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

 - Class of 1932

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1932 volume:

Published by the Students of the STATE SCHOOL OF SCIENCE Wahpeton, North Dakota Si nett ai Hundred Thirty-tuoTin. members of the Aga-wasie stall deem it an honor to be able to dedicate this book to William I. Cavanaugh, who during bis nine years association with our school lias rendered a service, both as dean of men and professor of Science, that will long be remembered and appreciated. he cPlgawasie The Old Capitol kinc; of a progressive aiul foresight-eil nature, the settlers aiul frontiersmen of the Dakota Territory predicted the forming of a state years before its actual formation aiul definite actions were taken. This same spirit moved the pioneers of the day to select the sites for various state institutions, before a state was legally formed. A group of kccn-mindcd men throughout the state were silently working up the enthusiasm of the settlers. Kverything was secretly arranged and on June 2. 1883. at a meeting held in Fargo, Bismarck was decided upon as the location for the new Capitol. On September 5 of the same year the cornerstone of the historic building was laid. Many notable dignitaries participated in this event, such as Henry Willcox, President of the N.P.; Kxt President Grant: William M. Kvarts: General Sherman; and Carter 1 larrison. The plans for this building, calling for a formidable structure, topped with a tower, were drawn up and presented by T. S. Buffington of Minneapolis. Because of lack of funds and adequate legislation. the original plans were never completed and the Capitol developed into a low. sprawling, unharmonious structure with additions “tacked on” as need arose. Such was the Capitol building up to December 28. 1930. he cjQvdwasie ( ) The Fire N Sixo.w morning, December 28. 1930, the citizens of North Dakota were startled by the realization of the fact that the once old historic Capitol was burning. By noon, there was nothing left of the building but the four bleak walls. Nearly everything had been destroyed including many of the records of the state and its history. l ew people realized the extent of loss at that time, but all of us were inconvenienced later on. Our state officers and their staffs were scattered throughout the city of Bismarck. For example, the Governor reigned supreme in a cubby hole on the second floor of the post office building, the l ax commission housed its records and transacted business in a store room vacated by the Montana-Da-kota Power Company. The 1 I ail Insurance Department held sway in the Stair Garage. Such was the condition of our State Government. The laws of the State provided for a reserve for a Capitol which amounted to three quarters of a million dollars. This, along with insurance amounting to $650,000, constituted a sum of about a million and a half available to erect a new structure and alleviate the state of affairs caused by the burning of the old Capitol. he drlg awasic he cj gawasie The New Capitol UK m v State Capitol, represented on the opposite page as it will look when completed, combines beauty, practicability and modernity of architecture. The west end, or legislative unit, will be comparatively low. and is designed to contain a memorial hall and the legislative chambers. T he office block or administrative part of the building to be located at the east end will be 234 feet high. The new Capitol will not only have beauty of appearance. but will combine a maximum of light, and a maximum of usable floor space. T here will be 130,000 square feet of floor space as compared with 65,000 square feet in the old Capitol. It is estimated that 80 per cent of its Hoor area is working space, as against 29 to 30 per cent in the dome style of architecture. The separate housing of the legislative and administrative units constitutes a unique feature of this building as compared with other state capitols. In the lower part of the structure will he the legislative rooms; in the eighteen story block the administrative unit. The fact that there is twice as much available space in the new Capitol provides well for the future. The most prominent artistic feature of the interior will be a memorial hall, 25 feet wide, 40 feet high and 270 feet long. Opening from this to the right, will be the offices of the Governor, Attorney General and Secretary of State. To the left will be the chambers of the I louse and Senate, located on either side of the wall at the extreme west end. The building is to have a steel framework with all members fireproofed with concrete. Moors are of hollow tile arch with concrete fill and cimcnt finish; the windows of solid section aluminum, glazed with plate glass. Details of interior finishing, too numerous to mention here, will give-distinctive beauty to the memorial hall and the chambers and offices within the building. From the standpoint of convenience and economy oi time anil effort, numerous up-to-date mechanical devices be cj€gdwcisie arc installed in various parts of' the building. Wc name here a texv which especially attracted the attention of President Riley as lie was looking at the plans during a recent visit to Bismarck. I le spoke of an ingenious voting device where-bv a member of either 1 louse by pressing a button on bis desk may register his vote as “Yes. ' “No." or “No Vote. ’ A fourth button provides tor a change of vote. Names of members are on electrical sign-boards in front of the chamber. These record each vote, record totals and automatically copy for record. In the (iovernor’s office are miniature signboards which immediately apprise him of the vote in both houses. In the (iovernor’s office is a phone system whereby the Governor, sitting in his office, may listen to debate in either I louse. There is also in his office provision for broadcasting, so that, without leaving his own desk, lie may speak to either or both Houses. Temperature control is automatic for the whole building: and so is moisture control. We have space to give here only a few details as to the new State Capitol. Convenience—beauty—practicality —are the watchwords of its construction. The Capitol will cost, when completed, approximately S2.000.000.00 a figure truly economical in consideration of the size, design and beauty of the structure. North Dakota has every reason to be proud of her new Capitol. To us at the State-School of Science it symbolizes the structural spirit which has always been the life of our school ami which promises a new and growing industrial life for our State.Hfcmmistratton BOOK ONE he c5%gawasie bmtmstrattonLCc hc cTlgawcisie A Word in Appreciation Tin: i Ri-:sn KXi'Y of Karl K. Riley dates from 1921 to the present time. Kor several years previous to his selection as president he had been Prolessor of K.nginecring at the Science School and was. therefore, thoroughly conversant with its nature and its needs. Two major achievements characterize his administration: lirst. the establishment ol a practical Trade School which has attained state-wide and national recognition: second, the establishment of effective co-operation between Junior College and Trade School. The name of President Riley is inseparably associated with the success of the “North Dakota Plan." As soon as he became president he established practical trade courses. In his promotion of these courses he kept two principles always to the front: that, in an agricultural state with no large cities, industrial training must he concentrated in one place: and that such training must be given by master craftsmen in actual shops. These arc the two main essentials of the “North Dakota Plan" which has made industrial education successful in North Dakota and which has caused the system here to be highly approved by experts in vocational education as a model for other agricultural states. The administration of President Riley has proved that the Junior College and Business School, existent since the beginning of our school history, could be not only maintained, but greatly strengthened by association with the Trade School. These older departments, by a carefully developed system of co-operation with the newer have grown in registration and efficiency, and provided combination courses which are especially attractive to high school graduates in search of a practical education. The Agawasie welcomes this opportunity for a few words of tribute to President Riley. I le has successfully retained all that was established by his predecessors; and, under his effective and untiring leadership, there has been added a new principle endowed with a vitality that has given our school an enduring and prominent place in the higher educational system of North Dakota. he oPlgawasie State Board of Administration Nelson Sacvain, Chairman - - Bismarck Robert M. Kishwoktii - - - Bismarck L.u'R B. Sanderson .... Bismarck Miss Bertha Palmer - - - Bismarck Superintendent of Public Instruction Joseph A. Kitchen .... Bismarck Commissioner of Agriculture and Labor Krnest (i. Wanner, Exccnihc Secretary Bismarck he cj gawasie The State Board of Administration r K. M. Kish worth I .ai'ra H. Sanderson Sal vain, Chairman Joseph A. Kitchen- Miss Bertha Bai.merL(s hc cslgciwdsie English Theodora Allen Dean of Women History Wm J Cavanaugh Dean d Men • Science r Lucille White Ty pi no Ahcc Walton S’ « er.ography Lillian Mirick Libiiirinn_ ■ = hc c Lgawdsie = ’ll: ?! r i ’ j' sA John M.Mesj Machine Shop i» -■» thi G.VilHdvercy Asf t5upt TMGes Ir . Eaxl,W.£ ute Atnletics GottfrieOAndenoii Drafting 6 Estimatingawasie Harvey R.Zarlia Aviation he c Lgdwasie The Class of 1932 Tin; class of 1932 will go down in the annals ol the history of the school as being one ol the most active and progressive groups of students who have ever graduated from the State School of Science. Members of this class have been very prominent in student activities such as athletics, dramatics, government. publications, and music, not to mention their brilliant class work. It is with the deepest regret that we look forward to the coming year wihout their joyous companionship and lunefitting influence. 4Viola M. Ayres (College Commercial) Junior College Club 1931-32 Sacajawca Club 1931-32 Basketball 1931 Dramatic Club 1931 James Beattie (Junior College) Men’s Chorus 1931-32 Mixed Chorus 1932 lunior College Club 1931-32 KiHe Club 1931 I'.DW.XKI) BjOKNSTAP (Aviation Trade) Men’s Chorus 1931-32 Mixed Chorus 1932 Bobcats 1931 Football 1931-32 ‘Ashe cj gdwasie  he c5 lgawasie Eknicst E. Coi.lings (College Aviation) Men's Chorus 1931-32 Mixed Chorus 1931-32 Junior College Club 1931-32 Agawasic Start 1932 H. Creasf.y ( Collet e ( '. o m m ereial) Kdiror Agawasic 1932 Football 1931-32 President lunior College Club 1931 “S” Club 1932 Rifle Club 1931 Who's Who 1932 Olive Donnas (College Commercial) lunior College Club 1931-32 Sacajawca Club Vice-President 1931-32 he c5%gdwctsie I I.AKKir.TT DlVKT (Commercial) Sacaiawea Club 1931-32 Junior College Club 1931 Akiiii n Dawson (Aviation Trade) C. DkMksy (Junior College) Scientist Staff 1929 lunior College Club 1931-32 Hasrball 1929-30c he c5%gawd$ie Kkvin P. Franke (Academic) Basket Ball 1930-32 Football 1930-31-32 Football Captain 1931 -S” Club 1930-32 Student Cabinet 1931 Fleet rical Club 1930-32 Who Who 1932 Leonard Fisher (Priming Trade) Scientist Staff 1931-32 Matrix Club 1931-32 James L. Hinds ( College Kleetrical) Fleet rical Club 1931-32 Junior Collette Club 1931-32 he Mg awasie Hartman K. Knutson (College Commercial) Commerce Club 1930 Bobcats 1930 Boxing Club 1931 Track 1931 Tri man Knutson (Collette Commercial) Junior College Club 1931-32 Commercial Club 1931-32 Orchestra 1931 l ap A Kegs 1931 Track 1931 Men's Chorus 1931-32 .Mixed Chorus 1932 hinvAKD Knadi.i (Commercial)c6 ?c cslgawcisie Don Loxgkklla (C.'Ale or Aviation) Orchestra Chib 1931-32 Boxing Club 1931 Track 1931-32 CLAYTON L.AKSON (A endemic) Student Cabinet 1932 Men's Chorus 1932 Mixed Chorus 1932 Boxing Club 1932 Who's Who 1932 President Academic Dept. 1932 A 1.1 KRT I -AMlt KK I SON (Printing Trade) Matrix Club 1931-32 Scientist Staff 1931-32 Cohc cylgciwasie = Leslie Nielson (Electrical Trades) Electrical Club 1930-31-32 Football 1930 Lyle Olson (College Commercial) Men's Chorus 1931-32 Mixed Chorus 1931 Orchestra 1931-32 Collegians 1931-32 Who's Who 1932 Commercial Club 1931-32 Tap A Kegs 1931 Lawrence Oliver (Commercial)Albert Pribbernow ( Commercial) Football 1930-31 ••S’' Club 1932 Baseball 1931-32 Kenneth Pratt (College Printing) Editor Dakota Scientist 1932 Associate Editor Dakota Scientist 1931 President Matrix Club 1932 Secretary Matrix Club 1931 Agawasic Staff 1932 Men’s Chorus 1931-32 Mixed Chorus 1932 Wyman Peterson (Electrical College) Electrical Club 1931-32 lunior College Club 1931-32 Vice President lunior College Club 1932 Rifle Club 1931 Bobcat Basketball 1931 Who’s Who 1932 Student Instructor 1932 he c Lgawasie Rohkkt Tiiomskn (Junior Collet e) Iunior College Club 19.11-32 "S" Club 1932 Student Manager 1932 All Senior Vice-President 1932 Louis L'lmkr (College Electrical) Klectrical Cluh 1931-32 1 unior College Club 1931-32 Kifle Cluh 1931-32 Ciikstkk Ugge.v ( (iollcc c Eire trie a!) Orchestra 1931 lioxing Cluh 1931 Klectrical Cluh 1931-32IS— he c Plgawasie Roll of Students Classification of students is indicated by the following abbreviations: JC—Junior College Klee—Fleet ric:il C'om'l—Commercial Plumb—Plumbing Print—Printing BL—Bricklaying Aaluml. Sigurd (AE) Minot Acheson, Robert (AV) Scoby. Mont. Achter. Clarence (Com'l) Wahpeton Achtcr, Elmer (Com’l) Wahpeton Aird. Margarette (Com'l) Lawton Albrecht. ()tt » (Flee) Devils Lake Anderson. Arthur NV. (Flee) Han-kinson Anderson. Hannah M. (Com 1) Lisbon Anderson. Herbert J. (Com'l) Jamestown Anderson, Wilbur (Acad) Jamestown Arnt .en. Adeline B. (Acad) Wahpeton Arildson, Edward P. (Klee) Alexander Arildson. Paul C. (Klee) Alexander Aslakson. Olav Roland (Av) Shcy-enne Axen. Vincent (Print) McCanna Ayres. Viola (Com’l) Cogswell Babbitr. Edwin I). (Acad) Dwight Backer. Margaret (Com’l) Cavalier Bagg. Roy R. (Av) Mooreton Balgaard. .Milton (Com'l) Ashby, Minn. Baumann. Estelle M. (Com’l) Han-kinson Bay ley. Kovel (Elec) Tower City Baylry. Lyle (Com’l) 'Power City Beaudin. Allen R. (Elec) Kent. Minn. Beattie. James (Com’l) Lidgerwood Becker. Auguste W. (Print) Minneapolis, Minn. Beito, Newman L. (Acad) New Eff-ington. S. I). Bendiekson. Lee Cl. (Com'l) Battle Lake, Minn. A I —Auto , Iechanics AE—Auto Electrical DE—Drafting and Estimating HE—Home Economics Acad—Academic Av—Aviation Bechtel. Orville (Com’l) Great Bend BergmamX, Louis S. (AE) Jud Beltmann. Phillip K. (Elec) 'Power City Bellamy. Russell J. (Av) Drayton Berg. Elsie M. (Com’l) Underwood, Minn. Berg. Wilhelm C. (Com’l) Portland Bevcr. Leo A. (AM) Buchanan Bisek. (iilbert (Av) Lidgerwood Bidgood. Albert J. (Acad) Wahpeton Bjornstad, Edward A. (Av) Enderlin Bjornstad. Neil V. (Av) Enderlin Braun. Beatrice M. (JC) Wahpeton Busching. Florence (JC) Wyndmere Busching. Arthur "(Elec) Milnor Blackmun. Rachel (Com’l) Wyndmere Boa, Myrtle (Com’l) Grafton Bock. Edward K. (Com’l) Breck-enridge, Minn. Body. Gideon (Elec) LaPlant. S. D. Bob tad, Ruby (Com-!) Colfax Bolstad. Viola P. (HE) Colfax Bolstad. Ernest (Elec) Norwich Boise. Patty M. (Com’l) Wahpeton Boomgarden. Madella (Acad) Wahpeton Bi»clkc. Harriett.! (HE) Tyler Bourassa. Wilbur (Elec) St.John Brackin. George B. (Com’l) Hankitt-son Brady. William (Com’l) Doran. Minn. Brant. Scott H. (Av) Bismarck Bratley, Norman L. (JC) Gilby Brevick. Palmer (AN') Kennedy. Minn. B rods key, Eugene (Av) Owanka. S.D. he c lgawasie Brunkhorst.. Laurence J. (AM) Tyler Buus. Kdward H. (AK) Brecken-ridge, Minn. Buzzell. Howard (Av) Courtenay Bullock, H.imld I'. (AK) Wahpeton Burnell. Wava L. (JC) Vah| eton Burgstahler. Kdna (Com’l) Fessenden Burk. Phyllis M. (Print) Juanita Burvee. Orra (Com’l) Pair mount Burnson. Harold (JC) Wahpeton Bydal. Maurice C. (Klee) K. Grand Forks. Minn. Carda. Klmcr. (Klee) Newell. S. I). Carney. Ann 1. (Com’l) Morris, A I inn. Carpenter. Luclla (Com’l) Cogswell Carlton, Bruce (AM) Mohall Carlson. Dorothy J. (Com’l) Brecken-ridge. Minn. Campbell. Donald (AM) Minot Cass. Gerald A. (Klee) Braincrd Cervenka. Frank Jr. (Klee) Pisek Chatwood. C. II. (Klee) Doran, Minn C h r i s t o p h c r s o n, Lorinc (Acad) Dwight Colling . Krncst (Av) Kulm Corbett, Patrick K. (Av) Dickinson Cox. Grctchen L. (Com’l) Wahpeton Comstock. Valeria M. (IIH) Walipe-ton Cooke. Koran J. (Com’l) Brecken-ridge, Minn. Crawford. Lincoln (Coin’l) Sisseton. S. D. Creasev. Dougal II. (Com’l) New Ro kford Dalilen, Alfred (AK) Werner Dahnke. Kdwin J. (AM) Rothsay, Minn. Dahlgreti Kvelyn M. (Acad) Wahpeton Dandlikrr. Lloyd W. (AK) Mohall Danstrom. Kiigcnr (Av) Wilton Durst. Mildred Maxine (Coin’l) Brecken ridge, Minn. Davies. William K. (Av) Wahpeton Dawson, Arthur (Av) Sanisli DeMesy, Charles (JC) Dwight Dickinson, Bradley W. (Av) Washington, D. C. Divet. Harriett (Com’l) Wahpeton Diet ., Ilildegardc (Com’l) Wahpeton Donnan. Olive J. (Com’l) Nashua Minn. Doleshy. Robert A. (AM) Brushvale. Minn. Dundon. Wairen J. (JC) Wahpeton Dufelmeier, Harold II. (JC) Oakes Du Vail. William J. (Klee) Jamestown Kastman. Howard K. (Av) Wilmot, S. I). Khell. Louis T. (Klee) Berwick Kbenhahn. Gerhard (Klee) Omemee Kdingcr. Arthur (Welding) Burt Kin. Margaret (Com’l) Wahpeton Kngen. Phoebe A. (JC) Wahpeton Knderle. Rosamund (Print) Kvans-ville, Minn. Kmx'hson. Zelda (C’om’l) Warwick Kricksoit. Ksther J. (Com’l) Wahpeton Fa % Doane L. (Klee) Milnor Ferguson. Kthel (Com’l) Brcckcn-ridge. Minn. Fiehiger, Frank J. (Av) Cassrlton Fisher, Leonard K. (Print) Minot Fisher. James A. (JC) Wahpeton Field, George W. (DK) Wahpeton Flaa. Joseph (AM) Wahpeton Forman. Krvin (Com’l) Wahpeton Franke. Krvin P. (Acad) Jamestown Freemark. Irene M. (Com’l) Breck-en ridge. A Finn. Fruetel. Isabelle M. (Acad) Dwight Fruetel. Karl J. (Acad) Dwight Fuller, bred F. (Klee) Rhame Galvin. Barney (Klee) Hettinger Gaebc. Harold (Com’l) New Srlcm Gaenx. William J. (Klee) Dickey (ieorge. Mack L. (Print) Sarles (lilies, Leroy R. (Coni’l) Wahpeton Glenny. Wwidrow (Klee-) Waubay, S. D. Gloege, Donald V’. (Print) Ashley (Joetz. Leon (Klee) Bismarck Goet ., Walter I. (Klee) Bismarck Gran, Ralph M. (Klee) Campbell, Minn. Gianhois, Lois (JC) Rosholt. S. I). Greenbeck. Geraldine A. (Com’l) Wahpeton Grissom, Gloy (Com’l) Wahpeton Gidlicksou, Theodore (Com’l) Kckel-son Gunn, James (Klee) Sanborn Gylland. Mildred (JC) Abercrombie he cjtfgawasie linden. Alice (Cum'l) Lisbon Ilagen. Robert (Com’l) Herthold Hang. Alvin (JC) Abercrombie Ifalvorsnn, IVarl I. (Acad) Wahpeton Hamilton. Jack K. (AV) Duluth, Minn. Hampson. John R. (Klee) Oriska Hansen. Herbert K. (Klee) Dickinson Hanson, Dcota R. (JC) Wahpeton Hanson. Rudolph (Klee) Garskc Harrison. Sintes K. (Com’l) Clinton. Minn. Harsfad. Julian (). (Klee) .Mayville 11 nseltine. hrwin K. (Print) 'riiundcr Hawk. S. D. Hawes. Donald (DK) Wahpeton Heidncr. I.ovd K. (Com’l) Tyler Hemmcrling. Jake (Com’l) Campbell. Minn. Henderson. Harvey (Klee) Cannon Kali Hiedeman. Russell V. (Acad) Krrek-enridec. Minn. Hinds, James L (Klee) Wahpeton Hillhrrg. Arthur R. (Print) New Kffington. S. D. Hinschberger. Laurence (Klee) Sanborn llipp. John ineent (AM) Hankinsoii llodgman. Kenneth (AN’) Marble. Minn. Holvick. Carl (DK) Krainerd. Minn. Holmes. ivian (JC) Brcckcnridgr, Minn. Holly, Harold (Klee) Youngtown Horn. Donald (Klee) Hrcckcnridge, Minn. Howard. Stanley W. A. (Klee) Cogswell Howard. Cyril Cecil (AM) Pons-ford, Minn. Hughes. Helene K. (Com’l) Morris Minn. 11 uppeler. William M. (Acad) Wahpeton llu etb. (ilenn (DK) hllmw Lake. Minn. Israelson. hr nest (Klee) Christine Iverson. Kenneth (I. (Klee) Kreck-enridge. Minn. Jacobson. Angeleen K. (Com’l) Wahpeton Jacobson, Leo II. (Com’l) Wahpeton Jarvis. Laverne II. (Welding) Brcck-enridge.Minn. Jensen. Lars (AV) Rhame Jensen. Rudolph (Klee) Driscoll Jones. Ralph (Acad) Wahpeton Johnson. Alyce M. (Com’l) Wahpeton Johnson, Kcrnard W. (JC) Brcck-enridge. Minn. Johnson. Carl G. (Klee) Madduck Johnson. Kdward R. (Com’l) Crosby Johnson. Howard C. (JC) Alexandria. Minn. Johnson. Harold K. (Klee) LaMoure Johnson, Nora P. (Print) Abercrombie Johnson. Stanley L. (AV) Mohall Jordan. John W. (Klee) Luverne Julian, lilnrr S. (Print) Wahpeton Karst. William (Klee) Wahpeton Keller. Kdward K. (AV) Red Wing Minn. Keller. Robert (JC) Sherwood Kenning. Arnold (AM) N alley C ity Kimber. Margaret. L. (JC) Wahpeton Kinn. Klroy Win. (Com’l) Hankinson Kinn. Rose M. (JC) Wahpeton Klessig. Charlie D. (AV) Galesburg Klosterman, Kleanore (Com I) NVvnd-mere Klosterman. Wilma (JC ) Wahpeton Knadlc. Kdward (Com I) NVahpcton Knadle. Wesley M- (Print) NN ahpe-ton Knutson. Hartman K. (Com’l) Jamestown Knutson. Truman S. (Com I) Jamestown _ t Kolioutek. Genevieve (Com I) Lid-gerwood Korhel. George (AN ) Krushvale. Minn. Kort. Harriet C. (JO NVahpcton Kraker. Kirmin (Klee) NVahpeton Krueger. Gordon (Klee) NVIteatland Krueger. William K. (AN ) Lehr Krueger. Hulda (HK) NVoIvcrton. Minn. Kunkle. Richard II. (At) Nowlm. S. D. Lambic. NV. |. (Klee) Brisbane Larson. Andrew J. (Com’l) Tenny. Minn. Larson. Clayton A. (Acad) DwightI.arson. Lars (Elec) Climax, Minn. Lambert son. Albert (Print) Ada. Minn. Law. Donald (Eire) Wimbledon LoVoic. Irving (Av) 'Power City Lee. La.Mont C. (JC) Lidgcrwood I.eland. Inga E. (JC) Galchutt l.eonbardt. Linda I. (Com’l) Brcckcn-ridge. Minn. Lein. Valdcmar A. (AM) Arena Leonard (Elec) Walipeton I.eppert. Frederick W. (Com’l) Sarles Litclitirld. Annabelle (Com’l) Gwin-ner Light. Oliver W. (Elec) Center Loherg. Myloe J. (Print) Grenora Logan, Marry M. (Elec) Valley City Lord, Irene (Acad) Brcckcnridge, Minn. Lord. Willis E. (JC) Walipeton Longbrlla, Donald (AV) Oakes l.out enhiser. Clayton W. (AM) Pollock. S. D. Lovell. Marion (Com’l) Logan, Iowa Lund. Edwin (Welding) Bowden Lueck. John (J. (Print) Gardena Lynch. Joe (AM) Hokah, Minn. Madsen. Alvin (Com’l) Luverne Maloney. John (Com’l) Grand Forks Mangskau. Esther H. (Com'l) Breck-enridge. Minn. Manikowskc. Dell (Elec) Brecken-ridge. Minn. Mathieu, Feme L. (Print) Langdon Mandt, Kosella I. (Com’l) Colfax Matteson. Robert A. (Av) Rosholt. S. D. Manske. Willert H. (Com’l) 'Pylcr Mead. Martha (i. (Coin’l) Lisbon Merchant. Carroll (JC) Wall- peton Miller, Neil E. (Print) Heda, S. D. Morris. Geraldine K. (JC) Walipeton Morris. Mercedes (Acad) Walipeton Mohr. Sylvester A. (AM) Freeport, Minn. Moravit . Jack M. (Av) Dickinson Moore. Helene K. (JC) Walipeton Mutchler. Lowell E. (Av) Aneta McCarty, Harvey J. (Elec) Superior, Wis. McCloskey, Mary (Com’l) McKenzie McIntyre. Kathleen (Cotn’l) Campbell. Minn. c-A,gciwcisie = Hcx C- (AM) llillhead, Von , U ’ (Com’l) Walipe- N -nrd'1 ('‘'cs (Av) Graceville Minn. V r ‘ o ;'ro1 • (Com’l) Portal Nelson. Kuth K. (Corn!) Breckrn- v • ["kr; ' brli r,rc"co ll‘ (Com’l) C.mip- mil. .Mum. Newman. ()Cr,r„de (Com’l) Lisbon I.rsli, (Klcc) Cedar I'alls. Iowa. Noble. Kerniit G. (Com’l) Wahpeton Norwood. Geo. Allen (Elec) Milnor Nold. Muriel E. (Acad) Wahpeton . ;• Wa,rr«» K. (Elec) Medina () Donnell. Kenneth (Av) Wahpeton ()estretell. iolet (Com’l) E.-iirmoiiut Ullicer Eugene (Elec) Rvder (Jhvec Larry W. (Com’l) llankinsmi () stad. Maynard (Print) Rutland Olson. Lyle M. (Com’l) Cooperstown Olson. Wi|,„a A. (JC) Wahpeton Orness. G. William (JC) Berlin Overby. Clifford (Coni’l) Wahpeton Parkinson. Edward (Av) Devils Lake Pasak, George I. (DE) Lidgcrwood Paulson. Jennos A.. (Elec) Plata Pa .dcrnik, Agnes C. (Com'l) Breck-enridge. Minn. Pederson, Ervin (i. (Elec) Devils Lake Pelt .cr. August Jr. (Print) Motley, Minn. Peterson. Charles C. (Com’l) Breck-rnridge. Minn. Peterson. Ellen (JC) Brcckenridgc. Minn. Petersen. Wyman P. (Elec) Pipestone, Minn. Pejsha. Evelyn (Com'l) Lidgcrwood Perkins. Goldie I.. (Coni’l) Fairnioutit Peterson. Gordon (JC) Breckenridge. Minn. Pickard. L. Ralph (Elec) Niagard Popp. Feme E. (Acad) Wahpeton Poitra, Francis S. (AM) Bclcourt Prall. Earl (JC) Eairmuunt Prall. Donald (C uiii'I) Fair mount Pratt. Kenneth R. (Print) Coopers- tOWII Pribhrrnow, Albert C. Jr. (Coni I) llankinson he c5%gdwasie Prihoda. Agnes M. (Corn'l) Wah peton Prody, Gladys L. (Com’l) Kent, Minn Quarvc, G. Kermit (Klee) Fessenden Qninne, William C. (Klee) Wahpeton Kadcke. Leonard (Com’l) Brcckenridge. Minn. Raguse. Aurelius R. (Elec) Wahpeton Rat .laff.Bennard (Com’l) Jamestown Raveling, Margaret A. (Corn'l) Buffalo Raveling, Philip (Klee) Buffalo Radke. W. Anton (Klee) Brcckcn-ridge. Minn. Read. Burt P. (AM) Brcckenridge, Minn. Rcher. Leonard (Av) Foxhomc, Minn. Reher. Theodore (Av) Foxholme. Minn. Reykjalin. Russel (AK) Sherwood Regeth, Josephine M. (UK) Manning Riley, Betty (JC) Wahpeton Rice. Mary Margaret (JC) Brcckenridge, Minn. Roach, Russel (Klee) Wheatland Robinson. Arthur (Klee) Fairmount Rogers. Helen (UK) Wahpeton Royer, Kstcs (Corn'l) Wahpeton Ross, Raymond C. (Av) Maddock Rupp. Wesley H. (Av) St. Paul Miinn. Rupp. Harold J. (Av) St. Paul. Minn. Rusch. Rheinhart (AM) Casselton Kustad. Ivan A. (Av) Kindred Sackrison, Joseph O. (Klee) Blahon Sahleen. Archie (Klee) Blaisdell Satterlee, Robert W. (Print) Wahpeton Sax. Floyd I.. (Corn’l) Banks Schendel. Florence (Corn'l) Campbell Minn. Schaefer, Sylvester J. (DK) Rhame Schaefer. Helen C. (HE) Mitchell S. I). Shaefer, John II. (Klee) Mitchell. S. I). Schaefer. Rita (Corn’l) Brcckenridge Minn. Schaefer. Edmund (AM) Rhame Schmidt,Henry Jr. (DK) Fairmount Schmid. Klsic A. (Print) Beulah Schmid, John Jr. (AM) Beulah Schott. Mary Margaret (JC) Breck-enridge, Minn. Schwalrn. Frederick (Com’l) Breck cnridge. Minn. Scott, Vernon A. (Welding) Werner Score, John (Corn'l) Colfax Schossow. Lynold I.. (Corn'l) Kd-munds Schultz, Robert A. (AM) Tappcn Seeley, Donald B. (AM) Whitcwood, S. D. Seffens. Beatrice K. (Com’l) Brcck-cnridge, Minn. Siefcrt, Klennore H. (JC) Wahpeton Selberg Clarence (Av) Velva Severson, Marvin (Elec) Brandon. Minn. Siewcrdscn. Bernice K. (Com’l) Brcckenridge. Minn. Siewcrdscn, Harold H. (Com’l) Brcckenridge. Minn. Siewcrdscn, Jessie (Corn'l) Brcckenridge. Minn. Sims. Floyd B. (AM) Hettinger Simon. Hal O. (Elec) Elbowoods Simonson. Mildred H. (HE) Wahpeton Sitte. Victor A. (AM) Abercrombie Singclman, Dorthea K. (JC) Wahpeton Simmer. Edward J. (Corn'l Wahpeton Sharkey. John T. (Klee) Fairmount Shelton. Marjorie (Corn'l) Wahpeton Short. Kli .a A. (Com’l) St. Vincent, Minn. Slettin Adeline (JC) Fairmount Smith Clayton A. (Com’l) Wahpeton Soli. Edwin (AV) Concrete Solberg. Andrew (Klee) Williston Sorenson. Alvin (Av) Jamestown Sorenson. Robert J. (Klee) Pingrec Sokness. Hollis W. (Corn'l) Colfax Sokness. Levi S. (Com’l) Colfax Solhcim. Martin (AM) Wahpeton Stranger. Fred J. (Print) St. Vincent. Minn. Stevens. Harold (Corn'l) Osgood. Ind. Stoltenow, Elmer (Klee) Great Bend Strom. Walter (Elec) Williston Stone. Raymond (Corn'l) Mooreton Struck. Ervin (AK) Van Hook Sullivan, Ted J. (Com’l) Lcwistown Mont. Summerville, Vincent (Elec) Doran, Minn.= u6 ?e cslvmvcisie ===== O Sundbv. Melvin 0. (Klee) Endcrlin Swartz. Clarence (JC) Wahpcton Swenson. Harney (Av) Sanborn Swenson. Sterner W. (Com’l) (Jilby Sykora. William C. (JC) Hreckcn-ridge. Minn. Syversrud, Hannah S. (Com’l) Edinburg '1'harp. Richard (Klee) Cedar Kails, 1 owa Thoen. Nels (Print) Fergus Kails. Minn. 'I’homscn. Robert R. (JC) Wahpcton Thorson. Henry (Klee) l.idgcrwond Theis. Arthur (Elec) Park Rapids. Minn. Tollefson. Waldo (Elec) Northwood 'Pise, (Jerald K. (Av) Casselton Turney. Wellman I). (Com’l) Wahpcton Tygcson, Carol (J. (Print) Annan-dale. Minn. L'ggcn. Chester '. (Elec) Woodworth diner. Louis S. (Elec) Leavenworth, Kan. Vandrey. Verona M. (Com’l) Mankato. Minn. Vertin. Joseph (Com’l) Hreckenridge, Minn. Vollrath. Donold (Acad) Wahpcton Warnecke, Irvin H. (Elec) Rrcekcn-ridge. Minn. Waggoner, Heat rice (Com’l) Hankin-son WendortY. Robert (Elec) (iascoync Wegener. Mildred E. (Acad) Wali-peton Weber, (iorden (Av) Kliame Weber. Mary (Com’l) McClusky Wertzler. Ellsworth L. (Elec) Wahpcton Wertzler. Ralph L. (Welding) Wahpcton White. Cornclious E. (Print) Sis-seton. S. D. White. Lyall (Welding) Rolette Whiting. Norma K. (Com’l) Hattie Lake. Minn. Whitehead. Mablc I’. (Com’l) Kair-mount Wilkie. Moses E. (Elec) Kort Yates Williams. Kermit II. (JC) Lidger-wood Wieber. Lavilla (Com’l) Lidgerwood Winji. Leonard V. (Com’l) Lidgerwood Winthcr. Abel (AM) Dwight Winther. Melvin (AM) Dwight Winlaw. Clinton (Elec) Cavalier Winchell. Francis (Av) Sarles Wilson. Mave II. (Com’l) Hrcckcn-ridge. Minn. Williams. Orrin L. (Elec) McLeod Williams. Iona (C’om’l) Wahpcton Wold. Lester (Acad) Dwight Wold. Ruby (Acad) Dwight Wolt. (leo. P. Jr (Com’l) Wahpcton W'orner. Oliver L. (C’om’l) Great Hend Valin. George W. (Elec) Larson Zacrcp, William (DE) Willistou Zander. Louis (Com’l) Hankinson Zalin, John W. (Print) Kort Yates Zimmerman, Earl R. (AM.) Kent. Minn. Zober. Charletle (Coin'l) Fessendenc £ he cj lgciwasie he 1932 dPlgawasie Suite School of Science te1ahpeton, c V. Q . D. H.CREASF.Y. Editor BEATRICE HKAl'N. AttociiK E.iitor HAROLD STEVENS. Iluiincx Met GEOROE BRACKIN'. Circulation Met To the Students: After a year's experience, I still believe that I will never make a successful Editor. If the Agav.asie isn't good, that's bad. If it isn't bad, that's good. Helping to prepare the 1932 Agav.asie for the press will always be remembered by me as one of the most pleasurable experiences of my school days. If you like our book, thanks. If you don't, sh-h-h. I want to take this opportunity to thank you for your splendid cooperation during the time I was soliciting subscriptions . he cJ Lgawasie Dougal Creasy editor. Beatrice Brdun ASSOCIATE EDITOR. Harold Stevens 8USINESS MANAGER. George Brae tun. CIR.CULA.ION .MANAGER- he cj gdwasie The Agawasie Staff I). H. Crkasey Beat'rick Brain II. B. Stevens Cakkoi.i. Merchant G. B. Brackin' Stanley I Ioward Warren Nye Wilma Olson Iona Williams Jack Hamilton Lacrence Neisess • James Kisiier Warren Di ndon Kenneth Prate Krnest Col LI nos Beatrice Waoooner Jessie Siewerdsen I) R J i ll EA SIN ;ELM ANN Kditor Associate I.ditor Business Manager Ass t Business Manager C i rcu I a tion Manage r - Ass’t. Cir. Manager Departments Organizations - Activities - Sports Writer Ass t Sport Writer Humor Ass’t I Iumor Photographer Photographer Stenographer - Stenographer Cartoonist Non-Student Contributors Nooer Brandt, I lankinson, N. I). Dorothy B. Dwinnell, Vancouver, B. C. Cartoonist Cartoonistc(9he cTlvctwasie i he cPLgdwasie Student Cabinet Thk Student Cabinet is the governing body of the school. It manages all social activities of the year, appoints the editors of school publications, and approves the selection of athletic manager. This body acts as a factor by which the student body is able to voice either its approval or criticism. The membership of this organization is made up of representatives from the different departments of the school. These representatives are elected at the beginning of the school year by their respective departments with the exception of the Long-Term Trades representative, who is elected at the beginning of the Winter term. President Riley, an cx-officio member, directs and advises this cabinet. Personnel of the Cabinet this year was: Kenneth Iverson, Junior College, President Kathleen Me Intyre, Commercial. John Sharkey, Trades Department. Clayton Larson, Academic. Vernon Scott, Long-Term Trades. he dPlgawasie Student Cabinet Kcnnetk Iverson iOen r Kathleen Mcl»vtyre c om.w John Sh rk_ey lONC- T ERM TR-AOES CUiykon Larson HIGH SCHOOL £ F Riley e officio Mt.Motrtw BBSatc. he c! lg iwdsie Scientist Staff 1 he Dakota Scientist is produced by the students in the Printing department of the State School of Science. This newspaper gives shop practice to students of printing and journalism and serves the school as a weekly publication. Kknkktii Pratt, Kditor Milner Julian, Associate Kditor GKNKRAK STAFF Aviation Department Arts and Sciences Commerce Athletics Music and Social Klcctrical -Architectural Drawing Jack I Iamilion - Peterson Gkokoe Brack in MiLNEK I I LIAN Beatrice Braun - War ken Nyi; Sylvester Schaefer he cj gdwasie Junior College Club Tin; Col.U-XiK Club, organized in 1929. has continued, as in the past, to be one of the most active clubs on the campus. Phis club was organized by Mr. McMillan for the purpose of helping to procure a typical “college-life" for its members and in this way to aid them in becoming representative college students. All students who were taking at least three college subjects were eligible for membership. The club met once a month and dancing and refreshments usually lollowed a short business meeting. This year the club sponsored a lormal Dinner Dance. Minstrel Show and finished up the season with an enjoyable day in and on the lakes of Minnesota. The officers of the club are: Carl I lolvick. president; Wyman Petersen, vice president; Beatrice Braun, secretary; Carroll Merchant. treasurer.Rsihe oFlgawdsie Sacajawea Club Till-: Sac.ajawka Club’s membership consisted of all the girls attending the State School of Science. Its purpose was to create a feeling of good-will and understanding among the co-eds. Miss Allen. Dean of Women, acted as sponsor. This year the success of the club was due to her efforts. At the beginning of the year the club was divided into three interest groups: Library. Athletic, and Dramatic. These groups functioned as special units under the auspices of the club. The Kid’s Party and a luncheon given by the second-year students were the main social events of the year. I he officers this year were: Kathleen McIntyre, president; Olive Donnan, vice-president; Kllen Peterson, secretary-treasurer.Rohe cjQgawasie Electrical Club Wiiat’s the Klcctrical Club doing now?" was a popular question on the campus this year. By this statement it was evident that the Klectrical Club was one of the prominent groups on the campus. Its membership consisted of students enrolled in the electrical department. This organization met once a month, and had varied programs including moving picture, basketball, and boxing. Tile purpose of this club was two-fold: lirst. to acquaint the members with modern advances of electricity: and second, to create a feeling of good fellowship among the students. The officers this year were: Stanley Howard, president: Marvin Severson, vice president; Arthur Busching. secretary-treasurer; and Walter Strom, bouncer. Mr. Ben Barnard and Mr. Karl I.arsson acted as faculty advisers to this club. he cs gawasie — Rifle Club Ri: DV on the firing line! “Bang! Bang! Bang!” “A Bull at A o'clock!” “Squeeze that trigger!’ "Next order up.” These arc just a few of the expressions heard at the Science Rifle Range. The Rifle Club is one of the most active and interesting clubs on the campus of the school. By a series of competitive matches the ten best shots of the club were selected to represent the club in postal matches which were held with other teams throughout the country. The club was re-organized this year and by-laws were adopted. This year's officers were: S. J. Schaefer, president: I.ouis I Inter, vice president: Warren Nve, secretary; I'red I'ullcr, treasurer; Movd Sax. executive officer; I'.dmund Schaefer, assistant officer; Mr. McMIilan, historian; and Krwin I laseltine, scribe. he cy lgdwcisie Matrix Club Onk of the most active clubs on the campus is the Matrix Club. The membership of the Matrix Club consists of students in the Printing and Journalism Classes, with Mr. Currie and Mr. Satterlee as honorary members. The purpose of the Matrix Club is to provide an inducement for research work in printing and journalism and to promote social activities among the printing and journalism students. The club was first organized live years ago by Mr. Satterlee. Meetings are held twice each month: the first, a business meeting in which students give talks and discuss different phases of their trade: and the second, a social meeting during which games are played, programs are presented, and “a good time is had by all.” The officers chosen t preside this year are: Kenneth Pratt, president: Milner Julian, vice-president: Phyllis Burk, secretary-treasurer: Mvloe Lohcrg. scribe: and Vincent Axen. bouncer. he J%gdWdsie Men’s Chorus ON'K OF the most popular groups ol’ entertainers on the campus this year was the Men’s Chorus. They presented selections at many community gathering and had the honor of broad casting over YI)AY. 'I'hc chorus consisted of twenty members under the direction o Miss Alice Persons. Rehearsals were held every Thursday aftc school. The personnel: 1st i'enors, Orville Bechtel. Kdward Bjorn stad. Scott Brant. Milner Julian; 2nd I'enors. James Beattie Neil Bjornstad. I larold Dufelmeier. Truman Knutson. Claytoi I.arson. Neil Miller: 1st Basses. I,rnest Codings, Bernard John son, Wesley Knadle, Kenneth Pratt. Willert Manske: 2nd Basses Kenneth Iverson. I.aMont Lee. Lyle Olson. Clayton Smith. Raymond Stone. Jessie Siewerdsen, accompanist. be tPlgdwdsie Girls’ Chorus Miss Al.lCK PERSONS, Supervisor ol Music. found excellent material lor a girls’ chorus among the S. S. S. co-eds this year. The girls took an active interest in the chorus and as result the rehearsals were well attended. The chorus sang at several assemblies and community gatherings and helped sponsor the Annual Science School Concert. The members are: 1st Sopranos. Margaret Backer, llsie Berg, W’ava Burnell. Rosamund Kndcrlc. Phoebe I’.ngen. Deota Hanson, Harriet korl. l-'erne Mathieu. Helene Moore. Geraldine Morris. Wilma Olson, Betty Riley. Bernice Siewerdsen: 2nd Sopranos. Plorencc Busching, Margaret Klo, Alice Johnson: Is: Altos. Phyllis Burk. Dorothy Carlson: 2nd Altos. Rachel Black-mun, Viola Bolstad, Beatrice Braun. Kdna Burgstahler, Ciretchen Cox. Agnes Prihoda, Carol lygeson. Jessie Siewcrdsen. accompanist. he Mg awasie Mixed Quartette Oni: of the foremost musical organizations this year was the S.S.S. Mixed Quartette. T“hcy proved to he a popular attraction on every program in which they appeared. This group, which had sung together during their high school years and had figured prominently in local high school music events and at Grand Forks where they placed in the state music contest, and were reorganized this year hv Miss A. Persons, the director of music at the State School of Science. The members of the quartette are: Margaret Flo, Deofa Man-son. Orville Bechtel, and W esley Knadle. Miss Jessie Siewerdsen is their accompanist. It is the sincere wish of cvcry Scicnce School student that this quartette will be able to furnish music at the assemblies in the coming year. he c Lgawasie The Orchestra Tin: okimikstka has proved its importance and popularity by its numerous appearances at assemblies and community gatherings. The orchestra is organized yearly by Mr. Masica who deserves a great deal of credit for its tinished performances. Personnel: 1st Violins. Mr. P. V. Masica. Director. Wellman Turney, Viola Bolstad. Norma Whiting: Piano. Jessie Sicwerd-sen; 1st Trumpets, Harold Siewerdsen, Kdward Bjornstad: 2nd Trumpets, Don (iloege: 1st Trombone. Marl Prall. Sylvester Schaefer, Clayton Smith, Otto Albrecht: Tuba. Donald Longbella. Harold Johnson: Flute, Jack Hamilton: 1st Clarinet. Neil Miller. Wava Burnell, Leonard Radekc: 2nd Clarinet. Carol 1 ygeson, Margaret Rice: Saxaphones. Ruby Bolstad, Lyle Olson. Lee Ben-dickson. Leonard Winji; Drums and Praps, l.amont Lee. he csigawasie : The “S” Club Tin: “S’ Club is the oldest organization on the campus. It is organized every year by ‘’Skipper" Mute who acts in the capacity of official adviser. Its purpose is to maintain a high standard of athletics and to foster greater friendship among the players. The students who have earned the letter “S" are eligible for membership. 'This letter is a symbol that the wearer has played the required amount of time in inti r collegiate games. Members of the dub this year are: Wilbur Anderson, president; Herbert Anderson, vice president; Ivan Rustad, secretary treasurer: William Mrady. Mennard Ratz-lalf, Krwin I’ranke. George Mrackin. Clinton Winlaw. Albert Prib-bernow, William DuVall. Walter Strom. Jack I lamilton. Don-gal Creasev, Stanley Johnson. Andrew Solbcrg, Laurence Ncisses, Jacob I lemnierling. Clifford Overby, Gordon Peterson. George Norwooil. Doane l av. and M. Myilal.RdIic cjQgciwcisie — OKCANIZKI) yearly under the supervision of Mr. 1 laverty, to promote ami sponsor outside reading and activities that will further the knowledge of the Mechanics and enlarge the scope of their research. It is purely a research club having no officers or constitution. Among its many activities this year were several moving pictures. such as "The mechanism of a Chevrolet Motor", and "The value of Perfect Circle piston rings." The Mechanics are handed together in this organization with the sole purpose of learning more about the intricacies of the combustion motor. Mechanics ClubLibrary Club Tin: Liiikaky Croup was one of the interest groups 1' the Sa-cajawca Club. It was uiuler the supervision of Miss Lilian Mirick. S. S. S. Librarian, ami was composed of girls who wished to secure a better understanding of library methods and use of books. Meetings were held at the homes of the members. The programs included book reviews, discussion of authors and reading of plays. 1 he officers were: Vivian Holmes, president; Florence Sell e n d e I. sec ret a r y-t rca su re r.dwdsie Dramatic Club Tin-: Dramatic Club was organized under the auspices of the Saeajawea Club. Although it was a new organization it proved to be one of the most active clubs on the campus. I wo one-act plays were presented during the year: the lirst. “Grandmother Pulls tiie Strings. was presented at the Science School and Wah-peton I 1 igh School assemblies and the second. “ I he onder I lat, was given at the Annual Science School Concert. The cast of “Grandmother Pulls the Strings’ included: Grandma Blcssington - - - Pktkrson I lildcgarde Cummings - - - Cnari.otti-: rnr.K Julia Cummings.........................BKTTY Pll.KY Nora Cummings ----- Okra Bcrvkf. Mrs. Cummings.......................I Iakkikt Korf William Thornton - - Marcarkt The following made up the cast of The Wonder 1 lat: Pierrot ------- Okra Bi'RVKU Columbine ------ Iona Wll.I.IAMS Margot.........................PiioKltK Knckn I larlcquin ........................W Olson Punchinello.......................Bkatru’K Bkai'N he dPlgawasie English Club Tills year the three divisions of the Knglish I group organized clubs under the supervision of Mr. McMahon. The purpose of these clubs was to promote a better understanding of parliamentary law and to give the students practice in public speaking. Meetings of the different clubs were held each Wednesday during their respective class periods. The students from the Aviation and Klcctrical departments organized the engineer's Knglish Club: the students from the Commerce department, the Commercial Knglish Club: and the students from the Junior College department, the Korensic club. The officers of the Knginccr’s Club arc: Walter Strom, presit lent: Warren Nye. vicopresident: and Stanley Johnson, secretary. The officers of the Commercial Club are: William Sykora. president: Cordon I'cterson, vice-president: and James Fisher, secretary. I he officers of the Forensic Club are: Iona Williams, president: Wilma Olson, vice-president: ami Harold Burnson, secreta ry. Oratorical Club Till: Oratorical club is organized each spring with the primary purpose of sponsoring an oratorical contest. Students entering the oratorical or declamation contests arc eligible for membership. The club is under the supervision of Mr. McMahon who gives advice to each student in the preparation of his speech. I he two winners of the contest arc given medals as recognition of their ability. The members of the club this year are: Mary Weber, Rosamund Kndcrlc, Mildred (jylland, Kllcn Peterson, Verona Van-drey, I I clcnc Moore, Kcnnit Williams, Ka.Mont Kce, William Sykora, Iona Williams. Carroll Merchant, Florence Busching, Wesley Knadle and Kstcllc Baumann. he dPlgawasie d)ool Me he Igawasie Social Life l-’IRST GKT-ACQU AINTKD PARTY Tiik anntai. get-acquainted party, sponsored by the members of the faculty is a unique and merry affair. I Icrc is a party at which students and instructors meet for the first time socially. The party this year, as is customary, was held in the gymnasium on the first ITiday evening after the opening of school. Prior to this event there is much speculation about the faculty. Consequently the opportunity to gather first hand information is sci .cd by the students with avidity. Mr. McMillan acted as a very able master of ceremonies. The entertainment opened with a program consisting of two songs. “Who Did' anil “Stars of the Summer Night'' sung by the men’s chorus under the direction ol Miss Alice Persons: “When you and I were Young. Maggie." a solo by James 11inils, and a welcome address by President K. K. Riley. Contests followed. Wilma Olson was awarded a prize for securing the most student signatures in the time allotted. (It was rumored that Shorty (Moyd) Sims made a noble attempt in this same contest—but was forced to bow in defeat to Miss Olson, whose greater length of limb was a favorable asset.) l.verybody was then given a sheet of colored paper and was instructed to make a cap of it. Phyllis Burk, (iertruile Newman, ami Carroll Merchant received prizes for their millinery artistry. The remainder of the evening was spent in dancing to the music of the S.S.S. Collegians. Refreshments were served at 1 1 :00. I he dancing continued until twelve. To eliminate any need of introductions, each student wore a card bearing his or her name and the course pursued at Science. Milil alarm was caused by the aliases affected by some of the students. The gymnasium was beautifully decorated and it was agreed that the faculty outdid themselves in making the party a success. n t'. i. i lALLowi :t:n masuu.r i)i:. octobkr 29 The second party of the year was a I lallowc’en masquerade. They are such delightful frolics—masquerades. There is a feeling of intriguing unccrtainity in the air. Lassies ol the b'loradora age cavort with terrifying ghosts of an unknown era. A Chinese Iniindrymnn may be waltzing complacently with a Japanese maiden= Hohc c {,vciwcisie O in spite of the fact that Japan and China arc pouting. The devil himself may converse amiably with a Roman Catholic or an atheist. The evening was spent in dancing to the music of Bill I ripp and his Tight Musical Skippers, hour prizes were awariled by the judges Miss Forkner, Mr. McMillan, and Karl Larsson. Jessie Siewerdsen as a captivating lady pirate and Robert Sat-tcrlcc (Hail, the matador) were awarded prizes for the most finished costumes. Rita Schaefer, a gay clown, and Walter Strom as the Devil (with Strom on the reception committee the Inferno would have a less formidable aspect) won prizes for the most original costumes. It was very tactful of the judges to give Strom the prize for the “most original” instead of the "most appropi-atc"’ costume. The decorations were lovely and it was a most amusing party, thanks to the various committees. THANKSGIVING PARTY, NOVEMBER 20, 19.31 On the Friday evening of November twentieth the fourth all-school party of the year was held in the school gymnasium. This is an annual affair. The evening was spent pleasantly in card playing and dancing to the music of Bill Tripp and his orchestra. The Student Cabinet appointed a decorating committee of thirteen students under the chairmanship of Gerald Cass. In spite of the rumored bad luck of the number thirteen the committee managed to turn out some very clever and appropriate Thanksgiving decorations. ANNUAL FOOTBALL BANQUET The annual football banquet was held Dee. 15 in the dining room of Burch Hall. The speakers of the evening were, Mr. Hawes. Mr. Merchant, and President Riley. The talks were well punctuated with funny jokes and proved very interesting. The tables were decorated; and menus, candy footballs and paper caps were provided for each guest. A delicious chicken dinner was served. Ratzlaff, Crcascy, I lerb and Willie Anderson, I lamilton, Prib-bernow, Rustad, Brackin, Strom, Frankc, and Winlaw were presented with sweaters and letters. Norwood and Peterson were also given letters. Clinton Winlaw was elected 19.31 captain.= c(Dhe csigawcisie CHRISTMAS PARTY The annual Christmas party broke all previous records lor hilarity, due to Miss Allen’s clever bag of tricks. The party opened with dancing to the music of Bill Tripp and his orchestra. An unusual and highly entertaining program interrupted the dancing about ten o’clock. It consisted of uproarious dialogues and readings by the students. La.Mont Lee gave a most impressive interpretation of the “Night Before Christmas." Evelyn Pejsha. Carol Tygeson I lelene Hughes, Rachel Blackmun. Charlotte Zuber and La villa Weibcr presented a drill on “Smiles." Margaret Kimbcr, Viola Ayres, Verona Vandrey, Agnes Prihoda and Bernice Sicwerdscn amazed the audience with a candle drill. Scott Brant sang a Chritmas carol in the most approved I lucklcberry-Finn-on-good-behavior manner. Carol Tygeson and Ann Carney were a source of edification to the onlookers by their masterful renditions of Christmas recitations. I’he ringleader and Master of Ceremonies was Shorty (Floyd) Sims, impersonator comique of Santa Claus. A start rippled through the audience on the appearance of this diminutive replica of the usually corpulent Kris Kringlc. The fear was immediately allayed when the realization that this was the year of the depression Hashed to the minds of the students and undoubtedly by next year Santa will have returned to his customary obesity. After the program packages of candy and nuts were given out and dancing was resumed. SECOND “GET—ACQUAINTED ' PARTY, JANUARY S A second get-acquainted party is always held after the opening of the winter term because many new students enroll for this term and quite naturally they deserve the same welcome that is accorded the fall term students. A large crowd was on hand. The reason for this is obvious and easily discerned. By January the lady or gentleman love you chose in September to brighten up your educational adventures has lost much of his or her lure and new mates are in order. Who knows but what the new inllux will settle you for another two or three months? Card playing ami dancing comprised the evening’s entertainment. The Blues Chasers from Fargo piloted the dancing feet of the students through a happy evening. be cj gawasie Wiikn Jack .Mii.i.s Kiicnid Sitkkmi: ALL SCHOOL PARTY JAM ARY 2d The Sccotu! Party 1 the Winter Perm was held in the gymnasium on the evening of January 2.L Card playing and dancing comprised the evening’s entertainment. The music was furnished by Jack Mills anil his orchestra. This dance band is recognized as one of the best in the Northwest and is certainly the best of any which played for the parties this year. The students were delighted by their large repertoire of comic songs and stunts as well as beautiful waltzes and tear wringing blues tunes. Many »I the students draped themselves in various becoming positions around the piano to watch the antics of the performers. A flashlight picture of the party was taken, (ieneral commotion ensued when the athletes (under the able leadership of Willie Anderson) attempted to “grab" the spotlight. Speaking of lights those in the gymnasium went out during the party for live minutes. Kcrmit Quarve personally confided to the editor that he had a difficult time avoiding the girls, and that he succeeded only by standing in the middle of the Hour and hollering all the time.rawasie JUNIOR COLLFGF. CLUB ANNUAL FORMAL JAN. 30 As the Junior College Club grows older its parties become better and better. Last year the formal went oft smoothly and successfully. This year it exceeded the wildest hopes of the committee in charge. The President of’ the club, Carl I lolvick and his guest. Miss Bernice Siewerdsen. headed the receiving line which ushered the members of the club and their guests into the beautifully decorated banquet hall of the Masonic Temple. An elaborate and delicious three course dinner was served by St. John’s Ladies Aid. Mr. Carl I lolvick filled the dual role of toastmaster and pilot, lor Aviation was the theme of the evening. Mr. McMillan, adviser of the organization and navigator, offered the passengers of the airplane some good advice, plcascntlv and wittily paraphased. Robert Thomsen gave the propeller its first whirl. Verona Van-drev reassured us during the breathless precarious take-off and Wilma Olson took charge during the tailspin. The speaker of the evening. Attorney R. L. Jeffry of Wah-peton delivered an engrossing, mirth provoking address under the title of “Outlook from Other Hangars-” At the conclusion of the banquet a ten minute intermission was spent in sociable conversation. The dance opened with a (irand March led by the president o! the club and his guest. Music was furnished by the S. S. S. Collegians. GIRLS’ KID PARTY, MARCH 10 The Girls’ kill party is an event to which every girl looks forward. There is nothing quite as delightful and mirth-provoking as a crowd of dignified studious coeds romping through an evening of juvenility. At 8:00 o’clock Thursday evening. March 10. a hilarious crowd of “kids" assembled in the gymnasium. There were naughty little boys, "kids" who pulled braided hair and tormented, pretty eves which looked enviously at the pretty toys of their more fortunate sisters. The children played together happily most of the evening but at first there were arguments which ended in threats such as “if you aren’t nice to me. I’ll take my dishes and go home” and “you can’t slide down my cellar door or holler down my rain barrel any more.” The first event of the evening was a basketball game in which the Commercial department girls, dressed in the Wildcats suits, played to a 16-6 victory over the Junior College girls. he dPlgawasie l iik Kids The “kills"' were very quarrelsome and had to he reprimanded severely hy the various referees whom they wore out. The girls were then divided into groups of live. They retired to various secluded nooks for a short intermission and then each group presented an amusing Mother Goose pantomine. Two groups tied for the honor of most clever and the members of both groups were awarded all day suckers, which they immediately ate. lording it over the less clever “kills” who didn’t win anything. After the games and stunts a delicious lunch was served to the hungry children. Prizes for the best costumes were awarded as follows: Cutest, (iernldinc Morris: Typical kid. Margaret Rice; Best Playmate. Alice Walton; Funniest, Kvelvn Pejslia: and the Cutest Couple. Mary Weber and F.dna Bergstaller. Many other games were played in the course of the evening. The Commercial Department won most of the contests and were accordingly presented with the loving cup. BASKHTBAI .1. PLAYHRS (."tT.STS OF SKIPPF.R BUTF Skipper Bute and his wife make a practice of entertaining the Wildcats and Bobkiitens once each year at their home. The he cy getwdsie The Stags boys don't cat anything for days ahead, reason being (according to the boys) that Mrs. Bute is an incomparable cook. This year they spent the evening of March 15 playing whist at Skips'. Larrv Nciscss won lirst prize tor his expert card playing. Billy DuVall was awarded a booby prize to his chagrin and the unconcealed amusement of all present. A delightful lunch was served and according to lirst hand information Willie Anderson won the prize there. Willie's capacity is something to write about. 1 lis record for the evening stands as, eleven sandwiches, six pieces ot cake, two dishes ot ice cream, and seven cups ot coffee. STAG PARTY, MARCH 17. 1932 The seventeenth of March is in its own right a gala day. It commemorates the birthday of St. Patrick, revered holy man of the Isle of Shamrocks. It is also the feast of Bacchus. God of Wine, and an occasion upon which “three jeers for Volstead” can be heard. This year to heap honor upon honor it was chosen as the night for the hoys’ “Stag Party.” The “Stags” met in the gymnasium at seven thirty to watch the Commercial Basketball team defeat the College Klcctrical team, thus winning the inter-department championship. he cPlgawasie The party then awaited its fate at the hands of Willie Anderson and Gus Frankc, official announcers and judges. Two wrestling matches were held in which: 1. Red DeMesey dropped a bout to Donald Longhellu. 2. La Mont Lee was def eated by Ld Schaef er. In a boxing bout “Scarface Mc.Marthy" flopped “Pug" Re-ber for a victory. A scries of spectacular games followed: 1. 'Lug O’ War. won by the Commercial depatment (There's lots of pull in the business world.) 2. Peanut eating race—victors? Kverybody. 3. Three-legged race, a walkaway for the aviators. 4. Pie eating contest—draw between Ln.Mont Lee and Ivan Rustad, 1931 Champion. 5. Some musical numbers were rendered by—well, to tell the truth, the editor has been bribed to keep the names secret. 6. The “S” Club blanket was rallied off and won by Profes- sor Ranee of the Auto Licetrical department. Mr. Merchant, Mr. Hawes and “Skip” Bute gave very interesting speeches. A most appropriate lunch of coffee, and weinics with buns wrapped around them was served to the “Stags." after which they put on their neckties (ties were forbidden apparel during the party) and dispersed. The boys agree that it was a good party. WHO'S WHO A feeling of supressed excitmeni pervaded the corridors and class rooms of the State School of Science Monday, April 4. timing the balloting for the “Who's Who" contest. Lach and every student underwent a critical examination in regard to beauty, personality and abilities. Dougal Creasey of New Rockford, prominent Junior College-Commercial student, ex-president of the Junior College Club and editor of the Agawasie was elected Mr. Science. Beatrice Braun, first year Junior College student, associate editor of the Agawasie and president of the dramatic section of the Sacajawea Club was chosen Miss Science. Beatrice is prominent in dramatics and is a member of the mixed chorus. I ler election is a result of her untiring work in Junior College affairs. Dougal is a second year student and has during both years been a prominent ligure on the campus. The winners of the contest arc as follows:awasie Miss Science...................Beatrice Braun Mr. Science....................Dougal Creasey Most Beautiful C»irl - Iona Williams Handsomest Man .... Bernie Johnson Best Scholar......................Fi.lkn Peterson Best Scholar.......................Wyman Peterson Best Athlete - r - - - - (it's Fr. NKE Most Popular.........................Agnes Prihoda Most Popular ----- - William Zacrep Cleverest.......................Kathleen McIntyre Cleverest..........................SlMES HARRISON Best Dancer.........................Iona Williams Best Dancer........................Lyle Olson Cutest ......................Geraldine Morris Cutest - - - - Kenneth O’Donnell Biggest Flirt - Bernice Siexverdsen Biggest Flirt.....................Clayton Larson Biggest Bluffer - - - Beatrice Waggoner Biggest Bluffer - - - 1 Iarold Di felmeier Ideal Girl ........................Beatrice Braun Ideal Man.........................WILLIAM DC V.ALL This year the members of the Who’s Who were dubbed "Whosits” by one of the clever lads of the school and the theme song “Who’s your little Whosit” was the hit of the week. ALL SCI lOOL PARTY. APRIL 7 The Science School makes it a point to forego all parties during the Lenten season so the party held Thursday evening. April 7. was a welcome event after the restful si weeks of social inactivity. The evening’s entertainment consisted of card playing for the students who do not dance and dancing for the students who do. Music was furnished by the S. S. S. Collegians. It is an entertaining party not as hilarious as the annual Halloween or Christmas party but an affair at which everyone seemed to have a good time. The "Whosits” came in for their share of teasing and hand pommeling and liked it. I Iarold Dutelmeier gave individual exhibitions ol "throwing the bull” to his dancing partners. Billie DuVall’s shoulders were just a shade squarer than they hail been a week previous. An observant onlooker might have enjoyed the spectacle of Bob Sorenson and Willie Anderson, with trouser cuffs rolled up. indulging in a rustic dance. The usual back slapping and jollity were in order during the tag dance. In short it was just the kind of party the study-weary students needed to brighten up school life. he cPlgawasie Beatrice Whoozits V ym n Peterson Wi iij n Z fcp Bermce Sieverdjen Suncs Harrison DOU w J i CcoS j Ellen Peterson . he cPlgawasie Beatrice W oner Bernard Johnson William Du Vail Geraldine Morris Ervme Franke Kenneth O'Donnell he J%gawasie HOIK) DAY. FRIDAY, APRIL 29 “I li Brother how about a dime or so for a cup of no good coffee. I haven't had a darn thing to cat since the day before yesterday.” "I li Jack how about slipping a quart or so of gas in this old can for a couple of bums.” "Listen buddy, I ain’t bummed a thing since this morning and I sure would like to have about a dozen of them there doughnuts. ’ These and many others were the conversations to be heard in and around the town ol Wahpeton during the afternoon of Friday, April 29. The Student Cabinet had declared the above mentioned date for the celebration of the infamous Coxcys Army. Many were the grotesque types and personalities that blessed our vivid campus and frightened our timid instructors. I’he air in the halls of both tlie Main and the Trades Buildings were polluted with the odor of stale cigars. F.ven some of our most dignified girls were nonchalantly puffing their lungs out on foul smelling pipes. (To save explanations to the folks at home I won't mention any names.) Immediately after the proverbial mulligan stew and cold beans the bos started their march toward the business houses of our cringcing city. For days in advance the business men had been dreading approach of this day. After due deliberation and stealthy glances toward the mob the keepers of the goods came across in great shape. ‘‘Hats and smokes to your hearts content." was the slogan of the day and it certainly was fulfilled. During the afternoon the organized mob rushed the (idles Theatre. For some time we were in doubt as to whether we should tear out the front end of the building or to wait for the powers that be, to open the doors. Ve decided on the latter. That evening all the gang congregated at the gym to have a l ip-snorting time to the music of the Tempo Kings. Chester L’ggen was very late getting to the party but it is rumored that lie had to hide all day behind a large sign to keep from catching cold. That is all right for some people but we know. Chester, that your clothes were practically null after the rush on Bugbee’s corner. he cj gawdsie departments  he cTlgawasie The Junior College In Tin: year 1922 the Science School was reorganized according to a plan on which it has continued to operate. Under this plan there arc, in effect, two schools: one a Junior College, the other a Trade School. These arc operated by the same administration, but each has a separate faculty, equipment and plan of operation. Most Junior College classes are held in the Main anil Science buildings. Trade courses arc conducted in the shops of the Trades buildings with these exceptions: Home Uco-nomics given in Burch I fall and the Business Courses on the second floor of the Main building. This dual plan of organization is responsible for the phenomenal growth of our school during the past ten years. I he Junior College, the Trades School, and the Business School so cooperate with one another that young men and women can get here a combination of trades practice, advanced theoretical work and business training such as is not available at any other school in the Northwest. In former times the high school graduate avoided trades work. Now. in North Dakota at any rate, he realizes opportunities therein and seeks them. The combinations known as “college-electrical.” “college-printing,” “college-aviation.” "college-home economics.” anil “college-commercial” include a major proportion of the total registration for Junior College work. To give specific examples: The editor of this annual is a "college-commercial” student, the writer of this article takes “college-electrical." Of the various members of the staff, many are taking college and trades combinations. For those not learning trades there is a Standard Arts and Science Course. In the case of all these courses, credits for two years of college work are accepted by all four-year colleges and universities. I he organization of our school is unique. Its reputation is high and the advantages it offers are attracting the attention of practical-minded high school graduates everywhere in North Dakota. AIMS AND SCI UNCI'. I’he Junior College is located just west of the I rades. It contains the following departments: Unglish. Language (French), Mathematics. Psychology. I lomc F.conomics. Science and Miss Mi rick. The Unglish classes carefully cover reams of paper with their alleged essays and submit them to Mr. McMahon who decorates the margins with weird hieroglyphics indicating the location and he J%gdwasie nature of errors. It Is rumored that the margins are sometimes torn off and used in lieu of red tissue paper for party decorations. S.S.S. students may study any language they wish provided the language they wish is French. This course consists of memorizing long lists of verbs at home and forgetting them in class. The Mathematics department, under the direction of McMillan and Larsson. study quadratics, graphs and logarithms. The algebra class has a standing offer of $5,000 for a fool proof method of finding what X is equal to. The Psychology class amused itself this year by giving tests to determine the intelligence (if any) of Science students. The results disclosed a number of infant prodigies, child wonders and others. A proposal to give the same tests to instructors and to post their grades on the bulletin board was promptly vetoed by the authorities. Mr. Cavanaugh, of the Science department, appears to he mild mannered and quite gentle. New students arc often fooled by this. One of the local bards composed the following yell for the chemistry class: Who arc we? Who are we? We’re the boys from chemistry. Arc we fragrant? Yes! Yes! Yes! We've been making I I2S. The biology class studies the private life of the paramccium and dissects pickled by the study of live frogs. These become quite active when placed in a large heater ami shaken up. Races arc held between the most active specimens. Field trips are often made in the hope of bagging a new species of amoeba. Miss Mirick. librarian of dear old S.S.S.. has dedicated her life to the maintenance of law. order and silence in our library. She believes in setting a good example for students anti it is reported that she has not spoken above a whisper since the Worltl War. The I lome Kconomics department is under the direction of Miss. Donna Forkner I).I).( Doctor of Dishwashing). Students in the sewing division are taught to distinguish silk from burlap and also learn the latest technique usctl in darning socks, sewing on buttons, stopping runs, etc. The cooking division is equiped with the most modern can openers available. Flic course progresses from the heating of water to the boiling of eggs (a) hard and (b) soft. It is evident that an institution maintaining such high standards as the Science School (Rah! Rah!) must he very select and exclusive. Students unable to read and write F.nglish arc not admitted. he cPlgawasie KNGINKKRINd F.nginccring—the art of constructing ami designing useful works. engineering at S. S. S. embraces three main divisions: Klcctrical. Aeronautical and Architectural. These courses aim to equip the student with a practical working knowledge of their chosen field. 'They are rather complete for two year courses. I he greater part of the subjects offered are similar to the same subjects offered at any four-year engineering school. The main difference is in shop work. W hereas at a university a student spends his shop time at foundry, forge, and wood work, the electricians and aviators here become acquainted with their trade. The electricians rewind a large percentage of the burncdiout motors of this section, build meter testing instruments or test the meters. The aviators rebuild cracked-up planes or explore the “innards” of a I Iispano Suiza motor or a dozen other makes. The fact that a student becomes acquainted with his trade is the main difference between the engineering courses offered here and the same course in most other schools. The architects also are close to their future profession. What with studying perspective, shades, architectural design, or estimating the boys become well acquainted with their work. One of their jobs this year was to prepare bids from specifications of a building here in Wahpcton and to compare the bids with the actual cost of the building. This year two elections were held for the purpose of choosing a president for the student cabinet. Knginccrs walked off with honors both times. According to “Who’s Who” the school’s best scholar is an I Engineer. Four of the student assistants were Kngi-ncers. The Knginccrs were well represented in all school functions. And the definition of an engineer—a practical scientist, fits our aviators, architects, and electricians as well as two years of full time work make it possible. COMMKRCK The work of merchants, agents, brokers, bankers, insurance men and other commercial workers is indispcnsihlc under present conditions, because it provides goods at the points where they are needed, and gives us the useful distributions of articles after they are made. The Commerce department of Science, although offering college credits and giving a student the first two years of a four year college Commerce course, prepares the students for work in the business world immediately after completion.— he c5%gdwasie Training in this section gives a student an instructive survey of what the held of business really is beyond routine work, although it is to be expected that most graduates will start in at clerical work. It is the person with a knowledge of business that receives advancement. Subjects such as accounting, office practice, law. finance, business organization, mathematics, auditing, and income-tax accounting are offered. Future bankers and salesmen can receive special training here. 1 1 a bits that will aid the student after college work arc cultivated. For a student to be late to one of Miss Madden's classes merits as hart! a look as failure to hand in some letters. Beginning commercial students soon realize that Miss Walton is a genius at teaching them the crooks of shorthand. She also persuades new students to quit pounding a typewriter and start typing. Accounting, elementary and advanced, cost accounting, income taxes and auditing and linancc are Mr. Masica's held. Mis avocation—the Science Orchestra. STKNOGRAP1 IFRS AND TYPISTS IN Till’. MAKING To one who is not familiar with the steps in the making of a secretary, a typist or a stenographer, a visit to the second floor of “OLD MAIN" would prove of real interest. It is here that the SECRETARY, the STENOGRAPHER and the TYPIST reign supreme. Master of their destinies, engineers of their coveted goals and out to conquer stenographic worlds as soon as school closes. I found them working, everyone. The Business School division occupies the entire second lloor ami here an atmosphere of "busyness" prevails. A large typewriting test was in progress. "RFADY, go" said the instructor and they were off on the fifteen test for speed and accuracy. I was spellbound by the speed and case with which these typists operated their machines. The fifteen-minute test passed all too quickly—papers were turned in—checked and a few days later I had a chance to see the "I lonor Roll of Champion Typists”. It was large, but this did not surprise me for I felt that day everyone was a champion, and so he was, in the Making. Next, I went to the Office Training Room, where I was awed and bewildered at the rapid execution in which the “stenos" made their shorthand outlines, the manner in which some others were filing, still others handling incoming and outgoing mail, two operating the dictaphone machine, and a few others doingrawaste mimeograph work. AM were busy, each one interested in some secretarial training or ot'lice training problem. It was truly a delighted lew hours that I spent following the instructors. Tliss Madden, Walton and White and their typing and shorthand artists. What pride! What satisfaction! What value! to he able to execute shorthand forms and to operate a typewriter with such rapidity and proficiency! What joy must be connected with “the making" process! The Trade School We arc happy to have been connected with a trade training institution that has gained nation wide recognition. It is the trade school that attracts the large number of students. Practically every county in North Dakota hail its student representative present here this year. North Dakota has set the pace with its centralized state trade school. The present method of providing practical training in the skilled occupations common to our own state was inaugurated ten years ago. The constant growth and the success of our school speaks for the effectiveness of the plan. The trade school extends a helping hand to all regardless oi age or previous education or experience. Its policy is based on the assumption that there should be democracy in education and that people in all walks of life are entitled to training that will help them help themselves. Try-out training is provided because of the fact that it is such a real problem for young men and young women to choose the type of training for which they are fitted and best adapted. I he seventeen various trade courses offered at Science provide a wide variety from which a choice may be made. It has been the policy of the 'Trade School to organize the various courses on the basis of functioning matter. The requirements set up in various courses are based on the demands of industry. Instructors in the various school shops are men who are masters of their respective trades. The Trade School stall, with (i. W. 1 laverty at the helm, have in mind, at all times, the needs of their student body. They have made it possible for many lads, and also some of the fairer sex to become trained under very desirable conditions. The success of any school depends, almost entirely, on the capabilities of the instructional stall and those in charge. he c lgawcisie PRINTING DKPARTMKNT Prom the corner of his eye. the March I lare saw that Alice was bored. She stretched herself, yawned, and looked listlessly out of the window. The March I lare scampered to his feet ami clapped his paws, saying excitedly, “I know what let's do! Let's make a visit to a print shop. You know, we’ve never been in one. Ye might learn some interesting things." Alice agreed, and in no time the two found themselves before the Trades Building of the State School of Science. They went in. breathlessly, and introduced themselves to Mr. Satter-lee. instructor in printing. Mr. Satterlee gave them a little lecture as they observed. "The printing department was founded in September, 1922. It has graduated many printers who have taken well-paying jobs on countless newspapers throughout the Northwest. A printer or journalism student is grounded thoroughly in the principles of imposition, composition, presswork and linotype operation. "As you’ve probably observed the printing department occupies the entire west wing of this building. But look over here." Satterlee said, interrupting himself. "See those students over by all those racks and cases? They’re learning hand composition. That is how a newspaper is put together." Alice and the March I lare were then shown the presses. As Mr. Satterlee pointed out, it is here the school paper, “The Dakota Scientist" is horn. Next came the linotype department, in a separate room. It contains four large machines, and keyboards. “After a student has become proficient on a ‘dummy’ keyboard," Satterlee explained, “lie is allowed to work on a ‘live’ machine. Linotype is taught in the second and last year of the course along with advertising problems ami color work. I land composition anil press work occupy the lirst. “The school paper is written entirely by students. It gives them actual practice in reporting, editorial writing, and copy reading, and teaches them the general make-up of a paper.” “Then,” said Alice, “il I and the March I lare graduated from the printing-journalism course, we’d know how to run a paper in case we ever owned one? “You bet you would,” said Mr. Satterlee emphatically. “Hurrah!” shouted the March I lare. “Then let’s enroll today.” But a transformation suddenly occured, and in a twinkling the two, both the March I lare and Alice were gone. No where, no place were they to be found.2 he cPlgdWdsie Mr. Satterlce’s feet came down with a crash and he sat straight up in his chair. "I)—n it. I can’t stay awake," he said. “That faculty stag party last night!’’ Till-: MKClIANICAL TRADES They keep the wheels of industry turning. Who? Why, the mechanics at Science. The mechanics maintain it has been an industrial year and an industrial school. It seems, so they say, that the shop instructors had visions from morning till night, day in and day out. week in and week out. of an ever-mounting number of jobs that must be done. Shorty Sims, whom John Ness calls his right hand man. came in for his share of honor this year. Too frequently he has been referred to as the best mechanic on the campus. Shorty often felt that he was imposed upon and one day summed up his sorrows as follows: “When I’m not scraping bearings, then they stick me on a lathe, or they say ‘Make up some Barings’ ami by gosh. I’m never paid.” The machine Shop, the domain of John Ness, can rightly be termed the melting pot of all departments. Our auto mechanics, auto electricians, aviators, electricians, and even some linotype mechanics have served their time under the guiding hand of John. According to I ’red Ranee, his auto electricians failed to throw as much water as Rat I lemmer’s grease monkeys, but he believes they cl ill more work. I Ic has working under him the Rebel brothers. Leonard and Ted. who can push leather as well as set breaker points. 'The “S ’ blanket at the Stag Raflle fell to Ranee. The welding department proved as popular as ever. Arnold Olson slings a mean torch and when he gets through with the machine-jinx chasers they can weld. At Karl Smith’s shops the September bunch put in most of their time. l’.d Schaefer, who was half of the S. S. S. police department the lirst quarter, captained the mechanics department basketball team and upheld the department’s honor on the mat. I he department team, although never winning a game, was the force behind several near upsets and gave Champ Commerce his biggest score. The mechanics in the main arc a serious bunch. They arc down here for a few months of intensive training and they value their time. be cTLgdwasie Kl.KCTRlCAL DKPARTMKNT 1 lave you ever designed a motor winding and then wound the motor? Calibrated a watt-hour meter? Built a power pack? 1 looked up an annunciator? W ired a house? Battled with KerchofTs law? To really understand what the Klectrical department is doing for the fellows in it. a person must do what they are doing. In the two-year trade or college courses and in the winter term course Ben Barnard, Karl Larsson, and Dave Kdling are turning out workmen who will make a living from the trade they learn here. The 1922 catalog introduced the Klectrical department—the progeny of Ben Barnard. The descriptive photograph displayed three janitors and several Arts students working on several motors and a panel hoard, but the present electricians are now well able to support their own department. Most tradesmen in rewinding armatures can “put on what they took off" hut with this their knowledge stops. Barnard has taught his students the “how" and "why" of motors. What if a few shorts or grounds do appear on the first job? They can he traced and eliminated and on the next job avoided. All work is done on jobs that will have to do service, not dummy motors. As Barnard says, “Winding string on a wooden form is not the way to learn armature winding." Building a foundation for a meter-testers job is one of the main objects of the second year. Karl Larsson stands guardian over seventy-five meters of as many types. Testing, calibrating, and overhauling, these are just a few of the jobs to he done. In spare moments Larsson conducts the Battle-Knglish system vs. Metric system. The Metric wins. Dave Kdling had about twenty-live fellows this year for the long winter term. They spent their time mainly at wiring the two-story house in the inside-wiring room and studying electrical distribution. But it isn't all work. College and trades each had basketball teams that ranked high in the department conference. The Klectrical Club sponsored some jovial meetings. AVIATION DKIWUT.MKNT I he fall after Ben Kilson’s I lomccoming was the real begin-:tig of the aviation department. It was then that Art Sampson and Carl I- reernan decided to make Wahpeton their home port and started the aviation department at S. S. S. Coder the guiding hand of Art Sampson and with Karl Smith and I larvey .aiding= "(9he chSlvawasic O boosting, this department has grown in three years from an enrollment of live the lirst term to fifty this winter. I he fuselage and wing construction section is unique. An example ol the work done is a plane now completed- A wrecked Ryan M-2 plane was brought to the department this fall to be rebuilt. I he fuselage hack ol the motor mount was the only part that was useable without major repairs. The motor mount, a mass of twisted tubing, was cut away and a new mount built. Rut the wing was the big problem. It wasn't a complete wing, it wasn't even half a wing, what with ribs broken, ailerons crushed, and spars demolished. Supervising the reconstruction of the wing was the main project ol the second year college aviation students. For five weeks they measured parts and visualized others, emerging with a blue print of what the complete wing should be. Jack Hamilton. Don I.ongbella. anil Lanky Codings, each took charge of a group of new students and started actual construction work. Of course. Art Sampson supervised all of this work, but he left the greater part to the students. I I is instructions were, “Cio to it. I’ll tell you if it’s wrong.” This wing has now flown and Art Sampson says that he would trust it in a thousand foot power dive. Kvcry piece that has been built by this department has been put into a ship and Hown. The type of student there illustrates the progressiveness and pep of the department. Russ Bellamy, Oil Bisek. Palmer Brcvick, W’ess and Harold Rupp, Lvan Davies. Ivan Rustail. and Kddie Bjornstad are some of the hunch. The real test of the aviation department is its acceptance by the aviation world. Last year the Department of Commerce granted the school a license as an aircraft repair station. 'Phis means that major jobs can he done on licensed ships without an inspection by the Department of Commerce. The instructor now has the authority of an inspector. Since there are only eightv-live such stations in the United States, this license grant is quite a distinction. Thus we are keeping ahead in a last moving industry.Htblettce - fe cSlgctwctsie o JfootMl= he c Lgawasie Coach Bute It has been truly said that no one knows a coach as well as do those who arc under his care, livery Science athlete, since 1924. has been made a personal friend by Coach Bute and to a man the fellows all say that “Skip” can’t be heat. 11 is ready humor, high ideals of sportsmanship and deep understanding of both the game and his men. make work under him a pleasure. Athletics under Skipper Bute do not merely teach a man the game, but give him knowledge and ideals that are of untold value in later life, when the court and licld are left behind. In the eight years that Marl has been coaching at Science, lie has not always had championship material. hut the student body can prove that at all times the Wildcats have been a lighting team.—win. lose, or draw.disp UpS dijc  he J%gawdsie Agnbs Priiioda, Cheerleader= he c5%gdwasie = The Football Season Tin: oi’KMNt; night of football practice brought out a squad of thirty live young huskies, each man ready to make a permanent berth on the regular eleven or wear out his equipment in the trying. That spirit prevailed throughout the season and competition was as keen on the last night of practice as it was the first. No regular could “rest on his laurels” for he was at all times kept on his toes by others who “wanted his job." The Wildcats were a hard-lighting, hard-hitting crew who liked nothing better than “roughing it up” and it was with regret that the gang disbanded at the close of the season. he Mg awasie Football Immediately after the opening of school, Skipper Bute sent out his clarion call for football material and straightway retired to his sanctum in the Gvm to await the “thundering herd." In answer to Skip’s prayers thirty-four young huskies, with nine ol last year’s letter men in the lead, stampeded for the gym somewhat noisily for uniforms. When the last man had surrounded himself with padding, Bute led the fellows out to the held for a short series of exercises to limber up lax muscles. A short talk ended the session and the hoys went home that night ready to “do or die for dear old Science." The remainder of the lirst school week was spent in learning exercises, fundamentals of football and light practice. Flic boys quickly recovered from their “early season stiffness" and settled down to the hard work of being whipped into shape to play the Park Region “Paikies." Saturday morning, October d, the W ildcat aggregation motored to Fergus Falls to test their mettle in the season’s lirst game. It was a cold dismal day and the light rain that was falling promised to slow up the game. The field, situated as it was in a miniature valley, made a rather unpromising sight. F’.d Simmer, the Wildcats’ bulky center, viewing the muddy gridiron for the first time, turned to George Brac-kin, veteran end, and said, “I lell, Brack, I'd a lot rather play football today than take a hath even if it is Saturday !” The whistle was blown and the Wildcats opened the game with a hang. Bk.ukin c f W. Ani i:kson ‘ V la KANKK he dPlgawasie i ■V _ Win i.. v II. Andkhson r Ktstai) Winlaw, Cat right halt', tore through the mud for a touchdown in the first few minutes of play and Gus Frankc delivered the goods with a kick that won the Cats their extra point. Before the end of the first half Windy toted the ball over the line for two more touchdowns. One attempt for the point after touchdown was blocked by the Parities but a pass to Brackin, right end. brought in the other. The half ended 20 to 0 in favor of Science. The Parkies tried hard but the Wildcats' weight proved too much for them. Only once during the game were they able to come close to scoring. A couple of poor punts gave them two tries within the Science ten yard line. Bute’s reserves proved their worth at this time, and held against the Parkies drives. During the second half Overby scored one touchdown and Strom contributed six points with another. Swede Anderson was on the receiving end of a pass that gave the Wildcats the last point for the day. The final score stood da to 0. The muddy battle ended, the Science warriors refought the fray under piping hot showers to the tune of loud good-natured bantering. Kvervone was happy with the exception of Coach Bute, who vowed the score should have been twice as large. I lowcver. he treated the boys to a bang-up supper that evening and the hoys then dragged their weary bones to the dance for some really strenous work. I'lie first game of the season was put on the background during the following week ami thoughts were turned to the serious business of preparing for Valley City. The practices each evening were long and grueling and the= he c Lgawasie loud crack of blocks and tackles could be heard right up until supper time. The Wildcats had suffered a defeat at the Vikings' hands the year before and were determined to avenge themselves in the coming fray. Friday night before the game the whole student body gathered in I font of Hugbec’s for a big snake dance and later they marched out to Science to witness a huge bonfire at which a tew pep talks were delivered by some ol the faculty, squad members, and business men of Wahpeton. A dandy parade of departmental floats took place before the game and at 2:30 o’clock on the afternoon of Saturday. October 9. the Wildcats and V ikings trooped out to dedicate Science’s new football gridiron. Again the weather was playing pranks on the football gods. A high north wind kicked up a veritable cloud of dust from the loosely packed Held and made tough going for the team tie-fending the south goal. The soil field made footing uncertain for both teams and slowctl down the game considerably. l'he Wildcats won the toss and Captain Cius I ranke decided to kick. The Vikings returned the ball to the 30 yard line and made two first downs before the Cats’ defense began to “click”. The Valley hoys were then forced to kick. The lirst half showed the two teams battling up and down the field with neither holding an advantage or coming within scoring distance of the goals. Overby showed superiority over Metcalf in the kicking duel. The only real scoring threat of the game occur ret I when the Hutemen advanced the ball to the Viking 5 yard line with three successive first downs I I AM 11.TON I K IK It K KNOW Soi.i:i.k ; he cTlgawasie Johnson i .- I.II.KSON K rzi.. i K hut a 5 yard penalty on an over anxious Cat stopped the march and tlie chance was lost. The final whistle saw the score at nothing all. In the last half the Cats had a slight edge over their opponents, hut could not produce the winning score even with the help of Overhy's fine punting, l-Vanke’s hard line smashing, and Winlaw’s and Strom’s sweeping end runs. Both teams had a better defense than offense, hut the offensives were plenty strong to make it a close game from whistle to whistle. Skipper surprised the Science football squad with very light practice for the next few evenings after the Valley City game and as the hoys had by this time become very well acquainted with each other there was more cain raising on the field than football. Swede Anderson could he heard above the mob vociferously entreating Simmer to whistle and Crcasev and 1 lerb Anderson “took it easy” with some ven technical blocking together. The chief technique lay in the principle of "I’ll hit you easy if you do the same with me.” It worked so well that Dufelmei-cr and Sykora tried it too. Circat difficulty arose, however, because some ol the boys (not used to the art) could not refrain from falling down before they were hit. Rustad in his spare time (of which there was plenty) argued noisily with I lamilton. Rustad's si e was all that staved off trouble for he was so big that he was ashamed to manhandle such a little squirt. One evening later in the week Coach Bute mustered the now tame and purring Wildcats around him for a little talk. Skip aired a few opinions on the squad’s past efforts and said a few he Mg awasie words about the merits of the teams yet to be met and concluded with, "All right, you guys, you’ve had a rest now, and we got a tough schedule to wade through in about a week. (Jet out early tomorrow ready to rough it up a bit. Now scat!" Next evening all hilarity was laid aside and once again the clash of canvas-covered pails and leather sounded until dusk sent the men to the showers. After a week of grueling practice under the ever watchful eye of Skipper Bute the squad lost their fireside appearance and became what their name implied—Wildcats. Friday. October 2d. dawned cold and cheerless, and the boys were due to play another game against tough competition in rotten football weather. The Science aggregation left for May-villc early in the morning for the roads were reported to be in bad shape-Brady’s "Chcv" plowed over the wet gravel and mud, strong on noise and weak on speed but the advice ol Katz-laff and Peterson to haul out the sail brought the cargo of Cats to the Comets’ "home town" in good time. Again a wet slippery field was the scene of the day’s hostilities. Strom and Solherg, after viewing the muddy "grid,’’ snorted disgustedly and beat a hasty retreat to the girls’ dormitory where a more enjoyable time was expected. Skip had to enlist the help of Don I lorn and La.Mont Fee to pry them loose from the building in time to don their uniforms for the game. It could be seen from the first that the going would he tough. Near the end of the first quarter the Comets shot home for 6 points. Both lines functioned fine on both offense and defense, but the Cats were weak on pass tie- Ati Fay Norwood Ckkasi.y he cs gawcisie fense. It was on a lateral and forward pass that the Comets gained their lead. The point a»fter the touchdown was successfully blocked hv Science, and the first half ended 6-0 with the Wildcats on the short end of the score. The second half opened the same-style of play that characterized the first, the Cats ploughing through the line. I'ranke toting the ball and Strom and Winlaw sweeping the ends. Several times Science half backs broke loose for nice runs but were unable to elude the last man between them and the goal. I'lie Comets varied their attack from the ground to the air. where they had a decided advantage. In the last canto Brackin scored a touchdown following the fumble of a punt by the May-vilie safety man. The Science pass from I'ranke to Brackin was knocked clown and the game ended a 6-6 tie. It was anybody’s game up until the closing gun and both teams were kept continually on their toes Mayille played host to the Science boys at a dance held at the Comets’ school and everyone relaxed for a pleasant evening. I lardly had the Wildcats recovered from the fatigue of Friday's game at Mayville when the Kllendale Dusties came to Wah-peton on Wednesday. October 28. to test their skill in the manly art of toting the festive pigskin. I'he weather acted as if the gods were "dead set agin" foot-hall. and the boys warmed up on the ugly sea of mud that had been a football field, in a driving rainstorm. 1 leretolore Science played all their games with either a strong wind to back or a wet field to play on but on this occasion the boys had to combat both. I'lie game was just driving football with play after play smashing the line. Although the Cats held the edge throughout the muddy battle they could not force their way across the goal to score. Science made her real scoring threat of the game during the second quarter. A high powered march down the field gave the Wildcats a first down on the Dusties’ 12 yard line. A series of three plays netted the boys an additional 8 yards when Overby was called around right end. I'he line failed to function and he didn’t have a chance. I'lie second half was a repetition of the first and while the playing was not spectacular due to the terribly muddy ground which Stk« m be cPlgawasie afforded little or no looting, this game hail many of the line driv-ing. hard hitting qualities that you hear the old timers talk about when the subject turns to “football in the good old days." The game ended a 0-0 tie and as the boys left the Held, Skipper was heard to mutter. “By (ieorge. if anybody presents me with a tie for Christmas. I’ll brain ’em!" Thursday afternoon was declared a holiday for the squad and practice was called off lor the held was still muddy and the boys had had all the mud they cared for in the game with Kllcndalc. Friday afternoon at 2:30 Skipper marshalled all his forces and got them started on the way to Jamestown. Upon arriving there he bought the boys a good square meal and secured rooms at the hotel. The fellows were then turned loose on the town with strict orders to be in at 10 o’clock. The Jimmies were staging a snake dance in the down-town district and more than one kind of Cat was “booed” that night. Kustad. in his “car of many horns” was informed, (in no uncertain terms) by the police force, just when. how. and where he could make I turns in the metropolis. For two minutes no one in the car said a thing but “Yes Sir." and that in a chorus on an average of live times a minute, when Don Horn (about 20 minutes later) roared some fool thing in Jiggs Norwood’s ear he was surprised by a prompt “Yes Sir.” and Jiggs was laughed out of the car. That night the boys retired early but for some time there were very few people in the building who could get to sleep, for Keller and Fay saw to it that there was plenty of fun around. After a good breakfast ol poached eggs on toast the Cats, led by Swede Anderson, started out for the “Booby I latch." While waiting to be admitted (not committed) one of the inmates sidled up to Pribbernow, the Cats’ hefty right guard, and professed a friendship of long standing with “Prib." After the two had talked over old times "Prib" muttered. "Boys, but that guy is nuts!" Upon leaving the Institution. Bute set the hoys up to another feed and the whole outfit went out to give the scene of the day’s activities the once-over. For the lirst time of the season a dry field met their eyes. W indy opined that he wouldn’t know how to act on a dry field. As events proved he wasn’t called on to strut his stuff much, for in the lirst few minutes oI the game, he suffered a broken collar bone which brought the season to a premature end for him. The game was a good one from the start even though the Science boys took the short end of the score. The Jimmies were an inspired team and played over their heads while the Wildcatsone cStgdwasie were crippled by the loss of Winlaw, their swiftest man, and tired from a hard schedule of the past week. The Science boys worked hard throughout the game hut were further crippled by injuries received by Solberg and S. Johnson. The Jimmies worked the hall over the Butemen’s goal for 27 points. In the fourth quarter the Cats stiffened up and their offensive started to "click.” The Jimmies were held hack anil once they were unable to put the hall out of bounds in four plays. A few minutes later Science recovered a fumble and Frankc hauled home six points. A beautiful place kick brought the score to 27-7 at the final gun and the Wildcats had bowed to the Jimmies in their first defeat. Fnroute to Wahpeton that evening the aggregation stopped off at Valley City to fill in "that sinking sensation in the region of the stomach” with good hot food and then they trundled down the pike again. Rustad and his passengers, Strom, Solberg. Hamilton, Kay and Johnson were side tracked in Lisbon and to judge from the souvenirs the hoys had as they climbed wearily out of the car before Burch Hall, in the cold gray dawn, one would surmise that a “good time was had by all." After a welcome rest of a couple of days the Butcmcn began their preparations for the coming battle with the formidable Moorhead Dragons. The Moorhead hoys were a big fast outfit and had been defeating other conference foes by scores of 50 and 60 to 0. Kor four years no conference rival hail crossed their goal line. Science was rated to lose the game by an overwhelming score, but the Wildcats put their head together and made a pact to force the Dragons to earn every point that they might make. The final game of the season was played on the Dragon gridiron at Moorhead on Friday. November 13. Moorhead won the toss anil elected to kick and the next ten minutes saw all of the action kept in the center of the field. The Cats suddenly shifted their attack to the air. but the pass was intercepted by Davis. Dragon back, who ran 50 yards for the first score of the game. The point was made good and the Wildcats were trailing behind by 7 points. For the remainder of the first half there were no more scores recorded and both teams found impregnable defenses thrown up by their opponents. The Dragons second team had started the game but before many minutes of the fray had passed the Cats found themselves battling the strongest aggregation that the Moorhead School could produce. Coach Ncm .ck of the Dragons had found early substitutions advisable. In the third quarter the Moorhead boys opened up a strong■ ' ls)he d lgawcisie = offensive drive that netted them two touch downs. Securing the ball on the Butemen's 40 yard line the Dragons pounded the Red and Black line tor the second score ol" the game. An end run for the extra point was smeared and the score stood 13-0. Moorhead kicked oft and the Cats punted after a series of line plunges that netted but small yardage. The Dragons took the ball in midiicld and Krajack smashed loose oft tackle and made a pretty run of 50 yards before he was downed. The Cats, unable to resist the superior weight of the Dragons, were forced to allow another six points to be chalked against them when they failed to stop a series of bone crushing plunges following Krajack’s run. The point was made good and the Cats emerged from the battle on the small end of a 20 0 score. This game was the stiftest conference fray that the Dragons fought and the score was many points lower than what the "dope” predicted. I he Wildcats had no cause for chagrin for the two teams produced as good an exhibition of football as could be seen anywhere. After the game the Science team was invited to attend a dance with the Dragons acting as hosts. A very pleasant evening was enjoyed by all and football took second place to the charm of the many pretty Moorhead co-eds. Later in the week, the Science Warriors turned in their suits. It was not without little pangs of regret that each man committed his worn equipment to the capable hands of Skipper Bute for another year. Football skipped into memories of the past and Basketball assumed position in hopes for the future.cls)be cflgdwcisie BasketballTop Row: Coach Bute. Kay. Nt-iscss. Momnu rling. Aehter. S’-u-rsnn. 'i'iiomson. Simian Manager. Bottom Row: DuVall, Anderson. I’raiikc R.«t .latt‘. Brady Basketball E. ri. lii’TK was blessed by the appearencc of six former letter-men in his squad of thirty-two basketball recruits. I his year Skip had championship material and developed it into one of the toughest teams in the conference. Out of 17 games played the Cats dropped but four of them and at no time did they take the count on their own lloor. he cPlgawdsie Brady Hemmerlinft Basketball W ith the closing of the football season the Wildcats changed their clothes to “keep up with the styles" and heavy pads of football were discarded for the lighter and more scanty garb of basketball. I hirtv-two men drew suits, in answer to Skipper Bute's appeal for “bigger and better" material. “Skip" needed the best men he could obtain for the schedule had already been prepared and it showed that it would take a good team to walk off with first place. I lowcvcr, the Wildcat squad gave promise of giving a good account of themselves, for six former lettermcn made their appearance and proved a line backbone with which to form a winning team. Practice was light until after the first game. Muscles bad to be toughened in gradually and Coach Bute wanted to “get a line” on his squad of new recruits. All of the boys complained of sore feet and in the locker room Swede Anderson could be heard bellowing (in his best hog calling voice) for that so and so dope can. Poor Bill Brady spent many moments on the locker room be dPlgawasie bench rubbing liis aching "dogs' and praying that his battle scarred "Chev.” wouhl carry him to Doran without balking. The boys troubles soon laded however, as the "Cats” got back in trim and then work began in earnest. On December 4 the Park Region men faced the Wildcats on the Science lloor. for the opening game of the season. I he game started rather close with the Parkies playing on the defense, keeping pretty close watch over their own basket, and only trying long shots. At about the same time both teams broke loose for scores, making the tally 7-5 in favor of Science at the first quarter. The Parkies stubbornly fought off the Cats' attack and early in the second quarter they sneaked in a basket, making the score 7 all. h'rankc sank a long one and the Parkies retaliated with another tie of 9 all. Neisess came to the front with a neat under-the-basket shot to break the tie. After that the game opened up a bit ami at half time the score board read 17-15 with the Parkies trailing. The second half found the lergus balls boys still a stubborn, hard fighting team and keeping good pace with the Red and Black troupe. Billy DuVall led the attack to put the Cats in the lead with a fair margin. The crack of the gun found the score at 2 S to 25 in favor of the Wildcats. 'Flic first game of the year was won, and the boys felt good at their start, but Skipper felt that the score should have been larger. The practice hours became stiffer and longer and the boys had to work hard to win a word of praise. The Cats showed in a practice game with the K. C’s that they were starting the season "slow.” l or a team of championship material there were too many poor passes and the play was very ragged. I I owever. Skipper found out what he wanted to know and could act accordingly. Following a talk on training Bute relented enough to permit the boys to attend a bang-up banquet cooked by Walt Sanders. On December IS the Wildcats met the All-Stars of l ergus Falls, on the Wahpeton lloor. Although Christmas "was in the air” the Cats were not out to give presents or spread good cheer. With DuVall and Rat lalf leading the attack, a fast and thrilling game was handed to the spectators and the Phantoms went home on the short end of a 38-27 score. The game was fast throughout with the Wildcats displaying the more systematic offense. The All Star aggregation, an Otter Tail Power Company independent team, was slated to be the strongest team the Cats would have to face during the season. Bute felt pretty good about the showing made by his men. Alter Christmas Bute had to practically break in his squadAgain because muscles get surprisingly lax during a two weeks ,cst. After the first few practices all the boys were stiff and sore. (ius I'rankc sat on the locker room bcncch on one such evening complaining of his stiffness. Benny Ratzlaff piped up with. ••.- w fish! If you’d do a little real runnin' once in a while instead of jumping up and down in practically the same place, you'll have right to squawk!” (ius reply would not look well in print. Soon the whole squad had put in their “two cents” worth and strife ensued. I lowcvcr, Skip soon had the boys back in shape to receive the Minot Beavers. The Beavers had a record of ten wins out or ten starts. The Cats were also playing 1000 per cent so a hard game was expected. On January 9. the sharp-toothed Beavers and the scratching Wildcats fought the duel in the Science Gym. Though there was a howling blizzard outside and the thermometer was down to “practically nothing” the boys inside warmed up fast and both teams played "hot.” The Wildcats were ahead at half time by one point. The first half was featured with line ball-handling and accurate basket shooting by both teams, although the Buternen showed a finer type of both offense and defense. The Beavers rallied with the opening of the second half and soon they were leading the Red and Black aggregation by ( bard earned points, with tlie totals at .30-24. I Iowcver, the Science boys “tightened up” and with every man feeding him. Ratzlaff. the Cats' big pivot man. sank every shot he took. The final score was .37-41 and again the Wildcats had clawed their way to victory. I-'or about three days after the Minot conflict. Coach Bute was pretty easy on the boys, but after that he again applied more pressure and the slither of rubber soles on the hardwood court could be heard until the supper bell halted the sessions. Arrangements for a game with the North Dakota Agricultural College “fell through” so Skip started negotiations with Coach of the Moorhead Dragon brood. The Crimson and White were conference champions of the season before and although not in the conference this year, it was far from their minds to allow a former foe to take their scalps in battle. As an added incentive, the Dragons still had a score to settle with the Wildcats, who were the only conference foe to send their championship team down to defeat. The game was played January 1.3, on the Science floor and proved to be a regular thriller from start to finish. The Dragons opened the scoring by sinking four out of live gift shots followed by a pretty field goal, Franke and Brady came to the front to even the score, and with this as an inspiration he c Lgawdsie the Science quint swung into swifter action and outscorcd the liriuDragons, to the tune ol live points at intermission. I he second half opened with a repetition ol the lirst. Moorhead shoved to the lead again hut could not hold the pace and the Butemen finally tied the count at 24 all. With four minutes left to play the Cats sneaked in two more field goals anil the gun anchored the score at 24 to 2.S favoring the home team. livery man who saw action on either side of the court deserved credit lor line playing and hard lighting and the fans proclaimed it one of the best games of the year. To all outward appearances Skip was well pleased with the battle fought by his charges, hut the following Monday practice seemed to have no let up. 'Flic play was swift, and reprimand and advice were freely given by the ever watchful Skipper. Phe hours dragged by and still the sweat-streaked and glistening bodies dodged. pivoted, and jumped about the floor. I’inally Bute found it difficult to keep his mind on basketball, instead of the line hot supper Mrs. Bute hail awaiting him so he dismissed his squad with orders to “pound the track a fiw times." Long legged Swede Anderson sprinted past the leisurely trotting Rat .latf with the remark. “Come on Rat ., haul the lead out of vour shoes!" Swede’s Anderson Rntzlnff he cTLgdwasie Ncisess Franke dash was short lived. however, and as the plodding squad paltered slowly past the now tired and whee ing "speed demon" they offered many loud and varied remarks pertaining to a certain well known soft metal. January 22. Jamestown College sent down their team to “teach the Wildcats all about basketball. The Jimmies entered Wahpc-ton with blowing horns and plenty of yelling. The Jamestown boys had a “crack team this year and were standing at the top of the list. The Wildcats and the Jimmies were the only undefeated teams in the conference but Jamestown had a higher rating because they sent Mayvillc. Dickinson, and Hottincau down to defeat while Science had taken but one conference fray. When two undefeated teams meet, the fans come Hocking because the situation promises lots of action. The fans who saw the Wildcats and Jimmies light it out went home well pleased with the showing made by both teams. The game showed good ball handling by both teams although it was easy to see that the Cats were not in their lust form. From the opening crack of the gun the action was last and furious. Neither team could get a substantial lead over the other and the score of both quints were always within a few points of each other.The guarding of Willie Anderson was especially line and on the other hand McLean of Jamestown was keeping the Cats up on their toes. With the time growing short, the Jimmies went into a stalling game on a one= he c Lgawasie ----------------------------------------- -= point lead. The Cats doubled their efforts but in their zeal two chances to score were lost. Brady then snatched the game trom the lire with a quick dash to score. No sooner had the hall been center-cil when the gun sounded, cutting the score oft at do—34. I he Jimmies gave the Wildcats a roost on the top rung of the ladder and it was a proud hunch of hoys that replayed the game under the hot showers that evening. On January 2(). Skip took his hoys lor a little trip to try them out on a strange floor. The hoys set out that evening in a howling blizzard with Fergus Falls as their destination. Whether it was a strange floor, the weather, of fatigue is hard to tell, hut at any rate the Wildcats' game was not up to snuff. I he l’arkies were not in stride either and the Cats took the game with a score of 38-1 S. Swede Anderson was the outstanding player of the evening. 1 lis sensational long shots kept flipping through the loop to worry and demoralize the Farkies. After the squad had returned to the “city of bright people, friendly lights and raised manholes’ Skip treated them to their first meal at the expense of the school and everyone was happy. On February 3 and 4 the Wildcats strengthened their hold on the top of the ladder hv scalping the Dickinson Savages. The Dickinson men gave no serious threat throughout either of the two games played. The tally of the first game was 40-24 while the second hail the one-sided score 61 57-23. Neither game offered the crowd many thrills. I he first contest was ragged and the second was. for the most part, erratic and uncertain basketball. A few times in the second fray, however, both teams clicked, and showed fast action. The Savages brought a squad of nine men and were regarded as a serious threat to the Butcmen. In the first few minutes of play the first night, they succeeded in tying the score at 4 all and again at S all but from then until the final whistle the Wildcats did the most scoring. During the second half Coach Bute did a lot of substituting anil by the end ol the I ray hail made use of ten men. Bennie Rat laff. who had been leading the Science scorers, had an off night while Franke. veteran guard, played the best defensive game. The second game started out to be a repetition of the first and again the score was tied at 4 all in the opening minutes of play. The Cats played better basketball from then on and at the half ucic leading 22-13. The second half proved to be a scoring bee with Science counting 35 points and Dickinson 20. DuVall was the outstanding player of the two games. In both games the flashing forward’s floor work was almost flawless and his passing made possible many ol the Cats points. he c Lgawasie = Friday following the Dickinson tilts fouiul the hoys "just horse-ing nrouiul” ami doing only enough work to get heated up sufficiently to enjoy their shower. Skip turned them loose early with a more than cordial invitation to show up at the gym for light scrim-age on Sunday afternoon. This was necessary because of the coming trip to Kllendale. Jamestown and Valley City. Monday was spent in light practice with plenty of time devoted to signals and plays, shooting field goals, and free throws and in mapping out the coming campaign. In the morning of leb. 9 two carloads "pulled out” tor Kllendale with the hopes and prayers of the Science student body riding with them. The weather was fine hut the roads were not much to brag about. The going was slow and rough as far as Kdgclcy and right there the roads ended. The gang abandoned the mud covered autos and hoarded the wheezing "dinky.” After a hilarious ride on the "iron snorter" the boys reached Kllendale and were disappointed by the conspicuous lack of a brass hand anil the mayor. At 7:15 Skipper herded his charges out to the scene of battle. Bill Brady was loudly told by the rest of the squad that at last the gang were sit to play on a worse floor than the one at Doran ( Bill s home town). The game got under way with the local boys keeping one eye on the ball and the other on the girls on the sidelines. I lowever. even though the feminine enrollment was out in force to distract the Wildcats, the Science quint soon piled up substantial lead. Kverything was sailing along fine when something gummed up the works. Passes went wrong and the shots became erratic. The Dus-ties rallied and gave Skipper an unhealthy scare. Kinally the Cats recovered and forged through with a 35-30 victory. The next morning the boys arose to gaze on a world covered with a heavy blanket of log. The train pulled out at noon and again the Science squad made life miserable for the train crew and it was with a sign of thanksgiving that the conductor announced Kdgelcy as the next stop. The abandoned automobiles were retrieved and their noses were pointed through the fog for Jamestown. Alter a light supper the tired Wildcats invaded the Jimmies home floor and prepared themselves lor the coming fray. Krom the beginning it was easy to see that Science had very few loyal rooters in the hall and feeling was high as four of the Wildcats hail from Jimtown. After a brief warm up the teams lined up for play and the game was eallcd. The first half was hard fought and tight. Neitherc(s)he c lgawasie team had the advantage and no one cared to bet either way on the score. I I alt time found the Cats trailing by two points. Marly in the second half the Butemen set the Jimmies behind four points but were unable to hold their advantage. McLean, who almost proved to be our stumbling block in our previous game with the Jimmies, over-came the Wildcats defense and led his team mates to victory. The game was slow with Hashes of line playing but luck was against the Science crew and they were finally snowed under by a 31 to 23 score. After another night spent in a hotel the Cats set out for Valley City. A blizzard was raging and before long the cars were “about-faced”. The trip from Jamestown to Valley City was made by rail and proved to be an unsuccessful one from an athletic viewpoint. Tired from the grueling three-day journey and the previously hard-fought games, the Cats dropped an unexpected upset to the teachers by seven points. The final score was 26-19 and while the game was a non-conference tilt, it does not help the moral ol a leader to be beaten by a cellar opponent. The trip gave the Cats their lirst reverses: having lost two and won the third of three games played, the Science crew dropped Irom lirst place in conference rating to a tie with the Jimmies. Because of the storm the Wildcats made the return trip by rail and Skip had Du all and Neisess return for their cars at a later date. Du Vail Peterson he c lgawasie Fay On the Monday following the Mayvillc game. Bute drilled liis men hard to break their stnlcncss. but he gave them a vacation on Tuesday so that all would be ready for the Kllcndale Dusties when they invaded the Cats’ territory. The game was scheduled for Wednesday that evening the Dusties rolled up to the gym. in full force, confident of taking the game. They gave a very good account of themselves in a previous game with the Science boys and were determined to “take a bow” (as DuVall expressed it) on this occasion. The Kllcndale quint started the game with a bang and after but a few minutes of play they were leading the Butcmcn by three points. I loivcver, the Cats hit their stride and got to work. The lirst half showed clever basketball with the Science aggregation outplaying the Dusties to the tune of 2d-IS at half time. The second half found Science with its eye still on the Kllcndale basket and with the aid of DuVall’s clever Hoor work and Anderson's close guarding the boys coasted home to an easy 17-27 victory. Due to this game the Red and Black were once more on the top rung of the conference rating with the Jimmies just below them. Kor a few days after the Kllcndale game Skipper allowed his charges to “take it easy.” Practices consisted mostly of basket shooting and horse play. The boys appeared to be in good shape to meet the Mayvillc quint and Skipper wanted to keep them just that way although Achterthe hoys in I.arry’s car to get a horse the gang was soon on its way again. The Mayville student body received the tired Cats right royally and ushered the fellows to the dressing room where they once more prepared to meet the Comets. This game proved to he the very opposite of the former Comet-Wildcat battle. Brewster, who was held to but one field goal on the Science floor, and Strand who had played only a mediocre game before, now ran wild "with a horseshoe in each hand." The Cat offense was poor, their defense was not bad. The Comets however, hit their stride and clicked nicely. Against the superhuman shooting of Brewster and Strand even the best of ball handlers would have gone to defeat and the Butemen were far from their best on this occasion. Set-ups were missed; free-throws merely bounced off the hoop, and even Swede couldn't sink his long ones. The game finally ended with the Cats on the tail-end of a 39-26 score. It was a hard game to lose for once more the Cats had to yield their coveted position to the Jimmies in the conference race. After the game the boys "launched their cars in the raging flood" and headed for Grand Forks. It was a tiring and uncomfortable trip. Both cars become mired and it was only after hard labor "at all five wheels" that the Cats “hauled up" in Grand Forks for a much needed rest. F.arly the next morning the fellows again "hit the pike." F.nroute. Benney. Willie and Gus. entertained themselves recounting tales of the steamship transportation on Devils Lake and in pointing out the advantages of life in North Dakota, to Billy Brady and Neisess. Bill and Larry let them rave but were once or twice tempted to drive to Jamestown and unload the raving maniacs before they broke loose and did real damage. Minot came into view in reasonably good time, and Skipper obtained rooms at the l.eland-Parker, fed his gang and then herded them out to the Beavers "stamping grounds." The Beavers gym (appropriately enough) is an old abandoned swimming hole. It is quite small and low and the superior size of the Beavers gave the Minot boys a decided advantage. The game was played under protest because of an official who was unsatisfactory to Coach Bute. The play was fast and rough with most of the free shots going to the Beavers who were delighted with the donations. I he Cats were dead from their gruelling journey, and hampered by the strange, small court. The Cats walked from the battle under a 49-36 defeat but the "hair was still upon awdsie the Comets had started the season rather slow they were gradually hitting their stride. Local “dope” indicated that the going would be plenty rough for whichever team received the laurels. Two former Science stars, George Brewster and Arnie Strand were working on the Mavville team so competition was unusually strong. The game was turned into a battle of guards with the Cat defense holding the edge. The Red and Black drew first blood when Jake Hcmmerling sank the opening counter of the game. The Comets opened up a strong offensive drive and shot up to a live-point lead, but the harder lighting Wildcats dug in their claws anil at the intermission were riding the Comets with a 7 all count. In the second half Bute’s charges displayed real championship form and forged steadily ahead. They had the punch to score points and the defense held the Comets to only three field goals. Brewster, former scoring ace of Science, was held to one field goal by Franke. The floor work and ball handling of the Red and Black was really thrilling to watch. Franke and Anderson kept the basket air tight. DuVall, due to his exceptionally clever foot and head work in this game, earned himself the nick-names of “Phantom” and the “Pest.” The Comets might well be proud to have been beaten with a score of but 14 to IS. For the next few evenings the Wildcats “sheathed their claws" and “combed their whiskers” with the idea of resting on their reputation. However, a newly found diversion kept Jake Hcmmerling ami Benny Ratxlaff in a belligerent state. The two entered into a contest of basket shooting with candy bars at stake. Arguments were long and loud. After losing one such argument, Jake confided to Brady, “Boy, oh Boy, you gotta watch ’im like a hawk.I wouldn’t trust that guy no farther than I could push an oak tree!" Soon, however, the date of the Minot game drew close and Skipper “turned thumbs down on the monkey business.” Candy bars were forgotten and the boys settled down to work. At tins time Gus Franke and Bill Brady came down with the “llu" and it was doubtful whether they could make the trip or not, but finally, a bit weak and shaky they trailed along. The boys left Science on the 251li of February, bound for May-ville. 'Flic roads were awash with water and many detours had to be traveled before Mayville appeared on the horizon. At outplace Coach Bute could not get fiis car through a mud hole and had to enlist the aid of his disgusted passengers. I lowevcr, with much struggling, grunting and pushing, backed by the advice of he cJ Cgawdsie — their backs" aiul it took the combined efforts of the squad to keep Swede Anderson from “looking for someone to lick." With the loss of this game the Cats shared second honors with the Jimmies while Minot attained the coveted honor of conference champs. The protest is in the hands of the conference board but to date is still "on the table." After bucking mud. water, and fog the Red and Black finally reached Wahpcton where I lemmerling made the vow that he "was going to bed and remain there for a full week." After short practices on Monday and Tuesday the Cats met their old rivals, the Valley City Vikings in the final game of the season. The Teachers led for the first part of the game but the Butcmcn forged ahead to lead 13-16 at the end of the first-half. The second canto was the "same sweet story" and with the final gun the Cats were leading 27—21. This game marked the eleventh victory for the Science squad at home .Though 4 of 6 out-of-town games “went to the opposition" the Cats did not once disappoint the fans on the home floor. These same fans extend a big whoop and a holler to the fighting Wildcats who did their best and lost to Fate.NqAc cTlgawasie BOBCAT KJ : 11 ;w I lie “Baby Bobkittens is a good name for the squad this year because they were small, but. could they light?------just like small '‘Wildcats." No matter how large the score against them or how lew the minutes left to play, they were always in there with "tooth and claw." hitting their opponents like small tornadoes. I he Kittens dropped four of their seven games with foreign opposition. They lost a pair to the big Kairmount quint, and one each to the last, sharpshooting live from Campbell and Milnor. I hey clowned the I’arkie Seconds twice by large scores and turned the tables on the Milnor aggregation to avenge their former defeat. Bratlcy, Sorenson, and I'ay, the forward line of the Kittens were the outstanding players of the squad. Norwood and Kastman also gave a good account of themselves as guards. All of these men will bear watching next year. he cTLvawdsie O MALTESI-: RKYIKW Not to he outdone by the Wildcat teams, the girls have yearly organized a Maltese squad to uphold the honor of Science on the basketball court. The girls have made a big success of their endeavor in the past years, and at all times give the fans exciting games. This year the Maltese got away to a late start and were unfortunate in securing but two games. The “lighting femmes” dedicated the Wahpeton I ligh girls in an exciting game, but lost their scalps to the Indian girls, at a pow-wow held on the local Moor. he c lgawasie I NT R A- N1U R AI. A CTIVIT1MS This year opportunity for competitive sports was given to students from every department of the school. The schedule of inter-departmental basketball games aroused the interest of the entire student body and made it possible for everyone to benefit by the school gym. Might departments entered teams and the competition became exceptionally keen. During the intra-mural season the various instructors were kept busy making their classes “knuckle down to work." At every opportunity the boys would drift together on the final outcome of the race. Arguments waxed hot and heavy and finally members of the different “sects'' dared not “roam the campus alone after dark." The entire student body also took active interest in the games and was extremely valuable in both cheers and cat-calls. Nearly as much interest was shown at these games as at the inter-collegiate battles of the Wildcats. The Commercial department had a large and fast quint. George Brackin worked well at forward position while I Iarold Siewerdsen “strutted his stuff" alongside George. Big. rangy 1 lart-man Knutson played center with Albert Pribbernow and I Iarold Gaebe keeping their eye on the Commercial basket. At the close of the season the Commercial boys walked off with champion’s honors and to them we give a big I ley. I Icy! Some of the games were very close and all were exciting. With rivalry so high, the best that was in him was given by every player and each team made its opponent “hump" for every point made. W. e. Pet. Commercial ... 6 0 1 000 College Klectricians ... 5 i 833 Printers Architects . . . ... 4 2 667 Trade KIcctricians ... 3 3 500 Aviators 2 4 333 Junior College ... 1 5 167 Auto Mechanics ... o 6 000= he J%gdwdsie journo dlSPM.P$J£ dlfG  he cjtfgawasie JOHN NKSS TKI.I.S SIMS HOW IT SlIOl Ll Ml! DOM LINKS TO UK TACKI'.I) ON A C'lIKKSK BOX "What is love anyway But being insane? All I’ve got from it is lieailaelies ami pain: All these modem girls want is your dough: You can take it from me, brother— 1 know!” Now, reader, in regards to the above Very scornful words on the subject Love, They are old and their writer long buried. And the twist is: the bounder died married! KIGURKS ARK SIVII A BORK hirst burglar: Come on Jake, let’s figure up what we made on that last haul. Second Buglar: I’m too tired. Let’s wait and look in the morning papers. PROHIBITION NOTH l i no longer staggers home from the saloon All lit up and behaving breezy. I’or now that the latter can not sell moon. He staggers home from a speakeasy.MODERNIZED CNR! SIN I AS SONG Johnny wants a raccoon coat. Sister wants a dress and hat. And between the two of them They'll bust the old man flat. SONG OK THE OPEN h. that my flight into day dreaming Should be disturbed bv spring-housc-clcaning! Oh, that should come to my cool retreat The stern wifely cry of “rugs to beat!” c6 ;e cslgdwcisie ZERO EOR HERI1 Miss White: When I say. I was handsome. 1 am using the past or preterit tense: when I say, I shall be handsome: 1 am using the future tense. Now, Herb, tell me what tense I am using when 1 say. 1 am handsome I lerh:—Pretense. Judge: I his officer says lie found you in the middle of the street. Drunk: lle’sh wrong yer Honor. We wush gushl t lyin’ to separate each other.Lls)he ytgawdsie McMAN SKZ I CAN’T SPKL Berch Mall. Scale Svnce scool Wahupeton. N. I). Deer l.ucy: Grctings lo u. Lucy. I low is cvry-thing on the farm? lias Maud got her colt vet? It’s time she was havinck it. don't u thing? Up lieer at svnce vc sure hav swel par tees. Neerly evryone dances till alinust twalvc o'clokk, then eets and dances sum more. Sum fan-cec ducings, huh. Lacy? I'm so yoused two luting the hay at 9 that hi the time cvrything is over I’m a leep. Hut I mak up tore it hy ccting a lot. u bet! I get a-long in all mi suhchecks allrite. hut the inglish prof sc . 1 can't spel. Wot due thing. Lucy? 1 thing lice , crasy misclf. Inn the countree school I yoused to get grate marks, yet this prof lino calls hiself Mc.Man sez I'm no good at it. I thing miselt I cood teeclt him a thing or to aboute it on mi owen hook, lie’s a sorehead if it ask me. Well. Lucy, i'll hav to stop now. Knot that i wont two, but mi penzil is two short two bee shar-pend eny more and the leds waring down. Kite zoom 'l our afekiouatc friend. Jim I’isher I’. S. Hee sure and rite and tel me wot u thing of mi speling. This inglish prof has got it in four me so chare's no youse triing to get an oncst opinion from him. J im WHY SO STUCK l'P? Wyman Petersen: Why was Stan so tightlipped this evening? Art Busching: He cleaned his teeth in the dark and used glue hy mistake. TIIK BARGAIN SALK "Bargains of the Century!" Sezz the merchant's sign. Ami for blocks and blocks and blocks Women formed in line. When the doors are swung open In they charge like hail: Nothing's quite so exciting As a bargain sale. "I.eggo my hair!’’ "Ouch, my foot!" Hear the awful cries! Then again: ‘‘Hey. have you got Dresses in this size?” So it goes all through the day. Never such a din: 'I he other sex certainly can Take it on the chin. Sim's Safkty Siiavk= he cs lgdwdsie A BOSSY BABY Mrs. Masica: Dear. go mind the baby. Mr. Masica: Well. I’ve been but lie didn't tell me to do anvthing. SPEAK IP. MINN IK Miss Madden: Myrtle, use the word "Miniature” in a sentence. Myrtle II.: Is Minnie a chewer of B»im? MUSIC Will UK YOU SLEEP Billy OuX’all: Is your roommate a sound sleeper ? (»uv Irankc: Yea. and such sounds. INSTRUCTOR PAR kxckl-lenci: Oh. there’s many times that I’ve felt weary, 'I'inies when all prospects were dark and dreary, When all the clouds were grey And not a single ray Of sunshine shone through my despondency : But now there's no one who can shout so free, To give you the glad news: Cavanaugh's passed me in Biology! ALARM CLOCK Currie: You’re late again. Pratt. Do you never use your alarm clock? Pratt: Yes, .sir, but I no longer find it alarming. TEARFUL RADISHES Neighbor: How is your onion crop turning out? Instructor Satterlee (amateur gardener) : You never saw liner radishes. Mr Barnard: Bur Mv Diar. I Ni;ki That Smi.iii hi. ; Iron For Mv Nr;xr Cl.ass he c lgawasie "MlMW Till: TRAVELER I plan on sailing to Japan And to Bombay. 'I'lien to visit quaint old Peking And spend a day. Yes. I’ll go see tlu Philippines Just for a chance. To get a tan and watch the way The natives dance. I won’t miss Spain, and at Paris I’ll take a hitch; I’ll spread my dollars all around When I get rich. NOTH TO PUOILIST1C WIVKS Wifey. spare that rolling pin! Pouch not a gray hair! Hold it up and give daddy Time to say a prayer. A PUZZLE He said. " Se z you!" and I said. "Sczz I!” Now with this beefsteak over my eye. I say. “I low’d I know the darn blighter Was a professional prize-lighter?" LAMENT LITERATI You may tell me of your hard luck, brother. And of all the chances that pass you by. You can add another and another And multiply it with a woeful sigh Till you’ve reached to Heaven and back again And then thrown in an extra mile or two, ’k ou can tell me you’ve forgetten how to grin And of how the gruff world has kicked at you: Hut still I’ll say I deserve your pity. Yes. all of vour pity, never your curse! Yes I the writer of humorous verse. RisiiK. Oi r Aviator. Si-ins In With Two (hassi-S Or Mii.kc(fxbe cj gawasie DITTY TO BE SUNG IN A LOW CHANT She said she was a natural blond, Hut oh how she lied. Cause any simple fool could see She used peroxide. She said her hair had natural waves Like the rollin'' sea: Hut I couldn't help grinning When she told ir to me. She said at present she was on A diet—but, by heck. I fainted when the darn waiter Handed me her check. The moral of my little tale Is simply this, pal: Don't never ever go out with A confiding gal. SOUND ETHICS Cavanaugh (to pre-med student): Suppose you arc called to the home of a man who is bending double with pains from gastritis, what would you do? Student: I would administer massage treatment and give the patient a dose of bicarbonate of soda. Cavanaugh: And then what? Student: I would call a good doctor. MUST HE A WOP Prof. Cavanaugh (in Hiologv class) : This plant belongs to the begonia family. Geraldine .Morris: 1 didn’t know you bad foreigners for neighbors. CORRECT Lecturer: And now, dear friends. I ask you, what is a home without a mother ? Carroll Merchant: An incubator. PLOT SITUATION Minnie Waters, fiction writer. Through the shrewd antics of her pen. (Jot her hero in a hear trap And couldn't get him out again CONVINCING The parson had been preaching for hours on the immortality of the soul. "I looked at the mountains.’’ lie said, “and I thought. ‘Mighty as you arc. you will he destroyed, hut my soul will nor.’ I gazed at the wean and cried. 'Vast as you arc. you will eventually dry up, hut not I’.” LITTLE TRUTHS True love comes Imt once, the sages say. All the rest is phoney. Such platitudes deserve the caption: “Sold Here—Sliced Boloney.” he cPlgcnvcisie EARLY HISTORY OK THE STATE SCHOOL OF SCI ENCE Little does the average student think of the hardships that were undergone in order t«» establish the State School of Science. Little does he think of those who first hlazed the trail that Science might breathe and walk without crutches. Here, for the fir t time complete and in unexpurgated form, the truth is made known to tlie public. Is everybody comfortably seated? All. well. then, let us begin. On a certain cold and foggy day many years ago a small party of men made their way up the Red River in rowboats, anchored them, and came ashore, as is the usu:. custom of getting out of boats. The process here, was. according to Emily Post—enough Said. After some stretching of limbs, the Stern-faced party—with whose members the reader will presently be acquainted—plunged into the woods, packs on hack, and leaving their boats behind (all agree here that it i a devilish hard job to carry boats around on one’s hack), took up their arduous journey anew. That day they traveled thirty miles—in a circle. They were so disgusted with themselves when they arrived back at the point where their boat were anchored, that they decided it was useless to go any further. When this decision was reached, a stake was driven into the ground (not because it did any good, but it made everything correct according to the Code of Explorers), a prayer murmured. and a game of poker begun. Ho red with this, one of the party arose and spoke tluisly: "Fellow explorers, men of the woods, comrades in arms, and the rest of the stuff, I beg of you to lend me your ears. Last night I had a dream—.” “But nobody slept last night,” interrupted somebody. " I hen it was the night before last. As I said. I had a dream, and in this dream I saw into the future. I saw a mighty school of education, whereto the youth of the land came to he educated— I o put it briefly, gentlemen, let’s cut out all this exploring and found a school!" A loud chorus of agreement thundered up into the frost-tinged air of the Red River Valley, and in no time a couple of log buildings were erected, blackboards and seats installed, and a cow bell inserted in the steeple oi the main cabin. I lirn consternation fell upon the little group and all were silent. 'The School would need teachers, obviously, if it were to run according to Hoyle, and where were they? File situation was again saved by he who had first proposed building a school—.Mr. Riley, by name, lie spoke as follows: “Ex-explorers, fellow men. I suggest that wr he the school teachers. What do you say?” "Bravo!" cried one and all. and the frost-tinged air of the Red River Valley was again shattered, nay. annihilated. by a valiant cry. Pieces ol birch hark were passed around and a vote taken as to who 'hotild he president of the infant institution. .Mr. Riley, as you no doubt have privately suspected, won. The latter than arose and spoke the following prophetic words: "Men of the forest, hear me! Is there a man among you who knows anything about mathematics? If so. let’s hear a war-whoop from him.” A gentleman by the name of Mr. McMillan, staunch as a forest oak, arose. "I’m your man.” he said. “I taught Newton calculus, and guided Einstein through higher trig, when lie was stumped. I’ve even figured out how many words the average woman speaks per minute—how's that?” 'I he position of instructor in math, was given to McMillan, who put it he cj gawasie in lii t pocket and walked oil whistling tossing a base-hall and catching it. "Now. let's see." continued President Riley, "we'll need Knglish French, ami Science instructors. Anvhodv bid ding?" Mr. McMahon. Mrs. Bader (I don't know how she got there, but she was there, so don't say I'm cheating), and Mr. Cavanaugh (who bad been examining a toadstool nearby) stepped forward. Mrs. Bader successfully qualified hersell. and the next up was Mr. McMahon. “So you want to be Knglish instructor do you?" said President Riley to Mr. McMahon. "Well, what's a semi-colon and why shouldn't I split my infinitives if I feel like it?" .Mr. McMahon gave the correct definition for a semi-colon, adding, "As for splitting infinitives. I, personally speaking, do not advocate the practice. They should Ik- cut with a circular saw.” The next in line was Mr. Cavanaugh, who had been getting a trifle impatient. "What's an earthworm.” Mr. Rilev demanded of him. "and do you think they will ever make the atom have a nervous breakdown?" Mr. Cavanaugh replied: "Letting the first question go for the moment, the atom, speaking from the scientific aspect of the case—." "Here, here! take the job!" cried President Riley hurriedly. Then he went on: "Is that gentleman who plays the violin in the crowd? ’ Mr. Masic.t violin in hand, advanced to the center of the circle. "Let's hear yon play the twenty-filly movement ot Beethoven sixteenth vmplio:iv." demanded President Riley. It was played amid applause. "How are you on the Jew's harp?" then questioned President Riley. Mr. Masica proved excellent, and was given the job of music instructor with a lit:I« economics and accounting thrown in just to make sure he was kept busy. Finally, when all of the positions seemed satisfactorily filled, a loud yell came from the edge of the circle. It was Mr. Satterlec. "What the ---------! Ain’t they going to have a printing course in this school? What do you suppose I came along for—to knit socks”? A correction was made, and Mr. Sattcrlce was added to the faculty. Then a cry was heard from a certain Mr. Sampson. "How about aviation? Don’t I get in on this, too?" President Riley looked alarmed. “Aviation?" questioned he. "Tut. tut. Mr. Sampson, that’s impossible. The airplane hasn't been invented yet. I’m afraid you’ll just have to hang around and wait a few years." But a more serious trouble speedily arose. A school had to have students, and where in Hades were they? This was heatedly discussed bv the group, until it was finally decided that each of the instructors take his Old Trusty, go through different sections of the woods, round up whatever students he chanced to meet, put them in a hag and bring them back to be taught. This plan proved successful, and in no time the place was swarming with youths brought in from the woods, bathed, and handed text books. C.().!).. MacMillan Ihuik Co.. New York City. This point reached, our history, true in every detail, the author being a combination Lincoln-Washington in that respect, closes trusting that those of you who have cared to read ft have gleaned precious pearls of historical knowledge from it. reckoned tar above mere dollars, and that it has instilled in each and all of you a due reverence toward those noble pioneers who founded the State School of Science. That accomplished, we can ask no more, other than a little something or other at Christmas, if you can spare it.L he c'TLvawcisie SCIENCE PROFESSORS DO A I.TITLE HOME WORK No Titi.i; XhCKSSAKY O O DWINNCll Mr. Masica: Say Mac, dim i you know rliat all vehicles must keep to the right? Mr. McMahon: V'oii take care of your halt of the road and I’ll take care of mine. Mr.Masica: All kiddin aside. Mac my young mhi and heir has already acquired the ability of saying “(ioo” most fluently. Mr. McMahon: Axv, that’s nothin’—our junior was capable of emitting the double syllable expression "(ino-Cioo" two weeks ago. Si.r; Cakkoi.i. Mkkciiant About Si.i.M'tno In Tiiu Likkakv===== c(9be c Lgawdsie = Tin; RESULTS or CHEMISTRY EXPERIMENTS CONDUCT!) IN ItURCH HALL r DAIJ.Y DOZKN TYPICAL SCIKNCK SCHOOL STUDENT'S DAY A!:irm dock ws nil’. Remains in bed (nr half an hour longer, (lien gels leisurely out ami dresses. Eats breakfast while yawning loudly that these— late parties don’t seem to give a man much time to sleep. 'Takes cap and. chewing toothpick, is oft" tor school. Reaches school just in time to make lirst period class. Is bawled out for not having lessons. Dozes for twenty minutes. bell rings, and goes to library to read the latest copy of the "Reader s Digest." Sleeps through Trench class. Reads serial story in “Saturday Evening Post" during next period, then goes home for dinner. Arrives back ten minutes late for class. During vacant period looks into space and tries to think up novel way of getting out of school tomorrow, (iocs to Biology class and has hazy idea that they are discussing the digestive system of the earthworm. Isn’t sure. School day ends. Oil way home remarks to classmate that he never seems to have time to do any studying, (‘lass-mate agrees. he Igawdsie THE BIG SHOT OF THE HAST SIDE (A heart-gripping t:ilc o i the Underworld. revealing how the heartstrings of a gangster were touched hy mother love. Now wipe away your tears and 40 on with the story). Tenderly the arm of his mother went around AI “Slyface” Cornpone’s shoulder. ' I ni so proud of my boy,” she whispered, kissing him. “Just think, killing four policemen all hy himself!'1 "Aw gee. ma. it wasn't nothing. Anybody could have done it." murmured C'ornpone modestly, hut nevertheless he felt a thrill of hoyish pride at her words. After all, it was something! Mike O’Dooke. Cornpone’s chief aid. at these words said, “Wasn't nothing! Did you hear that. .Mrs. C’ornpone? Did you ever in your life hear such foolishness? Why if I’d have done it you can just bet I wouldn’t be saying that. I’d be down in the shamrock section of town collecting medals. Wasn’t nothing! Just listen to him will ya!” 'I'he sun was slowly sinking in the u r . according to its usual schedule, when AI "Slyface" C'ornpone hade his mother good night. She had. like a good gangster’s mother , cleaned his two automatics for him and given his special made Browning machine-gun a going over with the dust cloth. She patted the automatics a' she slipped them into their holsters under Cornpone’s coat. Then with a last loving smile lie left her. As he walked down the stairs. Corn-pone. with tears streaming from his eyes, said to O'Dooke. "All I am I owe to mv mother. Without her help. I wouldn't have become the big shot of the East Side. And it' ma who keeps the beer trade up. and don’t you forget it!" Having payed this solemn tribute to his mother. Cornpwnc wiped his eyes, and adjusted his shoulder holster more comfortably.. Night descended upon the E.-i't Side. Above the stars twinkled, and below the river and the beer-tap in I sty's speakeasy flowed in one continuous gurgle. AI "Slyface" C'ornpone and O'Dooke 'talked into Izzy’s place a little after tn: o’clock' by the alarm clock sitting on the beer barrel towards the hack of the shop. However, we can’t swear that it was this time. The chick might have been wrong. If it was, then so are we, which i fair enough. AI spoke as follows, "lias anybody here seen Kelly?” ' "Do you mean the Kelly in the sung or the cop on the brat?” asked l . .y. "If it’' the Kelly on the beat, lie’s under one of die tables in the back, drunk. If it’s the Kelly in the song, you’re out of luck. The East Side ipiartelte isn’t here tonight." "You know who I mean!" ejaculated C»rn|wiiic, and let him have one of his assorted slugs where it would d the most good, l . .y folded up like a fresh newspaper, and died with hi' rubbers oil which is what lie wore while attending bar. Then Cornpone went hack and gave Kelly the cop tlie same dose. Ifut it was no use. Iz y’s whiskey has already killed him.‘-(ohc Lgawasie About this time a brigade from the station house rushed in the door. "What's the meaning of this?” one of them was so foolish as to ask. When the smoke cleared away, the post-mortem showed that the city’s police force had slumped twelve men. and that Cornpone bore a scratch on his cheek. "A d—n dull evening, I calls it!” exclaimed Cornpone as hr made his wa out of the place. lint things warmed up later and t’oiIipone was able to return to his mother with the announcement that he had again wiped out the city's police force, and the place was his till reinforcements arrived from outlying districts. As hr told his mother this glad news, her eves glistened with fond tears. “Mv boy!” she said, and drew him to her in a motherly hug. O'Dooke. in the background, turned h's back on the happy pair and said in a hushed, faraway voice. "(Jee it must he great to have a mother like that!” Iona Ani Him. Warming Tiib Radiator STATKMKNT IN THE CASE This is supposed to be Free verse. And although some critics may tell you Different, It’s what I call free verse anyway. Not all free verse is g«Hid. As for example, This l.ittle Piece. Lazy men and wise men like to write It. Some free verse poems haven’t Any beginning or ending. Hut this one has both. And just to prove it has the latter As well as the former. I’m going to end it Right here. TRY IT BOYS Krueger was rather shy. When he handed Myrtle a gift box of candy she threw her arms around him and kissed him. Krueger took his cap and started for the door. “I'm sorry if 1 otTcndcd you.” said Mytlc. “Oh. that’s n I right." replied Krueger. "I’m going out for more candy.” ARTIST K. Smith: Whose picture is that hanging over there? Brant: Why man. that’s the portrait 1 just completed of your wife. fmitk: I never vou'd have recognized it—expression on her face is so peaceful. he dPlgawasie The Care and Management of High School Teachers In general. high school teachers may he divided Into two classes: those who not good marks in school and those related to the school hoard. We might also divide the men into a group that studied in college and a group that played football. For a discussion of the management of high school teachers, however neither of the above classifications is satisfactory. We must group their, according to their individual temperament. "I he ideal teacher, who tells his pu-p Is exactly what lie expects of them, demands no more, ami who is not subject to varying moods and fits of anger need not lie discussed here, both because lie needs no management and because he is too rare. I’wo very common types of teachers are the football coach type and the boiling over type. Football coaches often get results by a vigorous, profane and insulting talk delivered between the halves of the game. I he football coach type of teacher tries to employ the same tactics in the classroom. lie frequently demands that his pupiK spend two hours preparing each lesson and violently threatens them with low grades, failures. staying after school, and similar horrors. I he boiling over type of teachers ignores misconduct and po«r scholarship until he reaches what might lie called his saturation point. Then he descends upon the heads of unwary students with the same drastic pimisllilirts threatened bv the former type. I licse two types of teachers can lie managed easily if they are not taken seriously. The scoldings of the former should be ignored, and while the tantrums of the latter often cause trouble, a clever student can usually recognize their approach and prepare his lesson for that day. Ano’hcr type is the baby-faced college girl who has decided to take things easy for a few years and lend a guiding hand to the little tots in their struggle for knowledge. She expects her Frince Charming to arrive at the end of rliis time. Since her classes are invariably noisy she gladly gives high marks to the few students that behave themselves. Tile old maid type is the most difli-cult of all. Her eagle eyes see everything anil she is quite familiar with every subterfuge or trick of her pupils. Curiously enough, this type responds readily to kindness and a few pleasant words will often get results where s'erner measures would fail. Mam high school teachers may nut be placed in any one of the above divisions. 'I heir temperament is usually a mixture of two or more types and their treatment should vary accordingly. FLIRTING AGAIN l.oberg: |)i«l you ever enteh your girl flirting? M. (i.: Yes. that’s the very way I did catch her. BACK TO YOUTH Anderson: Hard times agree with some people. Ness: Yes, I myself feel years younger, finaneia ly. be c Lgdwasie main humming scene Time: I-nilr-thirty in tlu afternoon, two weeks alter the starting of school las - tall. 11 was one of those «|tiiet days. AH «.tv .1 atlily Mill. Nor a I vibrated. In fact, it was so still that it was still, which you’ll agree was pretty g« sli darn still. Suddenly the stillness was shattered, ruined and completely throttled. Murdered. in fact. A horrible screech, such :t only tile fiend in Hell could have 11‘tered. came from the Main Building hi the State School of Science. The sound u a much like that of a broken Oimn steam-calliope on its last legs. Residents of I'nrgo fifty miles away, i: is said, heard the dismal shriek with utmost clearness. ’Rhone calls poured in for hours afterward demanding the cause of the trightful noise—but that is getting a bit ahead of our story. The few students who wore loitering on the campus stopped in their tracks and held their hands to their ears. It ua no use The unearthly sound penetrated to the core of the hardiest ear-dturns and heat upon them with a w’ckcd tattoo. Here and there a few s udents had fainted. Scholars poured out of Burch Hall, the trades building, and the gymnasium in a stream, all demanding in hoarse voices the cause of that awful racket. The campus resembled a disturbed beehive. Looking down Sixth Street, one could sec the Wahpeton tire depart incut coming lickciy-split. Paiulenioii'iim held sway, and— Suddenly the noise ceased and the majestic figure of Mr. Masica appeared in the doorway of the Main Build irg. lie held up his hand and all were hushed into silence. Then he spoke, softly hut so that all might hear: "I’m veiy sorry to have created all this d s-turbance. hut it cannot he helped. You ve. gentlemen the orchestra i having its tiist practice." TIIK ’T.RKCK" GANG. OX THE WAY HOME FOR DINNER,______________________________________________________ he cMgawasie PAST) : VOI R OWN SNAPSHOTS HKRKL(s hc c Lgawasie PAST! VOI R OWN SNAPSHOTS Hl-RK he cj gdwasie 1WSTI-: VOL’R OWN' SNAPSHOTS IIKRI- Rvhc cj gawasie iws'it: vol r own snapshots i ii:kkForeword co the Advertising Sections THIS year's Annual has provided for insertion within the advertising section of literary, pictorial. and humorous matter. This arrangement makes the advertising section an integral part of the book instead of a supplement. The merchants, professional men, and business organizations who have advertised in this volume have proved themselves to he real backers tor 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 arc 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 be for them!CLOTHES FOR MEN Of Compelling Interest Advanced Styles. Prices That Fit Today’s Purse. Tailoring Style Fit TTh® R. C. Robertus WAHPETON W. T. McHugh SHOES For The Ladies And Gentlemen Who Prefer Class At A Price That Meets Competition Without Sacrificing QualityCOMPLIMENTS OF Twin City Creamery A. M. WING, Proprietor BRIXKI'.NRII)GI!, MlNNLSOTA M am i .u 11 ki.ks of Wing’s Ice Cream and Sweet Butter Western Sound The Voice of Action Electric System GILLES THEATER ANTON Cai.I.I'.S SON Wahpcton, North Dakota “irilERE THE MOt'lE T.IEKS" Showing the host of Photoplays SHOWS DAILY, 3:00—7:00—9:15 P. M. OPERA HOUSEQuality Printing and 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. Wahpeton, North Dakota We carry at all times a complete stock of School Supplies3 We Patronize J. P. DIETZ’S MARKET m Wc Specialize in MOM!-. MADE SAUSAGES Dealers in Live Stock and Poultry Telephone No. 12 Wahpcton. N. 1). THE STORE I;OR MI N S APPAREL If it is new you can dcpcinl on seeing it first at CLOTH!NC COMPANY WAHPE.TON, N.D» Wc just study, think, plan, and work with Men’s Wear. That is why ours is the popular store with the young fellows. IN WA1IPKTON EOR Ell •‘TV YEARS.......................= -------------- Why Pay More? When You Can Get It For Less... Your State College of Agriculture and Mechanics Arts cost less, but offers a large variety of courses. And a tine thing about it is that you can obtain a Bachelor of Science Degree at the end of four years without having gone to a great expense. The regular student body of 1500 now attending the State College have figured it this way—why pay $1000 to $1500 each year to attend institutions in the cast and far west when practically the same College education can be obtained at a cost around $400 and $600 per year at your own State College? Write Today For Free Booklet A. H. Parrott, Registrar State College Station, Fargo, N. D. •---- • - ------- ■ - - i - - — =M Tel. 297 603 Dak. Avc 1 ' “Try tin' Rex all Store First" mw For Lien Cleaners Everything A good Tailor and Dry Cleaner Drug Store mwh Should have Have Your Clothes Made in NVahpeton M—1 1 Wahpeton Drug Co. B. C. Thompson, Prop. . W— — - II Grand Theatre ft ft- e Hintgen-Karst Electric Company R.C.A. Photophone i. Karst II. 1 Iinkikn Sound System K. Hintgkk Fixtures um! Supplies "Where the Movies Talk" ll'irinij Our Specialty Ratlin Supplies Brcckcnridgc I innesota . B C Washers Frit idaire Wahpcton, North Dakota » ■ ■ — c . .. _ - J Bugbee’s Drug Store The Drug Store on Wahpeton’s Busiest Corner for State Cchool Qcience tudents Satisfactory Service Phone 68 The I Ionic of I Ionic Made Candies Dinners Served 111:30 Sandwiches The Toastwicli Way lY'ahpcton, North DakotaPATRONIZE Your School Supply Store ron BOOKS and SCHOOL SUPPLIESI Compliments t HYDE INN of Western Newspaper Union Confections Fargo, N. D. Groceries Lunches School Supplies Locksmith Newspaper Service Stereotyping fTypewriter Repairing Papers and Printers Supplies ■ ■=■-— 1 hi If Block Of) School Campus » r- • 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 Si,250,000.00 CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK WAHPETON, N. I). Affiliated with Northwest Ilancorporation INSURANCE INVESTMENTS _____ —_ _—GO SCIENCE GO• — — - The Best o Sats mews CAFE We Aim to Please Wahpeton North Dakota Firestone Tires GAS OIL GREASING Flushing and Washing You Can Always Do Belter At Braun's Braun’s Super-Service Phone 453. Wahpeton, N. D. Phone 72 Brcckcnridgc, Minn Home Cash Grocery BASSETT V. '. Diet . 0. J. Diet . JEWELER Proprietors Virgin Diamond Dealer HOME BRAND PRODUCTS Staple anil Fancy Groceries ELGIN WATCHES and Crockery Phone 72-73 Fine watch repairing Wahpeton. North Dakota 9 1 Engraving Dakota Electric Supply Co. o JOBBERS Electrical Supplies. Appliances a ml Wiring Devices DISTRIBUTORS Spartan ami Clarion Radios, Radiotron Tubes. Burgess B Batteries and Radio Accessories DISTRIBUTORS Exidc Batteries. Automatic Ignition Barts e EA rgo Phone 2113-2114 NO. DAK.Motor Oil Co. for Quality and Service Purel-Pep and Purol-Kthy' Gasoline Tioline and Purol Oils Distillate ami Furnace Oil High Test and Cleaners Naphtha Car Washing and Greasing Phone 77- Y Wahpeton. N. I). With each graduating class the AMERICAN LEGION grow older—ami stronger Alfred Lockman Post 53 operators of American Legion Pavilion Brocken ridge, Minn. WILKIN HOTEL . (rood Place to hat ROOM-RKSTAl’RANT BILLIARDS New Booths for Ladies Breckenridge, Minn. BI-.N I AMI N THANK. M.l). Physician and Snnjcon Wahpeton, N. Dak. Residence and Office 115 N. Fifth St. Tel. 419 © © Service Quality Dietz Murray Grocery 75 Phone 74 STAPLE FANCY GROCERIES © e ■ © Compliments of Torguson Fruit Co. Breckenridge. Minn. When In BRECKENRIDGE s—» Eat at js Hart’s Cafe KRAKER’S Billiard Parlors OFFICIAL REPORTS of all Athletic Contests are received here Phone 241W for ScoreStudents of the State School of Science The slogan of the club for prospective citizens is "Make Your Home In U'nlipeton" We invite you to “Make Yourselves at Home in Wahpeton" 'l l IK COMMERCIAL CLUB OK WAI IIT.TONXr.w Tr m Bni.mxc; Tin-: (Jvmnwshm Something to Learn! The old Prof’s heen doing a hit of real research in economics ami has hit upon a concrete example. I le's never been so lucid, so edifying! Dm. says he. “and Save, too! In other words note U carefully and digest thoroughly what I’ve chalked upon the hoard!” J. C. PENNEY CO. DEPARTMENT STOREPla ns and Plates IDEAS like dirships, 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 BUCKBEE-MEARS CO. ST. PAUL, MINN.Compliments of Richland County Farmer-Globe E. D. Lum Sons, Publishers A National Prize Winner for Community Service The Largest Circulation of Any Community Weekly or Semi-Weekly in North or South Dakota or Minnesota Wahpeton, North Dakota ©= O Schmitt Olson —Gll-T Fl'RNITURK —WINDOW SHADES —LINOLKL'M —RUGS I.. RJNKRAL PARLORS . I hi bn tint'r Srriicc K. I.»st»k. Mortician— Lilly Assistant Plume I35J Nijrht Plumes: SI—1.15M—286W Wahpeton, N. Dak. A. B. Hanson Co. Wahpeton, N. D. Successors to l.cuthokl Stores Co. Dry Goods, Draperies and Curtains I .allies Ready-to-wear Millinery ami Better Quality.. Latest Styles. Better Service A home owned store lor 1 lome People. LIT I S SI-.RYK YOU!THE 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 ff iolotfittphy only mn yesterday live (T o The photographs in the 1932 Agawasie were made by J- A- J ohnson 1 110 T( )(i R.l 1 11 h'.U Hicikcnridj'e, Minn. Photo Finishing Portraits, Commercial, utstondinrf j n IN N EAPOLIS FOR LOCATION COMFORT AND MODERATE RATES SINGLE S with bath SINGLE without bath Fixed price meals in Dining Room and Coffee Shop. THEODORE V. STOLTI.N MANACrR rage your Attendants relieve you car worries al the door 7PLEE-ZING PLEE-ZING is the top quality in food products put out by over 125 different manufacturers, distributed by over 60,000 Independent Grocers in 37 different states. The Manufacturers name appears on each item and is unconditionally guaranteed by him as well as by Leach and (iambic Company who are their distributors in this territory. PLKKXING Food Products are sold on a “Money-Mack” guarantee. Call for “PLKK-ZING” at your local Grocer. ahpeton. X. Dak. PLEE-ZINGRed Owl Store Wahpeton, N. P. Economy Grocers To the Northwest Prompt, Courteous Service Quality Foods Wahpeton. N. 1). DR. S. C. LUCAS Drnlist Office in Masonic Temple Wahpeton, N. Dak. Extractions DR. W. L. SCHWINGHAMER Drnlist Over Seiferts Jewelry Store Wahpeton, N. D. Pyorrhea Gold Foil JOHN W. PANG MAN, Ml). Phssiiiiui tiiid Surgeon Office: 504Dak. Avr.— Phone 462J K,.s.: M2'A Dak. Avc.—Phone 140R A’ahpcton. N. Dak. Any and Every Kind Purina Feeds Checkerboard Hag “Our Drtivrrirs Mtitf. Frit mis” HOLTHUSEN BROS. Wahpeton. N. D. Phone 240 S 1 1 JThen in If ihprion Slop ai Montgomery Ward Co. MERCHANTS HOTEL 1 Hf THINK OF WARD'S WHEN YOU THINK OF BUYING. Wm £ Cafe in Connection YOUR NEIGHBOR SAVES MONEY AT WARD’S. WIIY DON’T YOU? 513-515 Dak. Avc. O. O. Lokkcn. Mf-r. Wahpcnm. N. I). : • • : Phone 91 Wahpcton, N. I). Telephone 116 l ' ' 11 0 --■ - " ... -—= Pontiac Chevrolet I. E. LILLEGARD Authorized Buick Sales and Service Station DFAI.KR IN McCOICMICK-DHHRING trac tors, TRUCKS and FARM IMPLEMENTS W e specialize in Repairs on all Automobiles Goodyear Tires Kxide Batteries Maytag Washing Machines Gasoline and Oils G. 1C REFRIGERATORS G. M. RADIOSLacy’sjewclry Store Established iSS —ELGIN WATCHES— —SHEAFFER PENS— (ill'TS OF A 1.1. KINDS Wahpeton. :—: North Dakota B B Coffee Shop Meals, Short Orders and Lunches Fountain Service Ice Cream and Confectionery Nome Made Pastry "Just Around the Corner” Back of Bumboes’ MRS. HILLINGS, PROP. ■ ■ ■ . - -v-=------ -=1, A. A. SEIFERT — JEWELRY — MUSIC — — RADIO — 421 Dakota Avr., Wahpeton. N. I). I ==----=---------------------- « A MATTER OF TASTE You will enjoy a cup of our delicious coffee any hour of the day or night. OUR SPECIALTIES ARE I I a mini r ers Coffee .... Pastries Confectionery '■ Wt sent out) tht bat obtainable’’ AT THE GREEN CASTLE Across from Post Office D ------------- • WAHPETON Laundry Cleaners “Service that Satisfies" Phone 123 Out of Town Business Solicited Pyorrhea X-Ray DR. H. H. PFISTER Dentist Over Dietz Murray -- --- ■ ■ nr=-.-rr— Miller’s Pharmacy The Oldest 'Drug Store in 'RJchland County. MacLaughlin Grocery C.ISH GROCER Y File sweetness of low prices never equals the bitterness of poor quality " • Combine Quality, Price and Service Phono 18 Wahpeton. N. Dak.RI'.ASI I. SALT AND SMOKKD Ml-ATS. HSU AND CAN NT! D GOODS Wc specialize in I Ionic Made Weiners and Bolognas All our sausages speak for themselves Hater Meal Cleaner Meals Quicker Service FRANK BLN DA, Proprietor 'lie 1tt sinaitizct Sanitary Meat Market C. v. BATEMAN Physician and Surgeon Off er Phone 128 Res. Phone |(»7 A. M. THOMPSON Physician and Surgeon Office Plume 128 Res. Phone 210 OI’FICK: .'10 Dakota Avenue —6 5 — New Star Roller Mills M ATI I BRAUN is: CO. Proprietors Manufacturers o! “Our Best Flour” “It Makes Good Bread” BRLAD IS Till- BLST AND CHEAPEST FOOD i Wahpeton Bottling Works Pkti.k Se llMirr. Proprietor Carbonator and Dealer —in— SODA and MINERAL WATERS tVahpeton, North Dakota THE TEXAS CO. FIRE CHIEF GASOLINE 11AYERLINE and GOU)EN MOTOR OILS Certified Lubrication Dakota Ave. at 7th St. Phone 14t Northwestern Sheet and Iron Works A North Dakota Corporation Faithfulness of Service Fineness of Product We Build, Drain and Mark Your Highways Wahpeton, N. D. POULTRY EGGS Tracy Herzog WAHPETON, N. D. Cash Market for all Products at all Times Phone 454W CREAM HIDES 5 «•- VISIT LIEBER’S Wahpcton’s Fastest Growing Store featuring Women’s Ready-To-Wear Shoes—Millinery In Quality Merchandise at Popular Prices i Elo Henoen DRY CLEANERS AND TAILORS SAVE YOU MONEY CASH AND CARRY 179W Shoes Repairing A Snappy Line of Young Men’s and Women’s SHOES You’ll I»(. Proud of Them Skopal Shoe Store Wahpeton, N. I). 9 ®ATWATKR kl NT RADIOS MKADOWS WAS! 11 RS r ———v skkyki. ritrkt.ration ACCESSORIES WII.LVS OVERLAND KIM- MOTORCARS Whippet Knight Sales Company Consistent growth, year by year growth and expansion: Thus lias the Otter Tail Power Company developed. Years, many years, in fact over twenty years experience and progress are behind the Otter Tail Power Co., of today. This company is not of “over night" or of even a few years growth, but has been built up, year bv year, from the date ol incorporation in 1907. Continued growth ami increased business is assured. With this increased business and growth comes opportunity for prudent investment in the Preferred shares ol this Company. 1 HOUR SERVICE © ©• Otter Tail Power Company Wahpeton : : North Dakota-V»

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

North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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


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


North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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