOGR. IPHKR
Portraits, Commercial. Photo FinishingGO SCIENCE GO
co sen set.
co sat ct.
ALL I OK
Blue Ribbon Bread
Hawes Bakery Wahpeton, N. D.
Dependable Furniture Majestic Radio
Mighty Monarch of the Air
Majestic Electric Refrigerators
Mighty Monarch of the Arctic
Cabinet and Portable Phonographs
Headquarters lor Latest in Phonograph Records
VERTIN FURNITURE CO.
Furniture and Undertaking
B reckon ridgeo— =a Schmitt Olson Furniture and Undertaking Vour 1 Ionic Should Come FIRST Lei Vs I 'urnish 11 COLUMBIA RADIOS A Complete Line of PHONOGRAPHS—RECORDS FURNITURE—LINOLEUM —RUGS— OTHER FLOOR COVERINGS PHONES Day, 135-J. Night 81-J 167. 102-Dakota Avenue t f Do Vour hanking with an 1 ndepcndmt 1 nstitut ion The National Bank Wahpeton, N. D.
SS@885ffi@8$68 Owned and operated by your neighbors
Ileal is Seeded
WILL DO IT— of
CHEAPER AND BETTER
Western Newspaper Union
WAHPETON Fargo, N. I).
—Natural Gas— Newspaper Service
Shipped from the Wells
WAHPETON, N. 1).
514 Dakota Avc. Tel. 143 a Papers and Printers Supplies ► © © Dakota Electric Supply Co.
Electrical Supplies, Appliances and Wiring Devices
DISTRIBUTORS Sparton and Clarion Radios, Raditron Tubes. Burgess B Batteries and Radio Accessories
DISTRIBUTORS Exilic Batteries. Automatic Ignition Parts
DR. II. II. PKISTER Dentin Over Diet Murray
A. A. SEIFERT
— JEWELRY — Mr sic —
— RADIO —
•121 Dak. Ave. Wahpeton, N. 1 .
Special Attention to Science School Students
B B Coffee Shop
Meals. Short Orders, and Lunches Fountain Service Ice Cream and Confectionery Home Made Pastry
"Just .1 run nil the Corner" Hack of I!iifilers'
MRS. BILLINGS. Prop.
BARBERS• - - ■ ■ ■
A. W. Horn at. Piet. V. O. tlomnr. V. 1'us. h'. II. Ki TTir.. Scc'y.
The Corner Hardware Wahpcton Plumbing and Heating Co.
Cun I factors and Dealers in
PLUMBING HEATING TIN and SHEET METAL WORK
Williams Oil-O-Matic and Oil Klcctric Oil Burners Keystone Oil Burners Duro Water Softeners .Minnesota Paints, Oils and Varnishes General Hardware, Cutlery Tools and Majestic Ranges Wahpcton, N. I). Phone 70-W
=-=-=T --=-.-.-=- —----r
Sherwood Music School of Chicago
All branches of music taught under competent teachers
Geo. I!. Miller, Dir.
Phone I Wahpcton, N. D.
Do You Know
I las Lydia Darrah’s l-’amous Bulk Chocolates Step in and have a taste
© ■ »■■■'«Yellow Birch
PURE FOOD PRODUCTS
WHETHER THEY ARE
Corn, Peas, Tomatoes, Salmon, Canned Fruit
OR ANY OTHER ITEM OF THE LINE
Are Guaranteed to Give You Entire Satisfaction
Every item lias our guarantee. We are striving to increase the already large number of users of Yellow Birch Food Products by giving a better quality than ever before
On 'onr next order from xonr ijroeer, call for
Leach Gamble Co.
Independent Wholesale Distributors of Fruits and Groceries
Established 1 S96 Wahpcton, North Dakota “USE YEU.Otr lilRCII PC RE FOOD PRODCCTS"»—— — • •• ! V Montgomery Ward Co.
'i llINK OF SAVINGS WIFE
WARDS BE GREATER,
WHEN YOU VALUES ARE
513-51 5 Dak. Avc. o. 0. FOKKEN, Mgr.
Wahpcton, N. I). Or- - — Telephone 116 i ■ 0
•——= ■ - ■■ —-THE ARMORY BALL ROOM ■ ■■ - ■ ■ — a “(jr.iurY .won-: .iur Herff Jones Co.
Where young folks of
Wahpcton gather every Satur- Designers and Manufactures
day night in joly wholesome of
clean Entertainment. 1 ligh School—College Jewelry
V V V V V V Commencement 1 nvitations
Dancing to the music V V V V V V
of Official Jewelers to N. I). State
lirst class orchestras School of Science - -====• • —— -- = . = Plans and Plates
IDEAS like airships, come towards us out of the haze Modern airports have every facility for the convenience of airmen and their crafts. Similarly, we have every modern equipment and years of engraving experience to bring into concrete form the ideas of our hundreds of clients who publish school and college annuals.
Developing a theme for such issues which will thrill whenever seen, and bring back happy memories in years to come, calls for understanding, and a wide range of experience You will find that sort of understanding and experience, as well as unsurpassed workmanship when you commit your publication to the
ST. PAUL, MINN.ATWATKR KK.NT RADIOS MKADOWS WASIIKRS
skryki. rkkrigeration accessor iks
WILL VS OVKRLAND KINK MOTORCARS
Whippet Knight Sales Company
24 HOUR SKRVICK
Consistent growth, year by year growth and expansion: I litis lias the Otter Tail Power Com-
pany developed. Years, many years, in fact over twenty years experience and progress are behind the Otter Tail Power Co. of today I his company is not of “over night" or of even a few years growth, Init has been built up, year by year, from the date of incorporation in 1907. Continued growth and increased business is assured. With this increased business and growth comes opportunity for prudent investment in the Preferred shares of this Company.
Otter Tail Power Company
Wahpcton : — : — : North Dakota
WITH APOLOGIES TO LONGFELLOW The hoy stood on a rustic bridge.
A picture of mute despair; l lie moon rose o'er the distant ridge. So lull and round and lair.
TOO POPULAR Traffic Cop: Why don’t you blow your Imrn at crossings?
Hartman Knutson: Because every time I do all tile girls step out to the curb.
The hoy was inward tortured sore.
As reckoned he of the past.
And to himself lie 'Wore and swore That, “this would be the last."
lie plainly saw his father’s birch.
As rose and fell his chest:
At last he gave a mighty lurch—
The fishes tell the rest.
'I'll,- man in the union peeped o’er tile ridge.
A witness from afar;
The boy stole softly from the bridge— lie had smoked his last cigar.
RAY STONE’S VERSION OF THE MOTHER GOOSE RHYME
Had a party.
No « in came but
A" overweight Titian-haired Ethiopian."
LOTS OF CLIMATE IN
Miss Walton: Did you open the window wide?
Dean Johnson: You bet I did!
Pulled the top half all the way down and pushed the bottom half all the w ay up.
ONeiv colors in
Office Specialities Co.
FARGO N. I).
Ratzlait: Sweetheart, you're checks are like roses.
Margaret Kimher: Rose who?
FRENCH DA I E “All Cherie--jc (’adore."
"Aw. shut the door va'self—you opened it."
I eel I raveler’s Ford reminds iis of that popular number, "Some tin to remember you by.”
FAMOUS RED HEADS
Clara How Red Grange Fred Oakley Red DcMcsy
Ibsen Statuk on Campus
The Home of Better Food Products
The Fairmont Creamery Co. Inc
F. A. Rohrcnbach, Mgr.
Suggestions in the North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) collection:
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.