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

 - Class of 1935

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1935 volume:

 The jTo awasie Nineteen Hundred Thirty-five Published by the Students of North Dakota State School of Science WahpetonForeword TO T11 OS I : WHO HAVE WALKED I'NDER THE ARCHED DOORWAY OF THIS SCHOOL; TO THOSE WHO HAVE FOUND ItOTH PLEASURE AND PROFIT HERE AND TO THOSE WHO WILL SUSTAIN THIS LONE FOR THEIR ALMA MATER. THE STAFF OF NINE-TEEN HUNDRED THIRTY-FIVE WISHES TO PRESENT THIS VOLUME OF THE AC i A WAS 1E AS A RECORD ROOK OF HAPPY EVENTS AND ASSOCIATIONS UNFOLDED IN EACH DAY OF SCHOOL LIFE.Dedication To the Business and Professional Men of the City of Wahpeton in appreciation of their kindly interest and support of The State School of Science and all its activities This 1935 Annual is DedicatedContents ADMINISTRATION CLASSICS SCHOOL LIFE ATHLETICS IT.ATI K LSA AdministrationPresident F. I'. Rii.ey TO Till-: A(i. VASIK STAFF: I wish to compliment the members of the Annual Staff for the great enthusiasm they have shown in the preparation of the I9.$S school Annual. Under the pre ent economic conditions it has taken a great deal of courage to attempt a Ixaik of this kind and it has taken especially good management and a "teat •leal of hard work on the part of the stall to produce a satisfactory annual and have it also a financial success. I would also like to greet all of the students through the pages of this book. From my observation this has been an outstanding year. The number of students has been exceptionally large but you have taken up your work here with great interest and sincerity and because of this attitude on your part this school year has been unusual and verj satisfying to me and to the members of the faculty. Yours very truly. President.Junior College and Commerce Faculty J. C. McMillan Mathematics F. II. McMahon English VV. .1. Cavanaugh Dean of Men—Science V K . .US' n , . "w JJ - - ■: ni t-jS V w y- ),y I'll EODORA Al.I.F.N Dean of Women . Social Science Alice Walton Stenography Esther Scjili.z Languages V. Masica Commerce Lilian Mirick Librarian C race Madden Office Training C't I s Trade School Faculty G. W. Mavertv . I s sis In n t S u per:-iso r Trades and Industries B. II. Barnard Electricity H. B. Satteri.ee Printing Karl Larsson Physics W. A. Currie Linotype Wm DuVali. RadioF. K. Ranch Into Electricity ( iOT 1TRI HI) ANDKRSON Draft in o tint I list i mat in tj Fari. Smith .htt , Mechanics Arnold Olson cl flint C. H. Kjorki.und .Into Uody Repair A. M. Sampson via lion John M. Nhss Machine Shop Ray Hintghn Rcfri aeration ClIARI.I-S Ki.kssio Aviation1. But she’s not maddening. 2. Where they learn by doing. 3. Och mein Gott. the German teacher. 4. Machinists and car builders. 5. Peter V. 6. With personality plus. 7. Theddy. S. She starts them in the business world. 9. “Cavic" finds the head or tail of angleworms. 10. Words, words, words. 11. Men of the trades. 12. "Sat” of the print shop. 13. Where there’s Ben there's hope. 14. Come down to earth, you flyers.The State Board of Administration Nki.sox Savva in Chairman Mrs. Jennie Ui.srud Robert M. R ism worth Theodore Mari em. Arthur IT ThompsonClasses« T H E SENIOR CLASS » Aviation Band 1.2; Orchestra 1.2; Track 1.2; Aviation Club 1, 2; Departmental Basketball 1, 2 KI. ECT R 1C A L E N C. IN E K RIN G Electrical Club 1,2; Men’s Chorus 1,2 Pr|--Co.MMKRCK German Club I, 2; Rifle Club 3; Junior College I, 2; Who’s Who I; Library Club 1; Sacajawca 1, 2. 3: Agawasic Staff 2. 3; Dramatic Club 1 ; Commercial Club, President 3; English Club 1 B iu:v. Dan Elk River, Minnesota Barnard, Janiit Wahpijf A, North Dakota Marjorik North Dakota Adams, Raymond Kessenden, North Dakota Wahpeton, Printing Library Club. President 1.2; Sava jawea Club Cabinet Member.« T H E SENIOR CLASS » Bvkrs. Don K. Bismarck, Nortli Dakota Beikri.e, Gottfried New Leipzig, North Dakota Braa. Theodore J. Da .ey, North Dakota Bratzi-i., Anita Mel)ron. North Dakota Comm erce Men’s Chorus I ; Band I ; Commercial Cluh 2; Boxing Cluh 2. Alto Mechanics Scientist Staff 2; Dept. Basketball 1. Printing Men’s Chorus 1 ; Dramatic Club 2; Dakota Scientist Editor, 2: I PI Club 1, 2; Most Representative Bov, Trades, 2; Oratorical Club 2. Home Economics Heme Economics Club I, 2: Sa- cajawca 1, 2.« T H E SENIOR CLASS » J J Rraun. Calvin' V. Rertha, Minnesota Rraun, Ruth II. Hebron, North Dakota Hucii iioi.Tz, Howard St. Thomas, North Dakota Jj rj Cam i’hal , Beatrice - Hannah, North Dakota J J Y n.itV Commercial Hand 1, 2; Commercial Club, 2. Commercial Home Economics 1: Sacajawea 1, 2; Glee Club 2; Library Club 2. Architectural Engineering Architectural Club 1. 2, 3; Ajta-wasie Staff 1 ; Scientist Staff 2. "£aJ« % Commercial Sacajawea Club 1. 2. N ice Pres. 2: Rifle Club I. 2: Commercial Club 2: Dramatic Club 1; Library Club I; T. N. 'I'. 1.« T H E SENIOR CLASS » Architectural Ex gin eering Departmental Basketball 1, 2; Boxing Club 2; Architectural Club Sec.-Trcas. I, 2. Journalism-Printing I PI Club 2, 3; Bobcats 1; Dept. Basketball 2, 3; Student Mgr. Athletics 2; Agawasic Staff 3; Who’s Who 2; Boxing Club 3. Auto Mechanics Basketball I, 2; Football 2; “S” Club 1.2; Auto-Mechanics Club I, 2; Boxing Club 2. Pre-Commerce Sacajawca 1, 2; Dramatic 1. 2 Agawasic Staff 2; Rifle Club 2 Library Club 1,2; T. N. 'P. 2 Scientist Staff 2; Commercial Club 2.« T H E SENIOR CLASS » 'Commercial Hand 1.2; Basketball 1, 2: Saca-jawea 1. 2; Commercial Club 2; Most Representative Girl, Com’l, 2. Commercial Agaxvasic Staff 2: Ride Club 2: Commercial Club 2: Men’s Chorus 2: Scientist Staff" 2. Pre-education Agawasie Staff" 1. 2: Scientist Staff 2: Rifle Club 2; T. N. T. I; Dramatic Club 1: Arts English Club 1: Girls’ Chorus 1. 2; Home Economics Club 1.2; Junior College Club 1. O Electrical Enc.inkerinc.THE SENIOR CLASS » Ci I'TZ.M ER, El.ROY A. Tyler. North Dakota Hacert. Fr.wki.in Emcrado, Nortli Dakota 1 Ioffma.vx, Mona Wahpeton, North Dakota Yvjc ,:iLo cx N) w ' 'Tw'V. VXJO c vro Jco, V D -vJu' a. : T 0 sX- ' £ AAAALa O JOc. ✓v.ouJT ’ 3" ojCl • ✓ouCTaaao 6 » tK V, CVA. V vaAA T WvA AAA vxAA.Naaa Hoji-.m, Theodore J. Leader, Minnesota c, won Com mercia i. Commercial Club 2 Electrical Men’s Chorus I : Electrical Club 1.2; lioxing Club 2 Li her a i. Arts English Club 1: Dramatic Club I. 2; Sacajawca Club I, 2; German Club 1, 2. Electrical Kncinkering Electrical Club I, 2; Engineering Club I. 2.CLASS » «_y . . i ■'' - j jPl H E 06 E -tf I O Ft K I I U'f HI.KR, K rilltVS' Wahpeton, North Dakota yjn- i Liberal Arts Dramatic Club 1 ; German Club 1. 2; Sacajawca 1, 2; Basketball 2: Girls' Chorus 1, 2; English Arts Club 1 ; Jr. College Club 1 K JyJ ‘ IsACfcsoN, Adelaide y. y Wahpcton, North' Dakota jw . r .St yj V X’V •; . Iverson, Ruth y B reckon ridge, Minnesota A ,X£r - Jacobson. Paul R. Sheldon. North Dakota Liberal Arts Dramatic Club 1. 2: Oratorical Club I. 2; Sacajawca Club 1. 2; Sacajawca Club Cabinet member 2: Basketball 1. 2: German Club I. 2: English Club, vice-prcs. 1; Who's Who 1 : Girls' Chorus 1 ; J. C. Club 1 : Sextette 1.2; Aga-wasie Staff 2. Liberal Arts Sacajawca Club 1.2; Girls' Chorus 1 ; German Club 1, 2; English Club 1. Printing Trades 1 pi Club. 2: Associate Editor Dakota Scientist. 2: Men's Chorus. 2: Agawasic Staff. 2: Department Basketball. 2« T H E SENIOR CLASS » JORVK. BOTIIIX LaMoure, North Dakota Johnson, Horace C. Abercrombie, North Dakota JOIIN'SRUD. CARI. Watford City, North Dakota Jones, Wii.i.iam Beulah, North Dakota Kl.ECTRICA I. K NGIN EERI NO Men’s Chorus I. 2: Electrical Club I, 2; Band I; Mixed Chorus 2. Comm ekciai. Men's Chorus I, 2; 'Track I, 2; J. C. Club I ; Commercial Club Jj fTr - ,' R: Aviation I hades Aviation Club I, 2. Aviation Trades Aviation Club 2. J: Scientist Staff 3; A awasie Stall 3; Football I, 2. 3; Dept. Basketball I. 2. 3; Track 2, 3; Boxing Club 3; Men’s Chorus 2; “S” Club I, 2, 3.« T H E SENIOR CLASS Kami., Mki.vin Alexandria, Minn. ' _ s .jr?" if faS' . if fid’-1 c Kl-U.V, W II.I.IAM Bismarck, North Dakota Kivu:. Sei.mer Thiel River Kails, Minnesota KnikfeIo Arnold La Moure, North Dakota Li it era i. Arts . JK' Football 1,2; Bobcats , 2 , I rack 1, 2; Dramatic Cluf) 1 : “S” Club I, 2; Ride U»G 2U- oS- Architectural E.vcixeerixc Architectural Club I, 2; Dept. Basketball 1, 2. Commercial Men’s Quartet 1, 2: Men’s Chorus 1.2; Student Cabinet, Pres. 2: Commerce Club 2; Most Representative Boy, Com’l, 2. Aviation Trades Aviation Club 1.2: Rifle Club 1 Department Basketball 2.« T H E SENIOR CLASS » X utter. Donai.d Sidney. Montana t • - ’ ) • j y , ynj y-£ Oliver, Larry j Hankinson, North Dakota Olson, Arthur Northwood, North Dakota Li it krai. Arts Football 1.2; Student Cabinet Who’s Who I; “S’ Club I, Hohcats I. 2. I’rI.-CoM MERCK Commercial Club I. 2, 3; Aga wasic Staff 3. Electrical Scientist Staff I ; Electrical Club I. 2; President 2. Drafting and Estimating Architectural Club I, 2; Rifle Club I ; Scientist Staff 2; Student Cabinet I ; Most Representative Hov. 'Trades 2. V Taktz. Rudolph Stanton, North Dakota io io T H E S E N t ° R CLASS. Peterson, Wfi.hur C. Rosholt, South Dakota Jo (y Xd-xm2 Sr,Ni!{- "'ll.MAM N. H'andwrd, N„rtli Dakota V. r j. f r, y . ? V fV 5' «- KiA-oa N, '■ “■wkcnrMlgc, Minnesota V JS?.U«- «•« G. '■ol,s,n- N«rtl, Dakota Ei.ECTRICAl, E.NCINEERIXG Student Cabinet 2; Electrical Club 1,2; Oratorical Club 1. Commercial Football I. 2; Basketball I, 2; Who’s Who I. Liberal Arts Agawasic Staff 1 : Scientist Staff 1. 2; Sextet 1. 2: Girls’ Chorus 1.2: German Club I. 2: English Club 1: Sacajawca Club 1, 2; Junior College Club 1 :Riflc Club 1, 2. Vice Pres. 2; Accompanist tor Men's Chorus 2. Orchestra 2, Violin Trio 2. Ei.ectrical Enoini:ering Men’s Chorus I ; Electrical Club I. 2.O R CLASS » «. T H . E Rustau. Hern ici- A. ■Wall pet on. North Dakota. Schafer. William New Rockford, North Dakota Senwegler, Ralph A. Melrose, Minnesota Sherwood. Paul E. Milnor, North Dakota Lirerai. Arts Ciirls’ Sextet I, 2; Girls’ Glee Club I. 2; Sacajawca Club 1, 2; Cabinet 2: Dramatic Club 1, 2; Secretary 1, Vice-president 2; German Club I. 2; English Club 1 ; Junior College Club I. Auto Mechanics Auto Mechanics Club I, 2. Electrical Electrical Club 1 2. Printing Men's Chorus 1.2; Men’s Quartette 2; I PI Club I, 2; Football I, 2; Track I, 2; Departmental liaskctball I, 2; Hand 1; “S” Club I, 2.« T H E SENIOR CLA.SS » Siiirts, Maroi-ry A. Hurdsfield, North Dakota Smith, Thelma A. Buxton, North Dakota Cogswell, North Dakota Commercial Sacajawca Club 2; Library Club 1,2: Commercial Club 2. Commercial Sacajawca Club I, 2; Library Club 1. 2; Home Economics 2: Commercial Club 2; T. N. T. 1. Liberal Arts Band 1,2: Orchestra 1. 2: Men’s Chorus I. 2; Scientist Staff 2: Junior College Club 1 : Dramatic Club 1. 2: Oratorical Club 1, 2; German Club 1.2: Rifle Club 2: English Club 1 : Most Representative Bov. J. C. 2. Commercial Sacajawca Club 1. 2: Commercial Club 2. Treasurer: Girls' Chorus 2. I « T H E SENIOR CLASS » Vincerud. Arthur Northwood. North Dakota Whittle, Gerald Monango, North Dakota Wolfe, Phii.iimmne Strasburg, North Dakota Wolfcram, Hen Niagara, North Dakota Electrical Hand 2; Electrical Club I. 2. Aviation Hand I, 2; Aviation Club I, 2; Orchestra I, 2. Commercial Sacajawca Club 1, 2; Library Club I, 2; Commercial Club 2; I . N. T. I. Ki.i-ctrical Kncunki-kinc; Electrical Club I, 2; Engineer’s Club I, 2.Anderson, Norma Armstrong, Heveri.y Hi;i.i., Harriet Prat , el, Anita I). Hrydahl, Kditii Crow lev. Margaret M. Eulers, Edna Ei.dkidce, Ai.lhgra Erickson. Ruth Harles, Peter Holst, LaVerne K LOSTERMAN, WlLMA Maricle, Margie I). Mathieson. Corrine IL Monson. Dorotiiv Muske, GLADYS "Piiomas, Dorothy "Piiomi'Son, Sybil Tiiorsen, Margaret Eleanor Prana, Owen Vonnson, Ei.i.a Waite, Doris Whitman, Carl Wolt. Hildegarde Nelson, Muriel N ewell, Margaret Noyes, Ci.eo Olson. Mildred L. Patrick, Vkrald Portney, Violet Reyelts. Gladys Selland. Grace Shannon. Kern SlMONSEN. Kl.ORENCE NINE MONTHS HOOKKEPINGIn Memoriam Frederick M. Thurston In the death of Frederick M. Thurston, an aviation student, the State School of Science lost a splendid young man, well-liked by the instructors and his fellow students. This was his third year here he had completed tiic requirements of the two year trade course last December, lie had planned to complete twenty-four months in the Science School shops so as to be eligible to write an examination for a government aviation license. Hut, Frederick Thurston has passed on. has left our midst, and although we mourn his loss, we will always cherish fond memories of our happy associations with him.Underclassmen " 'irst Row, left to ritfht: Burke, Brydahl, Brown. Branson. Sec-' nA Row: Carpenter. Cleveland, Christianson, Burke, Bauer, Brek-ke. TUjfd Row: Jirown, Burud, Brooks, Berdan, Brydalil. v" . tint Row, left to riff lit: K rick-son, K ven soil, Killers, Davies. Second Ron-: Flajjet, Bute, Can-ham. Cornelius. Conrad. Third Rote: Bartsch. Crisp, Karl, Crosr Ackley. Carlson. " Tint Rote, left to ri jht: Aid-rich. Aaseby, Arentson, Anderson, Amundson. Second Row: Baker Anderson. Aird, Armstrong, Arnt .en. Bell. Third Row: Bak-ken, Baldwin, Ba stad, Benkusky. Row. left to riffht: Kk-sirom. Wales. Ferguson, Green. Second Row: Dumaquit, Kd- wards,. Feist, (Irallis, Gourlcy. Third Rote: Goughnour, Geescy, Dalhak. Kastman. Freda, Gimpel.Underclassmen ■ First Row, left to riff lit: Jacobson, Holts, Kant rod. Second Row: Hoare, Gubcrud, Kruger, Haug-latul, Gunning, flaring. Third Row: Mildc, Neuman, Martin, Guenther, Hanson, Gustafson. ■ First Row, left to right: Nelson, Novak, Mariclc, Newell. Second Row: Johannesson, Lund, Lincoln, Kessler, Lcinan. Third Rote: Ducrr, Kulilmann, Lee, Longlct, Larsgaard, Lauf. ■ First Row, left to right: Math-icson, Mathieson, Olson, Paton. Second Row: Parsons, McCor- mack, Olson, Nordeen, Oksen-dahl. Third Row: Metzger, Mc-Nicl, Meld, Nossum, Oliver, Olson. ■ First Row. left to right: Riley, Parizek, Portncy, Osby, Relim, Rice. Second Rote: Rollofson Patenaude, Simonson, Reylets, Olson, Ochs. 'Third Row: Olson, Rolfson, Otiradnilc, Owen, Pitch ford. .1■ First Rote. left to right: Zar-linji. Smith, Shannon, Sansom. Second Ron-: Williams. Wood, Sutton. Ziegler, Whitman. Third Rote: Swenson, Siverts Weiblc, Wilhrcclu. Stover, Williams. ■ First Rote, left to right: Thor-scn. Yount. Wolt. Thompson, Schmidt. Second Rote: Ziegler, Sandberg. Walker. 'Panic. Third Rote: Suemper, Ross, Tanous, Welch. Wold. ■ First Rote, left to right: Yohn-son, Phomas, Selland, Walters. Second Rote: Sateren. Smith, R. Smith. Jackson. Saldin. Sedivv. Third Rote: Simpson. Shepard, Saunders. Satre, Shipman. ■ First Rote, left to right: Zuber, Weiland, Wangrud, Skogland, Streling. Second Rote: Prana, Sagaser. Tweed. Third Rote: Campion. Tobiason, achtcr, Pweden.1. Vel, vot «lo you vant? 2. Jimmie ami Jack. Ask tile man who owns one. 4. I wish I was in Dixie. 5. Shave? ( . On with the show. 7. Ami then thev u$e«l Burma Shave • „ U , ■■ ' A, To the Students of the Junior College: Vour choice of a course in the Junior College is sufficient evidence of your belief in the proposition that to go far in the present-day complex civilization, with constantly shifting conditions, one must have a thorough grounding in the fundamentals of his occupation or profession. You arc certain, and correctly so, that an education is a necessity, hut arc you as certain that you have chosen the proper type of institution in which to secure that education, or at least the first two years of that education. i hasten to assure you that you have made no mistake. If the frank opinions of such educational authorities as Dr. Robert Maynard Hutchins of the University of Chicago; Dr. William M. Proctor of Stanford University; Dr. William Me-Andrews, editor of School and Society; Dr. George K. Zook, United States Commissioner of Education; or Dr. Ray Lyman Wilbur, former Secretary of the Interior, have any weight, you have judged well in choosing to secure a part or all of your training in a Junior College. The phenomenal growth of the Junior College movement testifies to the soundness of its principle. According to one authority the growth of the Junior College is the most astounding phenomenon in American education. At the turn of the century there were only eight Junior Colleges in cxis-tance. In the short space of thirty-five years this number has increased to five-hundred nineteen in the United States and her possessions. and six in foreign countries. From a mere hand full of students in 1900 the enrollment in Junior Colleges has doubled and trebled until at the present time there arc 103,530 students enrolled and property in excess of one hundred millions of dollar:- in value has been subscribed to this new idea in education. The real test, however, of this institution you arc attending is not authority or wealth, but the character of its product. Reports from the registrars of numbers of universities, supplemented bv a recent, cx-haustive research conducted by the University of Chicago concerning the success of Junior College students have established beyond a doubt the fact that these students equal and, in a majority of cases, excel their fellows who took their first two years of training in the university. This is markedly true of your own school. You have chosen well. You have chosen an institution which has not only the hearty approbation of those who have made education a life study, but also the general public which has accepted the Junior College as the people’s college. You have chosen an institution whose sons and daughters have unqestionably made good. 1 commend vou on vour choice. Sincerely yours, C. Ut'UuM The Junior College For :i certain type of higher knowledge Let’s go to Science School Junior College! German, History. Psychology English, Chemistry, Hiology They're all merely parts Of our course in Liberal Arts. Then there are numerous other subjects too, Hut we can't mention them all in this review You can read about them after this rhyme It you’ll only take a little time! 'The above lines certainly do not exemplify the "higher knowledge" which one can attain in the Junior College Department at the State School of Science. The aforementioned "lines" are not to he proud of. (.Milton admits that they aren’t among his best works) whereas the Junior College is the department to which all students of Science point with pride. Is it not true that the Junior College promotes the work of that great psychologist and mathematician, Professor J. C. McMillan? And is it not this department which boosts such “dean teachers" as 'Theodora Allen and Prof. W. J. Cavanaugh? Then too, does it not advance the education of those poor unfortunates such as Mona Hoffmann. Xaida “Pcc-nic” Peterson, Melvin Kahl, and Owen Hurnson, who would perhaps otherwise be destined to a life of ignorance and unfulfilled desires? You won’t concede those points? All right! We’ll prove them by means of our moving picture film. Here is our first picture, for example: ft’s the old Main Building during the morning of a typical school day in February. We see that the hall is destitute of furniture but a radiator is being “held up” by a couple of youthful—well, call them scholars. Don’t bother to guess,—their names are Shirley Pari .ck and Don Nutter. But we see them leaving their radiator to start up the steps and in the next picture we see a class room and at the desk in the foreground is our dear friend and adviser, Miss “Theddy Allen. She’s teaching European History, you know, but let’s change our picture now and flash on one of the li- brary where we see Miss Miriek tapping her faithful old pencil to the tune of the whispering voices of a few of those Brocken ridge talking friends. It’s funny that “Emma" Ness can’t keep them from making all that unnecessary noise; she really seems quite competent! But there arc a number of the more industrious students reading various library reference books and magazines, we are glad to note. After a bell rings, another picture is Hashed on the screen, and this time we recognize "die dcutschen Studenten" being taught by Miss Schulz. Alex Schmies is reading about "der Bauer" and we wonder if he means Kelly, but when Elnor Rimer translates we find that “Bauer” really means "farmer.” Oh well! What’s in a name? This small German II class is really quite brilliant and we’d like to listen to Melvin Kahl talk German (he does it fluently.) but we have more pictures to look at. We find that the next picture is of the same room and the same instructor, but the students are different ones. They appear to be quite intelligent and as we glance at the various faces we notice that George Cornelius. Helen Clacsson and Janice Lent-hart are in the group. 'They’re German I students and they arc striving with “Emil and die Detcktivc.” Let’s wish them more power and bring on the next picture! Aha! we see that third floor room which we saw before but, with the exception of Miss Allen, the room is quite empty. A bell rings, a noise like a thundering herd is audible and the Economics class comes bounding up the steps, anxious to begin writing one of those famous “Allen ten-minute quizzes." Bill Keinan rushes in, eager to tell his teacher all about that new bathrobe that In’s “Sugar” sent him for his birthday, but his look of ecstasy quickly fades when he sees the examination papers that are being passed out by 'Terry Leon-hardy, one of his unfortunate classmates. We see Bill turn on Miss Allen in fury but his anger disappears immediately when lie looks at her pleasant countenance. He murmurs, “Aw, skip it!" and then seats himself in the front row with the rest of those in good standing.Wc’vc just about completed this film, hut there is still another picture. Is that Robert Goughnour in the foreground and Ruth Iverson at the desk? This must he the American Government class and they arc having a lesson about the North Dakota Legislature. Robert is telling Miss Allen that something is radically wrong, hut we won’t listen to the ensuing argument. Let’s have a new picture! What? all the film has already been flashed on the screen? Okey dokc! We’ll bring out a new one. This film seems better. Why, there’s Mr. McMillan and his small Psychology class. We hear him tell the class (among them Wenner and Wold, the only boys) how to practice economy in learning and according to all apparanccs. we think they’d all just love to economize! We haven’t seen any pictures of Mr. Cavanaugh yet, hut speaking of—why, there’s a picture of that fascinating Chemistry class. “Cavy” has his class enthralled in the mystic versions of the periodic law and we sec, absorbed in this lecture, such students as Gordon Bute, Kathryn Hup-peler. Larry Oliver, and several engineers. But this picture can’t last forever and the next one shows a laboratory room wherein our Science professor again holds sway. This must be Biology Lab. and we watch with interest the dissection of frogs, crayfish, and worms. Janet McMichacI is cutting up a nice fat worm and we marvel at her bravery. (Yes,—she’ll perhaps gain the intestinal fortitude to get through nurses' training.) We hear some of the members of the class discussing a field trip to the lake which they plan to take in the spring. We hope that they’ll find many specimens, and that is not “fishy" either. A new picture is appearing and we sec it is one of another class room in the Main Building. The distinguished gentleman at the desk is none other than Professor F. II. McMahon, and did we hear him mention “Cyrano?" We see the English II class composed of members such as Orville Sor-vik, Kverette Quine, Gladys Possum, and Bernice Rustad and they are absorbed in Mr. McMahon’s oral interpretation of the play, “Cyrano dc Bergreac." We think that their knowledge of literature will, in all probability, he quite extensive after they have completed their course. Wc’vc still another picture to prove the superiority of our Junior College Department and here it is. We’re extremely interested in the view of the Home Economics class under the supervision of Miss Donna Forkner. Pearl Banick, and Ruth Brown are working at sewing machines while Grace Osborn and Magdaline Walters are cutting out garments. There must be preparations underway for a tea (perhaps it's the Mother’s tea) because a few of the girls are making cookies and other delicacies. What did you say? You'd just as soon quit looking at pictures now? Why? Because the mention of food makes you hungry? But say. just a minute! Before you go. I want you to tell me if you don’t think that the Junior College of S. S. S. is a pretty good department. You always knew it was? And you just wanted to see the pictures of it? Aw—foocy—all that work for nothing!To Graduates and Students of 1935: I take this opportunity to express to you both pleasure and regret. I have had much pleasure in my daily association with you in our classes together. Most of you have shown genuine interest in your work and it is always a pleasure to teach such students. I am pleased also at the thought that the school undoubtedly has improved your prospects in life so far as material rewards arc concerned, and has, let us hope, deepened and broadened your understanding of the economic and social organization of this world, and of your own rights and obligations as members of it. We on the Business School Faculty have been especially happy this year to note the large number of our recent graduates who are securing employment. Personally. I am confident that this year’s graduates will have even better luck for there arc definite signs of business recovery. May I not be far wrong. It is a fond hope in the hearts of most of us teachers some at least, of our pupils will achieve greatness and fame and thus do us honor. My only regret comes with the thought that I shall never see some of you again. Hut if I cannot see you I shall perhaps hear from you or of you. That will be a pleasure. Cfood luck to you all.School of Commerce “Now is the time for all good men—” How often we write that line And when we type it without mistakes We’ve accomplished something fine. Hut when we’re through, and we apply For positions, as a matter of course Our applications will surely be accepted ’Cause Science School’s our knowledge source! In an interview with Larry Oliver a few days ago, 1 learned a great deal about the department of departments, the School of Commerce. Larry assists the teachers of the Commercial classes, and let me give you a tip, believe you me—“lie knows all, sees all, ’cause lie gets in everywhere!” 1 had ventured into one of the typing rooms, and perceiving Larry seated before the desk, I approached and asked him to give me the “low down" about our Commercial Department. 1 won’t repeat everything that he told me because it would never do to have some of those aspiring young business students, like Wenonait Tendick and Pete Maries, on my neck. I value that connection between my head and chest entirely too much. The Commercial Department occupies the entire second floor of "Old Main ' and is composed of about 150 students, and the instructors, Mr, P. . Masica, Miss Grace Madden. Miss Alice Walton, and Miss Esther Schulz. I “pumped” our friend, Larry, about several of the classes or courses offered in that “department of the business-like atmosphere" and lie began by telling me about the Business Law class taught by Mr. Masica. 'Kerry Leonhardy is a member of this class, but if you want to learn more about that, come on up and see me, because after all. lie’s the editor. Bookkeeping seems to be a good subject this year. 'There arc sixty-five students in the class and all of them are quite ambitious. I learned. Hut there are two of those industrious scholars who “have it bad” ami decided to enjoy each other’s company out of school on one of Miss Schulz’s exam days and ’twas really just too bad! If 1 told you that the girl’s name was Helene Snyder, could you guess that his name was Wood row Paton? (I hope Helene doesn’t scratch and pull hair!) Miss Madden conducts a class in Secretarial 'Training, and students like Marian Sorvik, Dorothy Foss, and Janet Barnard learn to meet the emergencies that will probably confront them in the future. Those girls certainly won’t be “beautiful but dumb” secretaries. There arc several classes in 'Typing and in Shorthand, ranging from the beginners to the advanced classes. If Mary Jane Riley, Jeanne Smith, and some of the others keep on working in Shorthand as they have in this, their first year, they’ll soon be able to complete that 120-wor.l Gregg transcription test, just as Sclmcr Kivle and Jimmie Fosss have done. They'll demonstrate that that's not above their speed. Fconomic Geography is the one commercial class conducted in the Science building by Mr. W. J. Cavanaugh. I was impressed by the names of the members of that class, —such intellectuals as Harris Owens, Lester Wold, and Everette Quine. 'There can surely be no truth in that story about the instructor tossing his geography book on the desk and saying, “Aw, what’s the use!” It’s queer how some rumors spread! There are two classes in Accounting, taught by Mr. Masica. About twenty-five students arc in the first-year Accounting class and do they work! Harold Martin and Emily Arntzen are among these who very angelically watch the antics of those four “non-angelics" in the class, namely, Nellie Hurkc and Don Byers. Lucille Paton and Harris Owens. (There’s no offense meant, pals.) Hill Reinan and Marjorie Shirts are a couple of the representative students of the Advanced Accounting class. Larry Oliver couldn't tell me any more because he had to watch “Stretch" Gran and Cleo Noyes make up periods of typing. Some students just can't be trusted—together. Hut 'twas "nuff" said! Hearing of the various commericial courses, looking at the mordern office appliances, and reading of the number of Science commericial graduates who have received positions, are certainly proofs of the true worth of our Business School.To the Trade Students: In this annual you have recorded activities that have taken place in a year when our State School of Science boasted of the largest enrollment in its history. We were particularly concerned in the trade school this past tear with the over-crowded conditions in many of the shops. Only because of the splendid cooperation on the part of our students was it possible to carry on i:i any kind of satisfactory manner during the winter months. Shop instructors worked under a strain which was eased only by the ready cooperation of the “gangs” under them. Therefore, to every one who attended the school shops this year let us offer a word of commendation for the splendid manner in which you carried on and for your splendid attitude. As this is written, a statement comes from a representative at Washington that there exists, this year, a greater scarcity of skilled labor than that of many years past. He is convinced that our trade schools throughout the country must turn out more and better workmen. Skilled workmen are always in demand, and I feel satisfied that we can continue to look forward to constant growth in enrollment in our trade school at Science. We live in hopes that provision will be made in some way in the near future for more space and more equipment to handle increasing numbers. To those of you who have been with us in 1934-35, I extend my best wishes. If you have completed a course here let us hear from you occasionally—if you haven’t, plan to return in another year and we will be glad to have you back with us—and don't forget to keep boosting to make Science the Biggest Little School in the United States.The Trade School Do you know where all those fellows go? To Science School to learn a Trade. They know they'll reap just what they sow, Hut now they’re no longer afraid. They’ve begun a course in vocational training; When it’s completed, they’ll be much in demand ’Cause everyone knows that they’re surely gaining Methods of wielding a competent hand. Good afternoon, ladies and gentlemen! You are listening to station S. S. S., broadcasting direct from the School of Trades, State School of Science. 'This program is coming to you through the courtesy of The Depart mail Broadcaster, and the next time you wish to know the happenings of the various departments, remember our motto: “A nose for news—and delights in telling it.” This afternoon we shall first listen to a representative of the Printing department, Mr. Ted Hraa. O. K. Ted! Take it away! “Members of the radio audience. I am very much pleased to have this opportunity to speak to you of our department. ou remember that it is here that The Dakota Scientist is published and the „Ygauasie is printed. In order to bring forth these publications, we have the supervision of such able instructors as H. B. Satterlec and W. A. Currie. Some of the students that arc learning the art of printing are: Marjorie Berrisford, Dorothy Rice. Kathryn Aird, Forbes Satre, Paul Jacobson, and Douglas Noble. Of course, I won’t forget to mention Don Shipman because when one considers the labor he goes through while operating the linotype, he certainly deserves honorable mention. Then, too, 1 wish to announce that Don has made a resolution that in the future by fair means or foul, lie shall have more room for his extra mats and spaccbands. I haven’t time to say more, friends, because I have to get back to the shop to help Ray Fekes with the printing of next year's school catalog, but don’t forget that we think the Printing department surpasses all others!" Thank you, Mr. Braa. And now. friends we continue with a talk by Karl Smith, instructor in Auto Mechanics. “Howdy, folks! I’m glad I arrived here in time, but I wouldn’t have if Mr. Cavanaugh hadn't given me a ride in the car that a few of my students repaired last week. I just want to tell you that if you want your car overhauled, or any repair work done, just bring it in to our shops and I’ll have some of the boys take care of it. Hovdc, Yosper, Flaget, Schultz, and Lcinan, as well as the rest of the students, arc all pretty good at it and the best part of it all is »hat they’re learning to be experts. We have the shop filled with cars of all models now, and we have to have one (George Brack in's) ready for tonight so I’d better turn over the ‘mike’ again to your announcer and thank you!" And now, we have the pleasure of listening to a few words from “Bud" Hop-pert, a student of the special course in Electrical Refrigeration. “I haven't much time to talk because my girl’s waiting outside, but I do want to tell my great unseen audience that this course which began February eighteenth and is being conducted for a term of six weeks by Mr. flintgen is just what it’s ‘cracked up to be’!’’ Thank you. Mr. Iloppcrt. And ladies and gentlemen, it might interest you to know that one cent was paid Mr. Iloppcrt for those priceless remarks. We shall hear now from Wilfred Sampson and let us hope that Kathryn isn’t waiting outside. Fake it away. Sammy! “Ahem! I feel very honored to have the op|H rtunity of speaking to you this afternoon and 1 have chosen as my topic The Machine Shop. 'Phis is the shop in which Honorable John M. Ness reigns supreme and in which Siverts, Angevine, Thon. Jlcbbard and some of the rest of us labor.Today Mr. Ness, with the aid of Hchhard and several others, is making an individual motor attachment or a No. 6 lathe while Sivcrts is repairin' the emery lathe center grinder and Angcvine is putting the finishing touches 01 the propeller balancer which he and Thon have been making. And 1 well. I’ve just been kinda’ fooling around wishing I could make a good machine for washing dishes at the hospital.” And now, we have with us this afternoon none other than Instructor William DuVall, who will speak to us about the Radio Repair and Servicing Shop. Mr. DuVall! “Friends! I’ve been listening to this program the past few minutes and now I want to make this announcement. Bring your radios to us for repair work, because we might improve them and we guarantee not to put them in worse condition than when we started. We just repaired radios belonging to “Art” Sampson and Mr. McMillan and they haven’t complained about them as yet. When I left our shop I noticed that Oscar was finishing making a power supply for a dynamic speaker, Rol-1 of son was building an all-wave two-tube receiver while Edwards and “Bones” Welch were building one-tube sets. I want all of you to know that we’re proud of our shop!" 'I’fiat was Mr. William DuVall speaking to you. He has just returned to Science School after a rather extended visit to the hospital, during which time Mr. Nygaard took charge of the Radio Shop. We’re glad to have “Bill” hack, hut now let’s call on another instructor for a few remarks. Mr. Ben If. Barnard! “Friends in the radio audience, Mr. DuVall told you to bring your radios to his shop for repairs, hut I and my entire class in Irmalure Winding say, “Bring your armatures to us when they need rewinding!" In our shop, field coils arc also rewound ami bearings arc checked. Some of the students in this class arc: Hund, llaugland, Brydahl, and I won’t forget our ‘woman’s man’, Mr. Groscth. He, as well as some of the others, have been in the class since the beginning of the Fall term because Armature Winding and Motor Repair is, you know, taught all three terms. 1 promised Trullingcr ami Neuman that I’d give them a little assistance in the shop, so I ’I! now say ‘Good afternoon’." The gentleman just heard was Mr. Ben II. Barnard, and now may I remind you that you are listening to Station S. S. S. at the Trade School of the State School of Science. We have a few more speakers with us this afternoon and I wish to introduce at this time, Mr. Ed Williams. “Hello, everybody! Mr. DuVall asked me to speak to you about our courses in «-side Wiring and Signal Equipment. Inside H iring is taught by Mr. Du all during the winter anti spring terms and we learn in this class exactly what the name implies. We practice inside wiring on the frames of buildings and some of the fellows, like Quad, Wilbrecht. Patenaudc, ami (i impel, arc really pretty good at it. Signal Equip-meat is taught during the first two terms, and Gourlcv, Welch. Eaton, Duma |uir. and Edwards work quite efficiently hooking up door bells, fire alarms, relay circuits, burglar alarms, etc. It has been said that Welch hooked up a burglar alarm in one of the north first-floor rooms of Center Cottage. Well, twas all in the day’s work, and who knows? Burglars might visit almost any place." I thank you, Mr. Williams. And now, Nathan Carhart will speak to us. ()kcv dokc, Mr. Carhart! "Friends of the radio audience! I want to at least mention our class in ()xy-.l erty. lene Wriding which i Conducted by Mr. Arnold Olson. This year, as a part of our regular instruction, a number of us went to Minneapolis to go through shops and other places then which were of general interest to us, as welding students. Some of those fellows were Giese. Lincoln, Kessler, Parsons, Henderson, Chri%tianson, and Brown. I notice that Mr. Ranee is in the studio and I know he wants to talk to you, so I’ll just hand the microphone over to him. Here y’arc, Mr. Ranee!" "Ladies and Gentlemen! I really didn’t want to speak, and I did try to get Samp, son, Beierle, Zaitx, or Alible to come up here in my place but you know, I may heable to tell them, as students, just what they should do in my class in Juto and Aviation Electrical, hut otherwise,—oh well! The class I just mentioned is the one in which I try to keep all the hovs busy, and if you don’t believe it come up and see them some time! Jehnsrud has been repairing and rebuilding storage batteries; Roy Longlct has just completed an electric drill (an advanced shop job) ; Arncson is working on a new “lab”’ job which is a new Scintilla magneto, type SC-A, and Torger-son is overhauling the magneto which will be used on Art Sampson’s racer airplane. Yes! they’re all working!” And that, ladies and gentlemen, was Mr. Ranee. I see in the studio, another gentleman who I am sure will speak to us. How about it, Mr. Bjorklund? “Radio listeners! The Body Benders arc the ‘real” group of students in this school and I'm going to tell you something about them. Just mentioning names like Bill Falconer and William Schafer shows anyone the popularity of the class in .Into Body Repair and Refinishimj. I have enough confidence in those fellows to even allow them to work on my own car and that surely should prove their ability. Today XV Kuchn and II. Zaitz, arc repairing the cowl on a “Y-S” Ford. Waldick and W. Ma-jlior are putting the finishing touches on a model “A” Ford, and Bcicrlc and Falconer are sanding down the surface coat on a Chrysler. Of course I trust all of them and all that, but I think 1 better be going over to the shop now. When it comes right down to it my car is still there and—oh well, one can never tell!” Thank you, Mr. Bjorklund! I'm g!ad you trust your boys, but nevertheless. 1 wonder—! But back to our program. We shall now have the opportunity to listen to Charles Wright, one of our Second-Year Electricians. “Hello, folks! Wilbur Peterson, Karl Larsson’s assistant, was going to talk to you but Dorothy Foss, his girl friend, got him interested and so he isn't here, and 1 am. Mr. Larsson has been directing a great share of electrical theory class time to lecture on watt hour meters and meter testing because that is really the climax or high spot of the two years work, as the electrical course is designed principle to train meter testers. But we students certainly work on many other things. This week line problems were assigned to each one of us and some of us are wondering why our figures don't exactly check with our vector diagrams. Bailey and Rolic seem to be having a terrible time. Art Olson is keeping himself busy on the new A. C. generator that is being installed in the basement of the Trades building and Hojem is still trying to get the connections on the watt-meter untwisted. I wonder who hooked it up! If you folks want to learn more about the Second-year Klcctrical course, you’d better trot around to Mr. Larsson and he'll give you the ‘low down’. He’s quite adept at that, take it from me." Ladies and gentlemen, the speaker you just heard was Mr. Wright. We shall now hear from a representative of the Drafting and Estimating Department. Mr. Rudy Pact .. “Mr. Anderson, the architectural instructor, sent me down to say a few words to you because Kelly. Buchholtz. Lund, Rolfson. Olson, and the rest of the Architects are all busy today. I just completed my drawings and blueprints of the propose ! addition to the Trades building and therefore. I’m being ’picked on’. But on the other hand. 1 can truthfully say that I'm glad that 1 have this chance to tell everyone about our department because it's a good one. I’m going to tell you about some of the work being done. Carpenter, the only genius in our dpeartment. is drawing insometric figures this week; Dienst-mann is working on perspective drawings; Lund is completing the drawing of a barn; Kelly is drawing up the west elevation of his service station: and Olson is doing some fine work on stair details. A f time’s up now, so I’ll have to bid all of you ‘good afternoon’.” Friends, you just heard a short talk by Rudy Pact , and now we shall have the pleasure of listening to Mr. Art Sampson, instructor of .Hrplane Repair and Construction. Mr. Sampson! ”(Meetings, ladies and gentlemen. It is indeed a pleasure to speak to you this after-noon though I'll admit that I'd rather he flying around in my new low-wing monoplane. That little racer was constructed by me and my aviation students and it really is a ‘honey’. There arc a great many planes in our shop just now and it won't be long before the peaceful slumber of Science classes will again be disturbed by the drone of several overhaul jobs—Chuck Arneson’s Pusher, Klessig's Monocoupc, a Waco Taperwing, a Commandair, and Crowley’s Velie powered Monocoupe. These motor overhauls have surely been progressing steadily. Some of the boys that have been doing the work arc: George Sag-aser. Carl Johnsrud, Hill Jones, Hob Henderson, Torgerson, and W. Tweed. Today, Hud Knicfcl and Roscoc Hcan arc op- erating the paint spray machine, Don Meyer and Carhart arc doing a little sewing on the covering for a wing. Charles Klcssig, who has charge of the Aviation Motors division of the Aviation department, is supervising work on a twelve-cvlindei motor as well as work on several other airplane motors. It won’t be long before all of our aviation students will be getting up in the world because they’re certainly on the way. Thank you, Mr. Sampson. And that, ladies and gentlemen, concludes our program which has come to you direct from the 'Trades School of the State School of Science. Have you been listening? hank you and good afternoon!SchoolActivities1. Alma Mater. 2. Time for the second bell. 3. Home Ec-crs. 4. The Smokers Party. 5. Hobo Day.Social Record of the Year .An«l now my little Social Butterflies, vou have been Hitting about all year enjoy inu vour parties, dances, banquets, pic-nic , stags, smokers, skating parties and all that, but can you account for yourself on these occasions? I think you will be surprised at your folly—perhaps shocked— after you read the following account of vour social life. Perhaps you don’t remem-i«T of doing things we mention in the following pages, hut hear up my dears, and lot’s drink a toast to the parties of the future S.S.S.’rs. May their parties he as successful as ours. rilK FIRST GET-ACQUAINTED PARTY October 6—that was the end of some very good resolutions we fear. Many student' had come to school resolving to study every night and ignore all frivolity, hut when this night had passed they found themselves pretty well lost in dreams of the coining moonlight nights and “that snazzy new pal of mine.” Everyone went to this first party looking for fun and they got it. Low lights, decorations, good music, pretty girls and handsome men, what could make a party more complete? The seniors did their best to entertain the new students and we think they enjoyed it—especially the boys who found no difficulty in asking “that good looking blonde” or “that honey of a dancer" for a date. The fun-makers were welcomed hv Mr. I Invert) , Gladys Fossilm and Don Nutter. The Dorm Brothers. a quartet comprised of Paul Sherwood, Boh Henderson, Sclmcr Kivle and Lester llcbhard, displayed unusual singing ability. Miss Hazel Hanson, a former Science School student, gave a reading in Norwegian dialect. Acs, the First Gct-Ac-quainted Party was a great success. SENIOR GIRLS' PEA It is the aim of the senior girls to have a tea every fall for the freshman girls. Ellis is done through the girls’ organization, the Sacajawca Club. The tea is usually given in the Home Economics department. Each senior girl bringing one or two "Little sisters." The delicious tea-cakes and sandwiches for this informal gathering were prepared by the gracious Miss Forkner and her Home Economics students. 'I’his year the tea was given in late October and the decorations were those of Halloween. Luclla Krakcr and Elizabeth Yount played the piano for the dancing which was the main entertainment. Although I have many pleasant memories of my freshman year, I think the Girls’ Pea will stand out as one of the most pleasant for it was there that I met girls who promised to he some of my closest friends. 1 am certain that all the freshman •girls appreciate the tea just as much as I did. DORMITORY PARTIES It was the aim of the student organization. those who ate at the dorm, to hold a party every Saturday night if there had been nothing else going on during the week. 'Phis provided good fun for all without cost to the individual, unless he purchased a guest ticket for a friend. Music was provided by pianists of the group, or by radio, (or by an amplifying system). We might say. however, that the boys of the dormitory had a few pretty good parties all by themselves. They say it takes a few girls to make the party interesting, hut we wonder. CHAHINKAPA PARK PARTY Yes Sir! Chahinkapa Park was the scene of a big "weenie" roast, games and all kinds of fun when the dormitory boys and their fair ladies visited it one fine evening in October. The wood crackled on the open fire and the gang agreed that no fall was complete unless at least one such gathering was held. A few of the fellows and "theirs” got there a little late hut no one missed any cats. Leave that to Chef Williams. He had many, many pounds of “weenies," boxes of buns and marshmallows. and a keg of cider. After this the gang journeyed to the dorm basement where piano geniuses made use of their talent so that the others could dance for an hour or two.DORMITORY TREASURE HUNT What is the map for? What arc all these lines for? What does this arrow-mean? Where will they lead us to? Those are only a few of the hundred questions that arose when the first instructions for the treasure hunt were given out. The hunters started from the dormitory in groups of five and six. Each group could go where it wanted to look for that aid treasure. And let me say that they did go where thev wanted to but I can’t see what led them to the gate light the third floor of Old Main, the statue of Ibsen, under the dormitory steps, the trades building, third floor of the hoys dorm, the chemistry building and the aviation building. It must have been all those phoney maps that had been scattered around the campus to give them a merry goose chase when really there was only one real map—the one that led them to the girls’ cottage where a sign written on the hack door advised them to go to the football field which was the one and only hed of the treasure. It certainly tired a good number of people out hut those who finally won were thrilled to death for they got a box of carmclled apples. I’ll bet bugs to hectics that after that wild chase no one could possibly consider himself a stranger. Everyone had to exchange notes and comments on the maps and trails, and that was what we wanted for this was the first dormitory get-acquainted party. And you may ask who was able to dance after such a hunt and I in turn a k you, could you sit still when Larncy Starin is tickling the ivories? I guess not! The dean saw to it that the fellows got the girls home by 12:00 hut it was quite a joi» for everyone had had real fun. Did I hear someone whisper that they had more fun on the walk home? Maybe so. HALLOWEEN PARTY “Here Come the British, Hang! Hang!” The strains of that popular dance tune greeted the Scientists at the second party of the fall term. And those Scientists came with the “hang! hang!” feeling too now what we mean. Everyone drank punch, danced and made merry. Those who did not dance sat at the card tables and pulled their newest tricks. Everyone took time out to hear Roland Smith, the one and only “ten piece orchestra in one,” play a few tunes on his Hawiian guitar, trombone. clarinet, and “plunky" banjo. “Smitty” also told a joke or two, and I need not mention that his jokes put us right back into the swing of the party. Although this Halloween party was not the usual masquerade, all the traditional spooky ideas were carried out by orange and black decorations. SCIENCE DAY October 26 proved to he a red (perhaps I should say red and black letter day for Science. Classes met the same as usual in the morning hut everyone's thoughts were on the game and excitement of the afternoon. The game started at two o’clock and the students were out there on the dot, whooping it up and trying to give the boys a good send-off. The sturdy eleven Hute-men did their darnest hut the Jimmies were a little too cagey for them. I believe it was all the reserve strength which they drew from quite frequently that put the Jimmies on top for our l oys played football and nothing else but. The Wildcats did lose the football game but they did not lose all their spunk and pep so that night the Scientists gathered in the gym for a real school dance. THANKSGIVING PARTY With all kinds of pumpkin faces and corn stalks around the gymnasium, no one could mistake this party for any other than the Thanksgiving Party. All we lacked was the stuffed turkey and cranberry sauce to make it a real Thanksgiving get-together. Hut we can't have everything, and we did have a g xjd time. There was that “gobble-gobble” feeling in the air and everyone “gobble-gobbled” about the coming Thanksgiving vacation. By this time everyone knew everyone else, or if lie didn't he had reached the place where he would just talk and dance with anyone who appealed to him. I believe there was a tendency to sneak off with the “friend” to a sjjooky, coxy, corn-shock corner of the gym, hut don’t worry, that is what we have chaperons for—to keep us happily dancing.1 With the last echos of Hill 'Tripp’s Good Night Song in our cars and big red apples in our pockets we left the gym in high spirits—nothing more than punch, I assure you. FOOTBALL BANQUET 'The Wildcats were given a well-earned banquet in the Home Economics department. December 17. An excellent turkey dinner with all the trimmings satisfied one and all of the "huskies" as well as several invited guests—Melvin Johnson, football man of ’33, Coach Boolter of Brecken-ridge. Coach Hugh, of Wahpeton, and Hob Thompson who is assistant coach of Wahpeton High School. Hob is an old graduate of Science too. After the dinner Mr. Havcriy, as toastmaster, gave a short talk and called on President Riley, Mr. McMillan. Coach Bute, Melvin Johnson and Captain Nutter for impromptu talks. There were not only speeches but songs. The All-Conference Four—Kahl. Nutter. Jackson and Jones—sang a number or two. One of their songs was that old favorite. "Jingle Hells." 'They certainly put all their vim, vigor and vitality into that one. I suppose they just closed their eyes and imagined that they were playing a real football game rather than on their way to a dinner or skating party, for those boys would rather rub some opponent’s face in the mud and run off with the ball than anything else CHRISTMAS PARTY Snowflakes, snowdrifts, and better still snowballs! Everything was a snowy white except the huge Christmas tree in the center of the floor. Dancers glided to and fro to the music of Bill 'Tripp. Now and then snowflakes — really confetti — would fall from the shadowed heavens above. There was a program with singing. Comic dancing. then good old Santa Claus himself visited us. A skit was put on by several members of the Sacajawca Club. It was all about the night before Christmas in the home of a Science inmate. Mother, father, and the whole family were waiting up for the return of the beloved college children from Science School College. Finally they arrived; Hetty Coed, a really beautiful creature, and Don Nutter, a real hero in a football suit. But it was not until someone turned Baby Fordc loose in a baby cap and gown that things began to happen. Mona Hoffman wheeled "Baby" in in a wheel barrow. Time. Janet McMichael. floated around the room. Sun, Lucille Pat-on. set by climbing down a ladder. A stray grey cat even got in on the little act. 1 might say that " Toots" Isackson read all the dialogue, the others merely acted—foolishly . After all this foolishness there was more dancing. All those present were filled with holiday spirit and kindred-fellow feeling. Oh, it was a prefect party.THEIR VERSION OF THE SCHOOL DANCE. JAN. IS ’Ti$ the morning after the night before ami we find two husky brutes somewhat disheveled and tired-look in g, supposedly engaged cleaning first and second floors of A e Old Main.” They meet on the first flight of stairs, and we hear the following conversation. “Hi, Mel, how are you feeling after the dance?” “Pretty good. Bill. Gosh! 1 had a peachy time. These Science dances arc what they are "all cracked up" to be and there are some pretty neat dancers. And. that orchestra—just like home in ol’ Alexandria!" “Yah. and 1 met a honey of a girl too. 'Member that little girl that just came to the Cottage to stay? Well, her name is Marge Mariclc and is she sugar? I took her home last night.” “You have nothing on me, pal. I ran across the nicest blond—you know the one 1 was kind of rushing. Yep, Ella is quite the kid and can she dance! When the orchestra—what was the name? Oh yes, the Tempo Kings, played “Hands Across I he Table" we sure went to town." “Seems to me, Kald, everyone was having a nice time. The floor was fine, in fact, Nordeen thought it was a little slippery. Did you see him slip when he was dancing with that LeDuc girl? He didn’t know whether he was on her feet or the floor. I wonder if he knew what the score was. But that LeDuc knew there was a game I’m telling you. I think she was a little ahead.” “Who was everybody with, Bill? Bra-kin sold a lot of guest tickets. Those par-lies are getting better all the time. Say did you dance with “Theddy” last night? I never missed having a dance with her. She can dance with the best of them.” "Ya, she is pretty nice. If she wasn’t my instructor I’d go for her, Mel.” “She is all right! But say. I’ve got to get to work. Of course, work is not had when you have thoughts of good times the night before to keep you company.” “Right! It was a memorable evening. Well, I’ll he seeing you at noon. Wonder what line of hash we will have for lunch?” “Well, Chef ought to be in a pretty good mood after that nice dance, and in- cidcntlv, it ought to be a good day for a good feed. So long. Kahl, I gotta clean the girls’ room." VALENTINE PARTY Here Is My Heart—that seemed to he the theme for the Valentine Party. The gym was one mass of white crepe paper and little red hearts. There was a large heart with an arrow through in the center of the false ceiling. The orchestra pit was a mass of white with Abbic Andrews and His Red Jackets in the center playing the latest dance tunes. 'Phis Science party ran true to form and there was no pep lacking. Everyone’s heart went pop! pop! popping along. There seemed to be only one difficulty that night —that of telling the girls apart, for most of the girls wore bright red dresses to he in keeping with the date and decorations. DORM VALENTINE PARTY 'Pile Valentine Party at the dormitory proved to be a great success. Red and white crepe paper decorations and big red hearts transformed the dining room into a regular ballroom under the name of the “Allen Night Club." We can thank "Bones” Welch for that fancy name. He felt that it was quite appropriate because the dean of women, Miss Allen, was the chaperon. Perhaps it should have been “Cav-AUen” for Mr. Cavanaugh, dean of men, also chaperoned. Pile evening proved to be full of mis-chieviousness as well as gaiety. A certain someone, whom we all believe to be Bill Keinan, turned off the light switch on the first Hour and left the Allen Night Clubbers pretty much in the dark. Perhaps some did not mind as much as they should have but the Dean of Women was "just plenty” excited. Do you blame her? She couldn't very well chaperon in the dark and what is worst , some gay young fellow might mistake her girlish figure in the moonlight to be that of the girl friend. Chef Williams provided more than enough cookies and ice cream pack-ups for lunch. So it was with light hearts and full tummies that we left the dormitory.SKIPPER’S PARTY And now for the Skip’s Party! How those basketball fellows look forward to Skip’s Party. Skipper took them all to the show “Charlie Chan in Paris.” (The fellows said it was a good show) and then to his house for a real party. 'The boys played bingo until everyone had won a prize, but Hobby Saldin is always right in there pitching. Phis evening he sort of “snitched” all the prizes. In fact. Saldin had so many prizes that the others demanded that lie return some or “divvy up.” Love and Kisses Rcinan got a bag of marbles and Melvin Kahl got a fish—poor fish! The boys finally came to the place where they couldn't holler "bingo!” anymore so they started on whist. And, when you get Rcinan and Kahl playing whist there is no stopping them! They certainly did “go to town” when they played Stretch Gran and Hill Falconer. In fact, the games were getting so hot that Mrs. Hutc had to bring on the ice cream—but no one minded that, for it is said that Mrs. Hutc can not be surpassed in the making of ice cream, to sax nothing of her cake anil sandwiches. Kahl, after his third dish of ice cream, suggested that they play another hand of whist, so whist was resumed until the clock struck twelve bells. HASKETHALL DANCE Those basketball boys and their invited friends certainly showed their pep at the basketball dance given in the gym. March 14. Red. white and blue decorations, colored lights, peppy music, girls in pretty dresses, and all else that makes a party complete made this party a huge success. It was quite a formal affair. There were dance programs, formal gowns and all that sort of thing. Of course, our basketball boys such as Don “Ducky” Nutter, couldn’t get along without cake and ice cream pack-ups, so we had them at the "half. That was the only thing that broke the formality of it all. 'Flic party went along good and well until someone spied "Pete" Peterson and Dorothy Foss strolling on the decks above us and that put bad ideas in someone else’s head. 'Flic next dance “Sugar" and “Ducky” were missing. I gave thanks to the little old clock that said midnight, for I’m afraid the whole party would have been up there during the next dance if the dancing hadn’t come to an end. Hill Falconer, "Stretch" Gran, and even shy little Hobby Saldin. all stars of the basketball season, were there with their fair ladies. 1 wonder that they didn’t get a little mixed and excited out there on the floor. Methinks I hear Hobby say, "break” when 1 was dancing with him. I thought that was his way of saying "cut time” but not so. Hobby meant something else I know for it took us fully a minute to get in step again. Hut all is well that ends well and Hobby did get me to my scat O. K. He is a pretty fast kid too that Hobby. You should see him on a basketball floor. He darts into a mass of red and black and a couple of other colors and comes out with the ball every time. He always gets what he goes after. (On this particular evening lie had Miss Riley.) SMOKER a la DORMITORY 'Flic dormitory boys may say what thev wish but we know that the girls play an important part in their Friday evening programs. The night of the Military Hall they proceeded to have a “Smoker.” Their stag party was to be the following Friday and yet they insisted on a ‘“Smoker." Oh well, we of the opposite sex arc glad to know of our importance. The "Dormites” played pin-pong, checkers and cards to pass away the hours. Terrance Ferry Twittcr-Ticky Leonhardv won the ping-pong tournament. It is said that the finals were just plenty "hot."— especially when Nutter and Ferry played. You see Ferry taught Nutter how to play las: winter and now to have Nutter defeat him would have been quite a "rub" to 'Ferry. "Love and Kisses" Rcinan won the checker tournament. Hill says it’s a snap— merely keep on the right side of the queens. You know Hill always does his best where queens are concerned but they are not always checker queens. My dear readers, why the look of bewilderment? Have you never heard of Queen Dennison of licit rami? About a quarter to twelve the Chef served lunch—just in time to let MelvinKahl slip over :in l escort the little blonde home from the Military Hall. The hoys said they had an awful good time . ( iris, shall we liorrow their clothes more often so they will have to s|x nd more Frida nights in the dormitory basement ? Till: .MILITARY BALL “There i Something About .1 Soldier” that is line, line, line. Yes. all the girls at Science think mi too, o they held a Military Ball on March 15. In former years the girls usually held a "kid Party” or a "Pant Putt Prom.” hut this year it had to be something different. At eight o’clock all the girls assembled with a "shc-malc” partner in the gym which was decorated with red “S’s" and black Indianhcad silhouettes adorned the end-walls. Hundreds of balloons hung in the ceiling. Lancing was the main event of the evening, and how those girls did thrill at the thought of dancing with an ofliccr in a regular army suit. But I wonder if it wasn’t just a little more thrilling to dance with one of those sailors even though it was whispered that they had sweethearts in every port. And, of course, the girls enjoyed dancing with men in dress clothes. The girls llirted to their heart’s content with every man on the Hour, but no one seemed to mind for those men were only girls in borrowed feathers. And let me say those girls looked plenty handsome in those dormitory suits. I think Miss Madden thought so too, for I’ve never seen her use her charm ami wiles as excessively as she 1 id that night. The dancing was interrupted for a short program which consisted of tap dancing and group contests of dramatizing historical events such as the Boston 'Pea Party. Gold Rush of 1848, and Custer’s Last Battle. A prize was given to the winning group, to the best looking ofliccr (who proved to be General Hihlcgardc U’olt of Bismarck) to the best waltzing couple, (Norma Anderson and Muriel Nelson) and to the winner of the "Captain O’Riley Says” game (who was Dorothy I’oss.) Dorothy got a twin set of cards with a tin soldier design on them. At eleven-thirty a lunch of potato salad, buns, ice cream bars, cookies and punch was served. And why is it that after lunch even«»ne thinks of going home? ’These couples did too. I think it was because some of the girls dressed as men who had invited lady instructors as their guests, were curious to see what the Dean and a few others would say to the good night kiss. Mr. Baker told us that Miss Slmlz insisted upon his kissing her good night. Heck, Miss Schulz, Baker would have gotten a bigger kick out of a much-fought-for kiss. Well, whatever the goodnight were like, everyone had a good time.Stag Party S.S.S. STAG PARTY On March 22. the Scientist came out tellinu about the Stag Party that was to be held in the gym that night and it urged one and all of the stags to he there. And, I think they were all there all right, for the next morning they looked pretty tired. Hut, you really can't say that you had a good time unless you have a tired expression the next day to prove it. The Car Doctors (merely the Auto .Mechanics) were the departmental basketball champs of the year and this night they sought to give the Bobcats a run for their honors, but the Bobbies were too fast and came out with winning colors again. 'The amateur contest was quite the thing. Anyone who could sing, dance, play an instrument, or recite poetry was eligible. Orville Sorvik carried off lirsi prize for a one-man play. Homer Hanson "tooted" his comet until he got second prize. There were other contests such as the pie-eating contest, sack races, novelty contest. peanut rush, rope jumping, tug-of-war, pole boxing, and wet sack race. Roland Smith won one of the boxing matches of the evening. The drawing for the “S" blanket proved to he the most exiting event of the evening. At about this hour a great many girls were sitting at home hopefully hoping that their number would he drawn. Bea Cam-peau’s name was in the race but alas, it was all in vain, for "Sleepy" Raisons won the blanket and was he proud! I.ove nor money couldn’t have induced him to part with that blanket. After all that strain on everyone’s nerves of 1 rawing for the “S” blanket, the boys simply had to have refreshments to revive them enough to cross the campus to the dormitory or to the other parts of town where they lived. So Chef Williams, who is tall dark and handsome and spells his name "Cookie”, brought forth the eats. Someone hollered. "Do I like weenies!" "Do I like buns with weenies!" came from another corner of the room, ami Don "Duckcy" Nutter's eyes fairly popped when he saw cake and ice cream and hollered "Me for the Pack-ups." Oh. didn’t you know "Ducky” was crazy about Pack-ups? Oh. you thought he was crazy about "Sugar"? Well. 1 don’t know which he is crazier about but the two of them are his very existence. SPRING TERM DANCE The Tempo Kings greeted the Science School body at the Spring Term Dance. The gym floor had been newly fixed up and was well covered with wax making dancing a real pleasure. This was the first party we had had since the Basketball dance so everyone "felt for a party." I think most of us will remember how some of our dignified souls such as Ralph Oliver. Joe Sedivv, and Charles Burnson were acting pretty frisky that evening. Ralph danced with Miss Allen during the early part of the eveningEaster Partv and discussed such weighty problems as why he got only a “B" in history. Ralph knew that the class thought he should have had an "A." They also discussed the (_ hangs, and Chinks of China who Don Canham insists are merely “Hot-Ch-Cha's." Anyhow Miss Allen enjoyed the dance. On this particular evening we had quite a few Stags and Lonesome-Me girls for with the breaking up of the Winter Term came many break-ups of couples due to the fact that some students do not return for the spring term. But, I’ll wager that before 12 o'clock there were any number of new “affairs" starting. Oh, that Science School blossoms with new couples all the time, and when spring comes it gets better, or worse, for it is in spring that a young man's heart turns to—oh well, we’ll let it go at that. TO MV BROTHER ABOUT THE EASTER PARTY Oh, my dear brother, Science School had a party last night—this is April 28, so last night must have been April 27—and I was there. Ves, George was there too. 1 hey asked me to be on the program and you know George always tags along when I entertain people. Who else was there? Ob, Bing (you know lie is an old pal of mine) and his lady friend. Oh bother,'—I mean brother—I’m getting the horse before the cart again. What I started to tell you was that Science had a party last night—Ber- nice Rust.ul and Boh Henderson started the, "I Love You Truly” waltz, wasn't that perfect?—well, to get back to the old subject (the kids think it is an old subject for they have parties every three weeks, but do they like them!) the Science School had a party—an Easter Party, I think, because there were caster lilies printed on the programs. My old school mate Eddie Wirtz played hut he isn’t nearly as good as when he played his mother’s big black comb in our I in Pan Alley Band. Now for once and the last time—back to Science itself. Really it is a great place. They had lots of fun and so did we celebrating folks, no, no, what I mean is—celebrities. We sat at little white tables up by the orchestra while we put on the program. A lot of funny giggling girls all dressed in pretty dresses rushed George into the place ju.-t before the program started. I think he liked it too. Anyhow, the audience like me the best even if George does think 1 am silly. And say, I tried to explain to those people about you and George said I should keep quite for people have heard too much about my brother already but I don’t know! George always says I don't know the score but last night I knew there was a game, because those Science boys kept making faces at me and asking me to dance. But maybe they weren't trying to scare me. Perhaps it was the reflect ion of all that purple paper decoration around the gym. George has been looking over my shoulder and he says the whole family must he “screwy” hut, dear brother, don’t mindhim for he was only Orville Sorvilc ami don’t mind your sister Grade either for she used to be just "Forde" in the days she went to Science. Well. good l»yc—Hey —don’t rush off like that. I want to know -----if you don’t like my writing. I saw something in the paper the other day that was all hacked up like this—George said they were parachutes. BIRD'S-EYE VIEW OF THE SPRING FORMAL ()ver in the farrhe-r corner of the llowcr garden sat two little Orioles. They were such bright yellow little birds that I nearly missed them but a sweet twitter behind uncaused me to turn and there they were. I knew I wasn't supposed to be eavesdropping but I simply couldn't resist so 1 sat down on one of the garden benches and turned tin head a trifle to hear every word. 'Phis is just part of what they twittered about. Tippy, the first little Oriole seemed to open the discussion. "What is this all about? Nip. the second Oriole who seemed to understand modern life better replied, “I tell you. Tippy this is the annual Spring Formal that the Science School Butterflies give for their sweethearts every spring. Now, don’t doubt my word. Tippy, for there come Sugar and Ducky, Jimmie and Gladys Muske, as well as Janet and Pete Aasen. It those aren’t real sweethearts I don’t know what the score is. Tippy, who didn’t know the score either, wanted to know what the mess of yellow, orange, green, blue and orchid was all about him. Nip understood that too, and proceeded to tell his less fortunate friend. "All this pastel coloring is supposed to be flowers— no. no, I mean they are (lowers. I saw the gills working on these (lowers weeks before. One night Janet Mc.Micheal had a bunch of silly, giggling girls over to make llowers for tin’s and when they bar! lunch. Keg lluppeler and Naida Peterson stole the biggest pieces of cake and ice cream. Well, back to the subject. Phis is a real garden. Look at the well over there. I suppose that is the wishing well. And this lattice work—isn’t it great? and those blue heavens'. Tippy asked, "What is that noise?’’ Nip, again with all disgust asked, "Do you know whether you arc going or coming? That is real dance music. Isn t that a grand waltz? And does Mel Kahl love his waltzes! Tsk, tsk. here come Ella and Mel now. Shhhhh. Lets be quiet for five minutes. They won’t dare stay back hcic very long for Miss Allen will spy them. “There after three minutes we can breathe freely again. Didn’t I tell you Miss Allen would miss them and start searching? Rut what I am interested in is what those two said. Would you have believed it? Still. I don’t know. They say Mel is a pastmastcr at saying sweet things to the ladies. Every once in a while there is a bitter conversation as to who can say and write the sweetest things to their "wives.” 1 don’t know who wins that argument but 1 know Love and Kisses wins when it comes to arguing about who gets the sweetest letters. He says bis sugar even writes things in shorthand at the end of his letters. Tippy was tired of this gossip and thought he would let the music lull him to sleep when all of a sudden the music stopped. Nip noticed the start which the quiet gave him and hurried to explain that this was time out for the program. " Phis is going to be a program of tap dancing, singing and the like." After a program of about thirty minutes the birds started their chirping again. "They’re going to dance some more," Nip informed Tippy. "These Science young people certanlv do like their dancing. I think the girls are having an especially good time arranging dances for those boys. Look, that must be punch they are making over there. I hey say Miss Forkner makes awfully good punch." I ippy thought they should be having lunch pretty soon but Nip informed him that the girls were going to take the boys down to the Del Rio for lunch afterward. I’lu-y chatted on now and then after that with an occasional nap in between, for it was getting late but I was tired of listening so 1 drifted away. the senior reception It has always been the custom of the Science School to give a reception for the Seniors of the Wahpeton and Brccken-ridge High Schools, and this year was noexception: the Seniors were extended invitations for May 17. Everyone who attended the party declared their utmost approval of the decorations. and who wouldn’t approve of dark blue skies, lots of flowers, garden walls, garden seats and all else that goes to make a perfect outside garden. The students out here can’t he surpassed as hosts and hostesses. 1'hey gave their undivided attention to the guests and they enjoyed doing so. The Science School fellows enjoyed trying their “line” on a new set of damsels and the High School boys seemed to enjoy seeing how much the Science girls would swallow. Dancing was the entertainment of the evening except for a short time during which Science tried to entertain with songs, readings, and all else that goes for a good program. Hill 'Tripp provided the music and mosts of the guests said they hoped Hill Tripp would play for a few dances next year when they came out here. Wc liked that comment for we are interested in having a part of the class come out to Science. It is a good place to play—and work. MOTHERS’ DAY TEA On .May 10 the Science School girls gave a tea in honor of their mothers. 'The girls who were from out-of-town and unable to bring a real mother to the tea. brought their older friends. This was an informal tea for the purpose of meeting each student’s mother and friends. Miss Forkncr and her Home Economics class prepared the dainty cakes and other delicacies, which were served to the tune of classical music played by Dorothy Foss. Colette Mccldcr, president of the Saca-j.twca Club, gave a short welcome speech and the other members of the Sacajawea Cabinet served on the reception committee and acted as hostesses. The room was decorated in pastel shades of spring with an abundance of flowers, the sextet sang and Dorothy Sansom, who was general chairman of the tea, gave a reading. HUMS’ DAY Bums! Bums! Bums! Bums! .7ml turn f rrJiuf s u fete more bums! 1 hat tells you all about Hums’ Day. There are bums in the stores, hums in the parks, hums at private homes, hums in the swimming pool, hums in the jungles, and bums in the—well, anything you mentioned on May 29. The hums came to school on that Wednesday morning looking as tho they were ready to board the west hound freight. They went to classes with all their junk and did their best to make that class period a memorable one. In fact, it was so memorable that the instructors did not request them to come back that afternoon, so they started their tour of the town. Let me give you one hint, never pass up Hutc’s place on Third Street. And Art Sampson’s isn’t so bad either. They always have a hand-out ready for you. Of course, the place the gang always hits for dinner is the dormitory. Eating a hum’s dinner out of a tin can is great stuff. Old cars and vehicles were the main means of transportation. It is the poor bum that has to walk. Orville Sorvik’s Heap was the typical Cadillac of the King Humpful on Hums’ Day. And then there was a show down at Hal Ciillcs’. Wc liked his theater any day but we like it particularly well on this day. No one hut Science students were allowed and did they take over the place! May God help the poor hoys who travel the theater aisle on Hum’s Day. After the show we ran, rode, walked and fairly crawled down to the Chahinkapa Park. I say “fairly crawled” because by that time most of the girls were so tired that they could hardly navigate. Anyhow, at the park wc all went swimming and then had a picnic supper afterward. Hy the time all this had taken place wc were pretty "fatigay,” but wc all went home to wash a bit and donned our wash aprons and overalls for the dance at the gym. To get to tile dance lloor wc had to go up to the race track and from there slide down a slide onto a mat on the floor. Do you think you could dance after that? 'These bums did and what is more they had the most "splenduferous time of the year.’Ami now to give you :i mental picture of some of our bums. There was 'Terry, our dear editor. Who would think he would appear in such disreputable attire?—but lie did. And there was Donnie Hoarc who almost lost himself in his coat, size 53, hat. size, 8% and shoes, size 14. And what do you think of Fat Wangcrud trying to slide down that narrow chute onto the dance floor? Y'cs, more fun! And then there was Eric and the other Eric, the aviator and aviatrix. 'They looked their parts too. Eric wore stove pipe hat, goggles while Eric wore white overalls and carried a cane to help the other Eric along for Eric really was pretty tired by the time the Erics had canvassed the whole town asking for a knapsack of food to take along the Eric Highway that leads to Ericsvillc where all the little Ericas lived. Y’cs, that was more fun too!Most Representative Students Sei.mer Kivi.k Commercial Orvii.i.e Sorvik Junior College Tiikodork Hra.a Trades Dorothy Foss Commercial Margaret Ness Junior Coll eye Kuooi.rn Part . Trades The Agawasic Staff sponsored a vote for the most representative students, two to he elected in their respective departments, and six students came out with living colors. From the Junior College department we had Margaret Fmma Ness and Orville Sorvik. From the Commercial department we had Dorothy Foss and Sel-mcr “Sammy" Kivlc. From the 'Trades department we had Rudolph "Rudy" Fact , and Theodore "Ted" Hraa. Fmma is one of those girls who wears her hair short and comhcd hack sleek. She is envied hy every hoy for her ability to keep her hair in place. She made her boyishness even more pronounced hv wearing tailored clothes the greater part of the time. Fmma was the girl who could get her (Jov-ernmerit and Fnglish and still have plenty of time to chat in the (iirls’ Room. I'm a little inclined to think that that helped her in her department. I’d rather speak of her habits but I will tell you that she had a great weakness for walking down to llvde Inn the second period every morning. Nav. nay, did I say she walked? She usually talked someone else into walking hut Km-i a was generous so no one lost hy running those errands. Orville Sorvik proved to be the typical Junior College man. He played cornet in .Mr. .Myer’s band and also seemed to have a hankering for playing the piano hut his friends did not appreciate his chords and were ipiick about telling him so—especially at play practice. Although Orville wasn’t a bad musician, lie was a much better actor, lie could he the typical loving hus-hand (who flirted with the maid), or the foxy Granddad, or the crook or anything! Orville was a cheer-leader during his first year here (lie could make a great deal of noise) and he enjoyed it hut I’ll wager that he enjoyed driving his old Model T Ford more than anything else. Dorothy Foss, the girl representative from the Commercial department is a blue eyed hlonde with a faultless complexion, and she comes from Christine. Dorothy was the 120-word whi .y.. She could not only take shorthand and transcribe it hut she could cut stencils that would make anyone’s hair stand on end. She used to toot a clarinet for Mr. Mver’s hand too, hut her “tooting’’ was not to he compared with her ability to play the piano. Both Dorothy and Emma played on the Maltese team and were plenty good! Dorothy had only one had habit and that was letting some dorm fellow walk home with her from supper and then sit on the porch steps. “Sammy” Kivlc was the man chosen from the Commercial department. He was president of the Student Cabinet, sang in the Men’s Quartet, was Mr. Haverty’s secretary and a leader of the dormitory. He was a steady, consistent worker and always cheerfully polite. But, I think it was Sammy’s brown curly hair and big brown eyes that won his votes for him. He wasn’t the biggest man on the campus, but good things come in small packages. Sammy liked lots of things so I couldn’t tell you what he liked best, but he did like to dance and kid the girls. It was Sammy who amused Janet (Barney to him), in Secretarial Training class. Rudolph Pact ., known better as “Rudy” the important fellow of the 'Trades department. was a fine fellow. He was a member of the Student Cabinet, could play the accordion, paint pretty outdoor scenes, and almost everything. He was a waiter down in the Burch Hall dining room, and did the girls like him! He would bring them jars of peanut butter, more dessert or an extra dish of salad. Rudy took Drafting and Estimating, and it is told that he was exceptionally good. I don’t know what he estimated over there, but he did plenty estimating at the gym on decorating committees. Rudy’s hobby must have been whistling and photography. On Sundays you would see him trotting around the campus taking pictures of this and that. I’ve often wondered if he took many “snaps of the big interest in Breckcnridge”. If you ever see Rudy . ask him if Rimer took good pictures. Theodore Braa! The name is enough. He was the editor of the Scientist. "'Ted” used to print a very interesting paper. In fact, it was so good that hundreds of copies were demanded by interested outsiders. 'Ted was a member of the S.S.S. Dramatic Club, playing the role of an electrician in one performance. He was also a waiter at Burch Hall, and Rudy said that a better one couldn't be found, but 'Ted says the same about Rudy—maybe it is a frameup. I think I know Ted enjoyed waiting on tables. You see the story runs like this.: He used to rush that little "prinicss” who came from Yelva. Well, Ted like the rest of us knew, that he hail to be interested in something outside, no matter what occupation he was at.S C. .|,WVKA Minstrels ASSEMBLIES Every Wednesday morning about nine thirty-six there is always a grand ru b in the general direction of the assembly on second floor of Main. It is the privilege (and some find it a duty for they would rather “hold up” a radiator with HER in the hall) of one and all to attend these assembly periods. The programs arc under the supervision of the instructors and the different organizations of the campus. There arc always musical programs by Miss Schultz, the music instructor. Miss Allen enjoys presenting plays by the S.S.S. Dramatic Club, and the Sacajawea Club. The Sacajawea Club “Minstrel,” by the way, was one of the most entertaining assemblies of the year. Mr. McMillian usually “traps” his Rotary friends into giving programs and we like them! Mr. Riley, the Prexv, likes Mr. Meyer’s band which consists of Science students, so be has them play a march and a few overtures for his assembly. Mr. Masica has a great failing for violin music and on one occasion he pleasantly surprised us by coming out with an excellent Violin Trio. The Wall-peton High School always docs its part on our assembly programs. We like that too! Who wouldn't like to hear a little fellow give a reading and imitate a whole chon! room of first graders? That is what the young Pease boy did once. And we all en- joy hearing the quartet and the sextet from the high school sing too. The Indian School of this city presents one or more programs every year. I believe one of the most outstanding programs was the one in which a young Indian boy did a number of very difficult rope stunts. Miss Mirick always has a demonstrative assembly showing the use of the library. 'Phis year she made the mistake of inviting Melvin Kahl and Bill Keinan to be in her program. The boys lived up to their reputations and asked a few questions of their own rather than the assigned questions. Perhaps their questions did not bring out the methods of finding books in the library but they did let us know that people do not write books on "Why Deans Don’t Marry" and such foolishness. Besides our regular assemblies we have bad a number of special assemblies by the Northwest Assembly Association. 'The Jubilee Singers, light opera singers, travelers from distant lands such as Assyria, National Park Rangers, and others have entertained us through this association. Mr. McMahon persuaded Father Warmer of Kent Minnesota to give a talk with colored illustrations of homes, gardens, palaces, waterfronts, and cathedrals of European countries, Rome, France and others.OrganizationsThe Student Cabinet Selmer Kivle, President Commercial Wendell Tweed Trades Rudolph Paetz, Sec. Trades Donald Nutter Junior College '1 'his organization, whose members arc elected by the student body, is the most important functioning body in the school. It is this group who appoint the editors of the Agawasic and tlie Dakota Scientist, arrange committees and hire orchestras for our parties, or, in general, sec that we all have a good time. Members of the Student Cabinet this year arc: Selmer Kivle, Donald Nutter. Rudolph Paetz, Wilbur Peterson, and Wendell 'I weed. The president of the Cabinet is Selmer Kivle, elected on a sticker vote and the fact is made more unique because be was also elected their president. Rudolph Paetz was selected by the Cabinet Wii.bur Peterson in hirers as secretary, probably because he is the only one who has a portable typewriter. “Rudy” is a representative of the Trades student-'. The others, Donald Nutter, Wilbur Peterson, and Wcndall Tweed are representatives of the Junior College, College Kngineering, and Long 'Perm Trade De-pa rtments. retiretivclv. President Riley is an ex-officio member of the Cabinet, lie advises them and approves their decisions. 'Phis year’s cabinet is indeed an excellent organization. All of the members are keen-minded, possess an abundance of common sense and have done very efficient work.(Il.ADVS I'oSSlM .hi Rt'fwrtvr Douglas Noble Supervisor of Printini I hrran'ch Lkonharijy Eilit or I)onai.i Jackson Assist mi i Vitli tor( . 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. II Kdilor ferry on the job. I.eathart with her copy. All set to mount. Don't ledger business be forgotten. 'I he Noble I PI. Jacobson between meals. The "uy who tells them how. Jimmie put the clubs in their places. foots making copy. She put their activities on paper. Sports writer Kckcs. One of the "douj'h hoys.” Assistant fackson.The Agawasie Staff “How about some copy." was a common cry from the editor during the early halt of the month of April, and the staff would work into the wee hours of the morning to satify the demands. While copy was a hit slow at coining in, yet that is but one of the things that were encountered in editing the school annual. Some of them were: Can we get enough subscriptions? Can we get the advertising? Are our bills going to he too high? What kind of a cover shall we use? hat kind of paper shall we put in the hook? How can we get by censors? All these are but a few of the things that the editor and his assistants had to think of. I he Agawasie is a school publication, written and edited by the students of the school. 'I he Student Cabinet picks the editor and the one thus selected picks or chooses his own staff, lie must select business assistants, copy writers, and collectors. When everything is written, the printing students, under the direction of Mr. Currie and .Mr. Satterlee. have charge of the book. When it has been all okayed, they linotype it and set it up. By that time it is the middle of May or later. However, the students are wondering when the annual i coining out. The Agawasie editor was not selected until the students had shown enough interest in an Agawasie to warrant the work. Terrance Leonhard) was then appointed editor and with the aid of the Cabinet chose his assistants. The members of this year’s Agawasie staff are: Terrance Leonhard) cdit«u-: Donald Jackson assistant editor; Larry Oliver, business manager: Arnold Schultz, advertising manager; Paul Jacobson, assistant advertising manager: Douglas Noble, supervisor of printing; Janice Leathart. proofreader: Clayton Larson, features; Ray Lckes. sports editor; Luclla horde, activities reporter; Adelaide I sack son. departmental reporter; James Foss, organizations reporter; Gladys Fos-sum, art reporter; and collectors. Roland Smith. Collette Mcchler. Bill Jones. Charles Wright, fames Angcvinc, and Earl Welch. 'The staff members did their best to cooperate with their editor so as not to delay the book. Arnold Schultz and Paul Jacobson must be congratulated on getting the amount of advertising which they did and Larry Oliver juggled the books in a very satisfactory manner. He came out on the black side of the ledger which is something to be proud of, considering the times and the fact that there was very little money to start with at the beginning of the year. Donald Jackson, assistant editor. was found to be quite handy getting snapshots, so he found himself going to classes with cameras and what-not strapped about him. Luclla Fordc, Dorothy Foss, Thelma Smith and Phillipine Wolfe found time from their duties to type cop that was to be sent to the print shop. Gladys Fossum, Art Editor, left us at the beginning of the third term. She did not relinquish her work though, as all pictures were merely bundled up and sent to her. Glad saved the Agawasie a great deal of money by doing this important work. Special mention must be made about the originality of the writeups of our staff writers. Adelaide Isackson. Luclla Fordc, James Foss. Ray Eckcs and Clayton Larson all displayed their fine talent. It has been the custom in past years to issue the Agawasie on Bum’s Day. 1 Ins custom was followed this year.■ First rou'. left to rit lit: Rimer, Bran, Possum. Jacobson. horde. Swontl Wright, Pact .. Foss. W illiams. TIIF DAKOTA SCIENTIST The Dakota Scientist, the school paper, is published by the students in the school with the help of instructors. Under the able direction of Mr. Currie and Mr. Sat-tcrlee, the news of the campus is written up in an excellent and very style. Editor and Associate Editor this year arc Theodore Braa and Paul Jacobson. 'Fed. a second-year student. U the author of many of the common sense editorials that we read every week. Paul Jacobson, coming to Science with previous experience is taking second year work, takes delight in writing accounts of torrid athletic contests. There is no need to say that if these boys were not outstanding in their school work, the) would not hold the positions they do. Reporters are picked from the various departments in the school to submit news notes and humorous items which occur in their department. Those representing the departments this year arc: Junior College, Colletc .Mechler; Science, Fluor Rimer; Commercial, Fuella horde and James Foss; (iirls' Activities, Dorothy Foss; Aviation, W illiam Jones; Machine Shop, YVil fred Sampson; Auto Mechanics, Gottfried Jlcicrlc; First-year Electrical, Edward Williams; Second-year Electrical, Charles Wright; Architectural, Rudolph Pact ., and Printing. Clayton Larson. ‘The Journalism Class write up campus news items and stories, and they arc then set up and printed by the printing students. Do you want to see what pranks have been pulled In our friends? Go to the Periscope column and there you are sure to find them. "Popeye” Larson and Larry Morrison never miss a thing. Their humorous brains depict every angle in a light that tickles you immensely. The Hell Box is given over to the printing and journalism students who take turns in preparing it. Mr. Satterlec and Mr. Currie can be congratulated on the paper, and the good work they are doing. Printers from Science hold their own in any print shop. Thkodore J. Braa■ First row. left to right: Revolts, W alter, Evanson, Erickson. Berrisford. Campeau, Allen, Rustad, I sack son, Hoffman, Hup peler, Ness, Rimer, McMicheal, Forde, Parizek, Anderson Nelson. ■ Second row. left to right: Baker, Thor-son, Relim, Jacobson. Eld ridge, Henka, Banick, Barnard. Claesson, Shannon, Rilev, Bell. Noves, Zarling, Sansom, Wolfe, Aird, Shirts. ■ Third row. left to right: Maricle, Olson, Paton. Newell, Brown. Possum, Brat-zel. Schmidt, Oseby, Branson, Olson. Bry-dahl, Callan. Crowley, Moore, Wolt, Smith. ■ 'Third row. left to right: Nelson. Holtz, Novak, Ferguson, Vohnson, Teiulick. Armstrong, (ireene, Foss, ount, Braun, Simonson. Selland. Munson, Christianson, Iverson, Arnt .en, Rice. SACAJAWEA CLUB 'Phe Sacajawea Club is one of the outstanding organizations at the Science School because every girl in the school is a member. 'I he Club Cabinet is composed of girls representing the various departments of the school, and the officers who arc elected. Collete Mechler is president. Bernice Rustad is secretary and represents the town girls. Adelaide Isackson is the treasurer and the representative of the Junior College Department. Marjorie Bcrris-ford represents the 'Trades, and Beatrice Campeau. the Commercial Department. 'The Club gave an assembly program and had various social functions through- out the year. Their assembly was one of the most humorous of the school year. Not because the Sacajawea Club is naturally funny but because they put on a “crackin’ good minstrel show. Many funny jokes were told and some amusing incidents happened. for instance, Adelaide Isackson began losing her surplus weight, which kept the audience roaring with laughter. Good singing was the show’s prime point. Some of the girls reported that they had to take two periods to get the make-up oft after the show. About the middle of the first term the second-year girls gave a Sisters’ 'Tea, a Tea to which they escorted their little sisters, the first year girls. Halloween decorations were used and the Home Economics girls prepared the food. In the spring the two most formal parties of the Club, take place. They arc the Mother’s 'Tea and the Girls’ Formal. Members of the Club invite their mothers to a tea in the Home Economics rooms. Of course they can’t all get their mothers here for this but those that can’t, try to bring a substitute. 'The Girls' Formal is a dance given by the girls for their boy friends. Usually boys escort girls but here the more venturesome and less bashful girls go for their fellows and escort them to the dance. Last year some of the girls (confidential, of course) took them downtown afterwards and fed them on hamburgers and beer. If the dean had only known!■ First row, left to right: LcClere. Sagas-rc, Klessig, Sampson. Campbell. Whittle, Carhart, Jones, Tank, Conrad. ■ Second rw, left to right: Larsgaard. Arneson, Sevens. Smith. Jackson. Ross, Long, Tweed. Feist, Tobiason. Mcllraith. ■ Third row, left to right' Solberg, Mayer. Adams. Angevinc Bagstad, (binning, W’eible. Roberts. Henderson, Bean, Krickson. Crowley. Johnsrud. ■ Fourth rou left to right: Aaseby, Tanous, Ducrr, Swenson. Fradct, Blunk, Sanden, Thon, Suempcr, A rent son, Tor-gerson, (Iravgaard. AVIATION CLUB The Aviation Club is composed of students taking a course in aviation. both first and second years. Its purpose is to promote good fellowship and give its members programs of an educational and instructive nature as well as a little enjoyment. Its members arc very emphatic in saying that it is the most active organization on the campus. We must say that it “has its points." The Club Officers are: President, Nathan Carhart; Vice-President. Charles Arneson; and Secretary-Treasurer, Raymond Adams. 'The Club meets the first Thursday in every month and at these meetings all pay dues of ten cents. Since there are about forty members, they must have a beautiful treasury account. Outside speakers arc often secured for their programs. I)r. Pangman was one of those who spoke this year. Dr. Pangman can always be depended upon to give a talk worth listening to, and his jokes always make us laugh. Movies of various kinds arc occasionally shown by Mr. Ranee or outside men. Mr. Sampson is the faculty adviser. As you know. Art has done a great deal of flying in Alaska and the club is more than ready to listen to. and delight in his tales of experience while Hying there. 'This club is about the only one on the campus which has pins its members may procure. They are of gold, shaped in the torm of wings with a “W" in the center and an 'S. S. S.’ on the face. Their basketball team is always a strong contender in the departmental basketball race. Natiia.v Carhart■ hirst row. left to riolit: Shepard, Olson. Morrison, Larson, Noble. Second rote: Bakken lloare, Braa. Ivckes. Third row: Arpan, Saldin. Sherwood. Sat re. I PI CLUB Karlv in tlu beginning « f the lir t term of school, the Second year I P I Club members got together and made 1 ire plans for the initiation of the First year printers. Quaking in their shoes, the lirst year students arrived and went through the ordeal required. Having been duly initiated, they were presented with the secret sign and pass word that is part of the club ritual. Officer were elected at an early meeting of ‘h eclub. Douglas Noble was installed as Pr.-ident, Paul Jacobson was elected Vice-Preudent and Clayton Larson was elected !n set as the Secretary-Treasurer. Pile I PI Club i composed only of boys. In former years the printers had a Matrix Club which was open to both Ihivs and girls but this was supplanted by the I PI Club. During the course of the year the printers had several parties at which they enjoyed themselves greatly. Being only men they felt free to do as they please, provid'd of course that they did not overstep certain hounds. In the spring the climax of the social activities of the club came when the members made a trip to the lakes under the supervision of Mr. Sattcrlee and Mr. Currie. Doiolas Noble■ First row, left to right: I’inkc, Johns rud, Karr-Icy, Jen not tc, Peterson, Allen. Majhor, Sutton. Smith, Bjorklund. Ranee, Raleigh, Oestreich Brown, Baldwin, Parsons. Olson. ■ Second row: Haring, Sundberg. Greenland, Anderson, Maugcr, Wicland, Flagct, Christopherson, Walker, Sterling, Williams, Brekke, Lindgren, Christenson. ■ Third row: Reitan, Sauvageau, Mcline, Hovet, Hurley, Gustafson, Kuhlmann, Hegge, Mueller, Lincoln, Krick, Reyk-jalin, Mahic. ■ Fourth rt w: Malstrom, Finsaas, Schafer. Falconer, Bcierlc, Hovde, W'ach-tcr. Cross, Earl, Guenther, NVahldieck, Lee, Vosper, Kocscl, Flanimang. Hegge Mueller, Lincoln, Krick, Rocklund, Mabic. ■ Fourth rote-: Malstrom, Sauvageau, ter, Cross, Karslcv, Guenther, Valdick, Lee, V'osper, Kosen, Flanimang. AUTO-MECHANICS CLUB 'J'he Auto-Mechanics Cuul is composed of students from the Auto-Mechanics, Auto Body Repair, and Automotive Electrical departments. During the winter term this department had the largest enrollment in the trade school. Those who were elected as officers at the first meeting were Bill Schafer, President; Bill Falconer, Vice-President; and Edward Parsons, Secretary. Students from this department have been greatly in demand of late by local garages and calls have also come from other towns. Bill Schafer was employed by the Dakota Motors of Wahpeton. Bill Falconer went to work for Nelson Motors, also of Wah-peton. Willis Kuchn was sent to the Mitchell Chevrolet Company in Fargo. Oscar Sterling filled a vacancy in a garage at Rothsay, Miincsota. Arnold Pett was placed with the local I. E. Lillcgard Company at the Chevrolet branch. Russell Rey-kjalin and Donald Wahldicck were employed at the Bjorklund Manufacturing Company at Fergus Falls, Minn. I be club besides being composed of hardworking. ambitious students was also athletically minded. Their basketball team copped top honors in the departmental tournament. Not only that, but at the annual stag party, the “car doctors” were just barely nosed out by the Bobcats. It was a tight battle and the final score was 25 to 24. William Falconer$U-' Jr. UA- w w d«A» ■ ■ y-' rf row. If ft i" right: Wolt, Bcrrisford, Mi rick, Evcnson, Parizek. Second Row: Braun, Eldridge, Rice, Aird. Kantrud. Third Row: Shirrs, Wolfe, Smtih, Olson, Newell, Brown. THE LIBRARY CLUB The Library Club has held meetings every Monday evening in the Library. 'Lhese meetings have always had an excellent average attendance. 'The purpose of this club is to acquaint the members with the resources of the Library and to give them some practical experience in using what is available. Many of the programs have been about reference books and their use. Occasional book reviews have been given and frequent discussions about periodicals. Light refreshments were served at these meetings and frequently games, relative to the programs, were played. Memlrers of the Librarx Club assisted in the Library program given in the school assembly on January 8. In taking part in the presentation of questions that had been asked and answered at the Library desk of the State School of Science. The officers for the club the first half of the year were as follows: President. Marjorie Bcrrisford: Vice-President. Lu-ella Fordc; Secretary. Philippine Wolfe; Reporter. Dorothy Rice. Officers elected March 4- for the last part of the school year were: President. Adeline Evcnson: Vice-President. Marion Olson: Secretary. Margery Shirts; Reporter. Marguerite Brown. The State School of Science Librarian, Miss Lillian Mirick, is sponsor of this club. Marjorie Berr'sfori B First row. left to riyht: Quade, Lauf, Burke, Oksness. Hoppert, Edwards. Rude. Wright. Williams. Olson, DuVall, liar nard, Lnrsson. Hintgen, Hojein, Wold, Larsgaaid. Gimpcl. • Second rote: Burud, Carlson. Oksen-d.ahl. Haugland, Hrydahl. Mildc. McCormack. Ochs. Glenn. Kruger. Rollofson, Ouradnik. Eaton. Ziegler, Gourlcy, Du-maquit, Brown, Wilbrccht. ■ Third row: Tweed, Tweden, Sundberg, Ncshciin. Olson. Rale. Riha, Bergen. Lund, Hauler. Wood. Patenaude, Ferguson, I’omey, Graffis. Wilbrccht, Schwegler. ■ Fourth row: Rolic, Light. Dalbak. Neuman. Groseth, Jorve, Vingcrud, Rartsch, Sateren, Csill. Hagert. Olson. licit, Welch, Finke, Roller, Falstad. ELECTRICAL CLUB I he Electrical Club is organized every year to add more educational features and to further good fellowship and associations among the students. 'I he second-year students called a general assembly of the electricians early last fall and organized the club. The following officers were elected: Arthur Olson, president; Edward Williams, vice-president; and Charles Wright, secretary-treasurer. It functioned regularly once a month throughout the year. The first-year students were some of the best supporters and we extend our best wishes to them in their work next year. 1 he club is represented by students from all over the Northwest. The school has established a reputation that brings students from long distances in order to get thcii training at the Science School. During the year several educational pictures were shown, concerning the electrical .ndustry. Speakers, both from the school and from the outside, spoke at club meetings. Mr. Haverty gave a talk on “General Job Intelligence” and Mr. Barnard talked on “What Former Students Are Now Doing." A number of social gatherings were enjoyed by the members and all had to take part. Volley ball and boxing were two of the main sports at these meetings. The boys all enjoyed the lunches after such vigorous activity. Special mention should go to Lester Eaton and Wilbur Peterson. Eaton was the coach of the basketball team and Peterson was one of the outstanding members of the department. Arthur Olson■ Firs rote, left to right: Allen, Sansom, K us tad, Fordc, I sack son, McMichacl, Hoffman. Second rote: Cornelius, 1 hor-scn. Rice. Baker. Mariclc, Leathart, Aasen. Third rote: Henderson, Sorvik, Noble, Smith. Braa, Hoppcrt. THE DRAMA TIC CLUB 'flic Dramatic Club began the year with eleven charter members from last year. With these as a base they organized early in the year and got oft to a good start. Nine more members were taken in befoie the close of the school year. Admission is gained by presenting a reading or a dialogue before the club. Luella Fordc was president of the club, Adelaide Isackson was Vice-President, and Bernice Rustad was Secretary-Treasurer. In the first two terms several one-act plays were produced. They were “Dumb Dora.” "Thank You, Doctor,” and "'Two I’air of Spectacles." 'These plays were all put on » school assemblies and were greatly enjoyed by the students. A couple of them were also taken to Doran and Campbell and the club also presented a play before the Fortnightly Club here in Wahpeton. Dumb Dora is the story of a hard working Swedish girl, portrayed by Adelaide I sack-on. who is induced by her employers to desposit her money in a bank. She withdraws it immediately without their knowledge and hides it in a mattress. Dora doesn't want to keep her money in the bank, jibe wants to buy land. Complications arise when the mattress is sold but things end happily with the hero getting the girl and Dora buying real estate and making money. “'Thank You. Doctor" was played at the armory every evening of the Company "1" carnival. It is a lively and thoroughly entertaining play. It contains feminine jewel thieves, crazy people, doctors, and detectives. This play was one of the high lights of the carnival. " Two Pair of Spectacles" is another comedy which tickled those privileged to see it. Here (irandson and Grandad both wear glasses. Somehow or other there i-a mixup and the glasses are switched. Grandad goes to the follies and can’t see anything. Grandson thinks he is going blind and wants to commit suicide. Roland Smith and Orville Sorvik played the part of the two old gentlemen who went to the follies. During the spring term an evening performance was given by the Dramatic Club which included the tragedy. "Riders of the Sea" and two light comedies. The aim of the club was to provide new props tor the stage. Special mention might be given to Adelaide Isackson and Orville Sorvik as outstanding members of the club. Orville Sorvik has shown himself to be quite versatile by playing everything front a villian to a grandpa. Miss Allen is responsible for the clubs' remarkable success. She has spent many hours coaching them in their parts a ltd in assisting them in the club.■ First row, left to right: I)icntsmanr. Kelly, Anderson, Olson. Lund. Second row: Pact ., Carpenter, Rolfson, Hucli-holtz. ARCHITECTURAL CLUB The students in the Drafting and Estimating departmenct form an architectural club every year for the purpose of advancing the latest ideas and facts in the field. This year’s membership, though small, was quite active and showed a great deal of interest in the studies of tlieir craft. At an early meeting Rudolph Pact , was elected President, Albert Lund was leected Vice-President, and Earl Dientsmann was elected Secretary-Treasurer. The club is composed all students taking a two-year course in architectural engineering or drafting. Many booklets and pamphlets arc received at the Library which contain information concerning architecture. 'Pile students also sent to outside sources for reading material from which they acquired a great deal of knowledge. Reports were written from these and discussed before the club. Mr. Anderson, the instructor, was always ready to help them by giving them advice when it was needed. In the spring term the club made a trip to visit the Northwestern Sash and Door Factor)’ at Fergus Falls. A thorough inspection of the plant was made and they gained a great deal through these few moments of observation. 'Flic club met twice a month and occasionally a speaker was on hand to give some information on a few phases of the building trades industry. Mr. Axi)i-rson-■ first Row. left to right: Brooks, Harks, Benkusky, Baker, Marielc. Revolts, Eld-ridge, Fordc, Kivlc, Foss, Skogland, Whitman. ■ Snout Rote: Lconhardv, Armstrong, Shannon. Bell, Noves, Wolfe, Shirts, Cam-peau, Tendick, Thompson, Anderson. Martin. ■ Third Row: Sedivv, Green, Herkner, Newell, Olson, Brydahl. Erickson, Elders, 'Fhorsen, Smith, Wolt, Hanson. ■ Fourth Rote: Smith. Yount. Holtz. Novak. Selland. Monson, Christianson, Fortney, Banick, Crowley, Buclili. Moore. COMMERCIAL CLUB For several years no Commercial Club existed in the Commercial department at Science School. This year, because of the large enrollment, the instructors and students thought it advisable to organize such a club. Officers who were elected at a meeting of commercial students were: President, Janet Barnard; Vice-President, James F«»ss; Secretary, Gladys Revolts; .and Treasurer, Wenonah Tncdick. The Club meets onl once or twice a term. At these meetings they had a speaker and a few numbers of a lighter vein. After the meetings, refreshments were served followed by an hour’s dancing. I here i no One of the most successful club nights occurred when Miss lone Williams, a former student of Science gave an interesting talk on her Business Experiences. The talk was followed by several numbers, including a reading by Dorothy Samson. Later on refreshments were served and rhe school orchestra played for an hour of dancing. The Commcricial Club has proved to be our nuist successful social gatherings in the school. 'The meetings were well attended by all commercial students and a great deal of interest is displayed by its members. 'This is due partly to the fact that the commercial department is the largest in the school. The instructors in the department have .-titled greatly in furthering the interests of the organization. Jankt Barnard■ First rote, left t't right: aehter, Foss, Jackson, Williams, McMillan, Henderson, Sutton. Sec,ml roiv: Sampson. Maker, Harnard, Campeau. Mariclc, Possum. Mc-Michael. Forde. Brown. Third rote: Parsons. Sol berg, Arentson. Ilovdc, Lund. Swenson. Larsgaard. Edwards. RIFLE CLUB Marksmen and would-be marksmen of the State School of Science organized |uitc early in the year under the leadership of Mr. McMillan. Those who constituted the cabinet of the club were Rob Henderson. President; Fluor Rimer. Vice-President; Ed Williams. Secretary-Treasurer; and Don Jackson, Range Officer. There was an extraordinarily large group of shooters so that it was necessary to organize them into four groups, shooting cn Monday and Wednesday afternoons, and Tuesday and Thursday nights. In this way everybody was able to do all the shoot-ng he 01 she desired. About a dozen Science girls were members. These girls developed into some vciy wonderful marksmen and were far from being in the lower ranks of the club. In former years it had been tin- cu tom o shoot matches against other teams. No matche. were shot this year except the competitive -hooting among tin members of »hc club. Mr. McMillan purchased two very fine silver cups as trophies of high marks- manship. One was a girls' trophy and the ether a boys' trophy. In the club match, (iladvs Possum was awarded the girls' trophy .-slid Don Jackson shot the best score of the boys to capture the boys’ trophy. On May 2 the club spent the money which was left in the treasury for eats and all went on a picnic. Fluor Rimer had graciously offered the use of their cottage at Otter Tail Lake as a suitable place, and this offer was quickly accepted. The dav was spent in swimming, playing games, and eating. Mr. McMillan, of course, fished and provided enough to give us a fish supper. Late in the evening the picnickers arrived home, tired hut well pleased with the day. This was a successful climax to a year’s enjoyment in the club. I he members are especially grateful to Mr. McMillan for his interest in the club, and to Fluor Rimer for the enjoyable picnic. Ki.nok Rimi.k■ First row. left to right: Bratzel, Fork nor, Possum. S:msom. Srrond ro:r: Schmidt, Parizek, Banick. Ilonka. Walters. Third row: Osborn, Brown, Simonson, Branson. IIO.MK KCONOMICS CLUB Would you like to have any fancy sowing done; such things as hand bays, radio covers, or even new furniture upholstering? If you would, just present the task to the Home (Economics class because they can do it for you. The members who were elected to serve as officers of the Home Kconomics Club are: Dorothy Sansom. President: Ancta Brat .el. Secretary-Treasurer; and Ciladys Possum, Chairman of Programs. The club is composed of any and all students taking a Home Kconomics subject. I 'his year there were about twenty members. Miss Forkner is the instructor of the department and also faculty advisor of the club. It was planned that a party should In-held by the club once every term. The one for the first term took place on the last Wednesday before Christmas. At this party Miss Forkner was presented with an appropriate gift in appreciation of her efforts. The second party was held the eighth week of the second term. Not only did they give parties for them- selves but they also served at the Football banquet and the Rotary Club dinner. Now whether these two organizations have any traditions or not. 1 couldn’t say. If they have, that mentioned above might be one of them because the Home Kc. students have in past years, and probably always will continue to serve at all football banquets and Rotary Club dinners. Several of the "iris about the campus were displaying hand bags made by members of the class. 'They looked swell and were complete even to the zipper. Miss Allen’s parlor set went into the shop and came out with some nice new upholstering. We must say that this is a very accomplished class indeed. .Miss Forkner■ First row, left to right: Rust ad, Mari clc, Rcvclts, Hell, Tendick, Shannon, Olson. Clacson. Stroud row: Rrown. Possum. Portney Moore. Thor sen, Rerrisford. Third roiv: Rrydahl, Selland, Ruchli, Aird, Rraun, Rice. GIRLS’ CHORUS Many girls who arc interested in music find the Girls’ Chorus a good outlet for their talent. The girl meet every Thursday at 4:10 for practice, with Id nor Rimer as their accompanist. A few solids which they have learned arc: “Forget-me-not," “Allah’s Holiday,” “A Dream Roat Passes Ry,” and “Ronnie Doone.” At one assembly program prepared by Mi s Sellul ., the Girls’ Chorus sang “ kittle Papoose” and “Smilin’ Thru.” These numbers were especially enjoyed by their audience. Kverv spring it is customary for the Girls' Chorus to give a one act operetta. At the time of write-up the one for this spring has not been picked and so we can’t say anything about it. In the past years these operettas have been very entertaining and have shown a great deal of talent as well as preparation. Miss Sciiui .v v■ ■ First rote, left to right: W illiams, Graf-lis, llaugland, Brydahl. Second Ron': Ar-entson, Patenaude. Olson, Gimpel, Carpenter. Third row: L. W ilbrccht, E. N il-hrccht, Quadc, Nossum, Smith. ENGINEER’S ENGLISH CLUB The membership of the Engineers’ Club is composed of the college engineering students enrolled in the Technical English class. The purposes of the club are: first, to help its members become familiar with parliamentary law and its application; and second, to provide programs that will be educational and interesting to students of engineering. 'The regular meetings of the club were held during the class period on Wednesday of every other week. A talk, given by Mr. Ilaverty, on the subject. "What the Modern Youth Wants." will be remembered by members of the club as one of the outstanding programs of the club. Officers for the first half year were elect- ed at the first meeting of the club. Donald Jackson was elected president; Edwin Smith, vice-president: Leister Graffis, secretary-treasurer. 'The election of officers for the second term was held during the first regular meeting in February. The following persons were elected: John Haugland, president; Norman Siverts, vice-president: Irving Brydahl, secretary-treasurer. Donald Jackson■ First row. If ft to right: Mr. Mcvcr, di-rector, Campbell. Vingerud, Skoglund, Cox, Welch, Graffis. Adams, Feist, Sor-vile, Raleigh, Burke, Hanson, Lund. Sr-com! Ron-: Whittle, Longlct, Oliver, Karl, Blunk, Olson, Parsons, Cross, Braun, Hop-pert. BAND The State School of Science Band is under the direction of Mr. Meyers. Mr. Meyers here gives a resume of the hand activities during the past year. “We started out at the beginning of the school year with about twenty members and increased gradually so that in a few weeks we had thirty instruments. At the present time there is a total membership of thirty-five. We held our rehearsals on Monday and Thursday afternoons immediately after school. The members always showed a great interest in the hand and the practices were usually well attended. 'I'lie band has made several trips, giving programs at nearby towns. Shortly before Christmas we traveled to Fargo where we broadcast from the radio station there, WDAY, for half an hour. 'This program was well received by those listening in. If possible, we would like to repeat this in the near future. On Sunday evening, January 24. the band gave a concert at the Indian School. This spring the hand may again do some traveling as we intend to give concerts at towns not too great a distance away. We arc planning to give concerts at the Wahpeton and Breckcnridgc High Schools and a scries of free concerts ever other Sunday afternoon at 3:(X) o’clock in the Wahpeton High School auditorium." 'This is Mr. Meyers second year at Science He came here from Valley City where lie had charge of the American Legion Junior Band and Drum Corps. In the summer of 1933 lie brought his Valley City band to the Worlds Fair and tile following year, his first at the Science School, took the Wahpeton American Legion Band to Chicago for the second summer of the Fair. Many members of the State School of Science Band played in the American Ixrgion Band on this occasion. In Mr. Meyer’s opinion the S.S.S. Band has prog ressed splendidly during this year and is playing music graded equal to any of the university or college bands of this country.u Front rote, left to right: Paton, Huchli, Olson. Hack Rote: Rimer, Rustad, I sack son. GIRLS’ SEXTET "Music hath charms to soothe the savage breast.” One of the most popular of the musical groups is the Girls' Sextet. Its personnel consists of: first sopranos—Bernice Kustnd and Irma Huchli; second sopranos—Adelaide isackson and Mildred Olson; and altos—Elnor Rimer and Lucille Baton. Letters are being given to the singers this year. Certain requirements, however, are attached. They must learn fifteen songs every quarter and be able to sing them at any time. If they can do this, that letter is theirs and bclcivc me they will deserve it. Some of their most popular songs are: "Within a Dreaming Harbor,” “When Song is Sweet." "By the Bend of the River." “Glow-worm,” “Pale Moon,” and "Hills of Home." The sextet accompanied the band on a few occasions and songs that they sang with the band were "Glow-worn" and "Pale Moon." Many demands are received by Miss Shultz the director, for the sextett to appear at all kinds of organizations and functions. They sing u school assemblies, go downtown to the club meetings, and usually to the Indian School once or twice a year. Incidents sometimes occur which are rather embarrassing. How red faces must have been that time at the Christmas Party, Someone hail bumped the pitchpipc and gotten it out of key—hence, the girls could not on ke.y Oh. well it’s all in a life time.■ I.rft to ri jht: Rollofson. Kivlc, Jorvc, 1 iendcrson BOVS’ QUARTET The Hoys’ Quartet is 011c of the most popular musical organizations on the campus. There were always invitations to sing somewhere. The boys traveled to towns close by and even towns not so close by. The accompanied the local Knights of Columbus io Fargo and sang for them on a program presented b the local K. C's for the Fargo K. C’s. The quartet took part in the program presented by the Science School under the direction of Mr. McMillan at Nashua. They sang at local churches, at the Indian School, and tor the American Legion. .Membership in the quartet was not the same all through the year. During the first term, members were: Selmer Kivle. Lester Hcbbard, Paul Sherwood, and Hob Hen- derson. It so happened that Lester Heb-bard did not return after Christmas so the quartet was changed to a trio during the winter term. At the beginning of the spring term Vernice Rollofson was drafted in as a tenor member of the quartet. Paul Sherwood. however, neglected to come hack for the last term. This created a problem for a while, but was solved in the person of Bothun Jorvc. Jorvc thus, during the spring term, was a member of both quartets, the Mixed Quartet and the Men’s Quartet. In talking about musical groups, the usual thing i to mention some of their best songs. 'Phis article will be no exception. “Street Urchin Melodies" was perhaps their most popular number. Other numbers which were very well liked were "Ezekiel,” Wagon Wheels," “The Old Covered Bridge,” "Blue Moon,” and "Tavern In The Town."mLeft to right: Roland Smith, Dorothy Rice, Kathryn Aird, Hothum Jorve. MIXED QUARTET No system of school musical organizations would he quite complete without a mixed quartet. The Mixed Quartet this year is one of the best Miss Schulz, has ever had. It is composed of: Dorothy Rice, alto; Katherine Aird, soprano; Roland Smith, tenor; and Rot hum Jorve. bass. The Mixed Quartet has appeared in assemblies. at the Indian School, at downtown clubs and organizations, church meetings, and has been on programs in nearby towns. Some of their be t songs arc: “Lassie of Mine,” Let My People Go, “Plantation,” “Sing. Sing, Birds on the Wing,” and “I Pass by Your Window.” SOLOISTS Miss Schulz is lucky to have four people who have such good voices that they arc in great demand as soloists at programs and meetings. Two members of this group are boys and two are girls. Bernice Rustad and Margie Mariclc are both sopranos. Joseph Hamilton is a barytone and Clayton Larson is a tenor. Miss Schulz calls these people her "pinch hitters" because when a hurry call comes in for a number, she sends one of these people down to do his or her hit. Bv the way, this article would not he complete without a little reminder of "Smitty” our one man orchestra. As a joke teller he is beyond comparison and he always has a few with which to draw gales of laughter from his audience. “Smitty can imitate the cornet, the slide trombone, the guitar, and the musical saw so well, that to the untrained ear. the difference is hard to distinguish.ORCHESTRA It you over went past the Main Building on a Wednesday night, surely you must have heard some dance tunes that fairly made your toes itch, emanating from the windows. It was Forbes Satre and his Dance Band, none else, students from the State School of Science kings of rhythm and fast stepping, the hottest orchestra in seven counties when they get going. Forbes came down here at the beginning of the second term from Valley City, where he attended school formerly. He started an orchestra hut some of its members had to leave at the end of the second term. During the third term he again formed an orchestra which was a success in every way. In the dance orchestra, Gerald Whittle played a slide trombone, Warren Meyers blew a trumpet. Forbes pounded on the drums. Art Zubcr, Johnny Stull and Carl Whitman all played both saxophone and clarinet. Alvah (Pc wee) Sheets played the sousaphonc and guitar and Marjorie Mar-icle was piano player and vocalist. The orchestra was quite active during the latter part of the spring term, playing for dances in towns nearby and also at places uptown. BOVS’ CHORUS People love to sing. Even the poorest of on want to try it providing we can get away with it and that might be one of the reasons for the existence of the Boys' Chorus. However, leaving all cracks aside, we must admit that the Boys’ Chorus is one of the good musical organizations at Science School. It functions only during the Fall and Spring terms of school. It does not function during the Winter term because there are always a great main-other extra curricular activities which interfere. The Chorus meets every Wednesday night at 7:30, and, under the direction of Miss Schulz. Fluor Rimer had the dubious honor of being their accompanist. Songs which were practiced, sung, and especially liked by the Boys’ Chorus were: "I hear the Wind A’hlowing," “Vicar of Bray.” “Winter Song,” "Jolly Fellows,” “Cheer Song,” and “Down by the Sea.” ORATORICAL CLUB It has been the custom in the English department of the Science School to have an annual oratorical contest. Members of this group have been known as the Oratorical Club. There were ten members this year. Each member selected his own topic and prepared bis own speech. He had free choice of subject but he was limited to a time of fifteen minutes for delivery. On May 21 the preliminary contest in tile club eliminations were held. Five or six members were selected from this preliminary for the final contest which was held on May 24. The school offered a gold medal to the winner of first place and a silver medal to the winner of second place. Those who contested this year arc ’Theodore Braa, Charles B urnson. Leister (iraffis, Adelaide Isackson, Ruben Rolie, Orville Sorvik. Lester Wilbrecht. Edward Williams, Adrain Winkel, and Albert Zeigler. GERMAN CLUB DER DEVTSCHE IEREIX 'This club was composed only of second-year students and so at all meetings conversation was carried on in German. Ibis made the meetings very interesting and profitable also because the members became better acquainted with the language by-speaking it. 'The club met the second Friday in every month. 'They played games such as anagrams, in German, read German papers and gave talks on various subjects, also in (ierman. Every Monday morning the class read a newspaper, the “Sonnstagsblatt Staats Zeitung und llerold." The purpose was again to get the students more acquainted with, and interested in the language by-reading current events. Cabinet members of Der Deutsche e rein were: President, Melvin Kahl; Vice-President, N a id a Peterson; and Secretary-Treasurer, Mona Hoffman. Members of the Club were: Mona Hoffman, Katherine lluppeler, Adelaide Isackson, Ruth Iverson, Melvin Kahl, Donald Nutter, Shirley Parizek, Naida Peterson, Fluor Rimer, Alex Schmeis, ami Orville Sorvik.BASKETBALL 'nesday, Feb. 6, 1935 U,EY CITY VIKINGS WILDCATS WILDCAT RESERVES - hurting •( 7:30 ' n FEATURING HUHBRACHT, Admission: 35-20c AthleticsFootball “Skipper" Hutc, believing in getting the jump on the other tel low, mustered his 34 hall-toters a week early and began practice with a squad of approximately 35 men. Among these were 7 lettermen: Nutter, quarterback, whom Hutc shifted to a halt-hack post: Jones, veteran tackle, who remained at his favorite position: Kahl, full-hack who did an excellent piece of work in holding that berth this season; Sherwood, center who was shifted to a tackle post because of his deadly tackling and line-breaking ability; (iroseth, reserve end who was shifted to a tackle berth, due to injuries to Sherwood and Jones early in the season; Winter, halfback who held his post successfully; and Reman, end. who had the misfortune of having to stand by. due to a bad knee from the previous basketball season. I hesc stalwarts were molded into an aggressive team with the support of excellent new material. This squad lost two pre-season and nonconference games to two higher-class teams l v one point and one touchdown margins, respectively. When conference games came and passed, the Wildcats clicked them oft one In one till they stumbled over the veteran Jamestown Jimmies, one game from the championship. 'This squad had a veteran line-up of 14 lettermen in a 4-year school, and although the Wildcats outplayed them in yards from scrimmage, the Jimmies made more points, which naturally gave them the victory.■ First left to right: Martin, Cornelius, Ziegler. Johannesson, Said in. Kckes, and Morrison. ■ Second rote: Brewster, Brown. Larson, • Nutter, Groseth. Jackson and Bute. ■ Third row: Nordeen. Bauer, .Rein.an, Jones. Marvin Kahl, Melvin Kahl. Smith, Wenner, and Brackin. ■ Fourth row: Leonhardy, Gutzmer, Nos sum, Dienstmann. Sclunies. Suemper, Kast-man, and Butcher. MANITOBA U., 7; WILDCATS, 6 On September 27 the Butemcn invaded our neighboring country, Canada, for the first foreign football game ever played by a Wildcat team. The following day, September 2S, the “Cats” tangled with a veteran Winnipeg team. Their team was composed of beef and brawn, averaging 200 pounds to the man and out-weighing the Wildcats over 40 pounds to each man. This, however, did not scare the Wildcats and after about ten minutes of play, the “Cats” marched 70 yards down the field for a touchdown, Nutter carrying the ball across from the 9-yard line. Kahl tried to convert the extra point on an off-tackle play, but failed. The score remained 6-0 until in the third quarter. The teams see-sawed back and forth in midfield most of the time, until one of the Winnipeg backs intercepted a pass on the Wildcats' 40-yard line and ran 25 yards with it before he was downed. Before the Butemcn could recover from this reverse the Canadian aggregation had crossed the Wildcat goal. 'Lite place-kick for the extra point was good, and the score was 7-6, in favor of the .Manitoba team. The “Cats” were unable to score again in the time remaining, and the game ended with the Wildcats one point short. Nutter did most of the ball-toting and was outstanding in every respect for the "red and black.” WILDCATS, 19; MAVVILLE, 0 In the first conference game of the season. the Wildcats proved their ability to the home fans by beating Mayville 19-0. Most of the first quarter was spent in punting and a few short gains by both teams. Neither team gained a noticeable advantage until the Comets fumbled a punt on their 45-yard line where the Butemcn recovered. After a series of line plung-es and off tackle slants, Captain Nutter drew first blood. The conversion was good. In the second quarter Kahl recovered a fumble on the Teachers’ 25-yard line and sprinted for the second touchdown. The try for the extra point was unsuccssful. A short time later Kahl again crossed the goal line behind perfect interference, running 20 yards. A place kick for the extra point was wide. Just before the half, the Comets on a 15-yard penalty and several long end runs through a broken field, advanced the ball to the Wildcats 4-yard line. The “Cats” linemen dug dirt and held the Mayville aggregation for 4 successive downs. The “Cats” then punted to midfield and the half ended shortly.■ Captain- Don- Nutter, Sydney, Montana. Quarterback. “Don" at the Signal calling post, was noted for his cool-head-edness and ability to call the right play at the right time. His play-calling ability plus his ability to run an end. block, hit the line or slant off-tackle, and nail an opposing ball-carrier gained him a post on the second all-conference team. ■ .Melvin Kami., Alexandria, Minnesota, Fullback. “Mel’s" ability as a ball carrier, passer, blocker, and tackier made him the best fullback in the conference. He was a consistent ground gainer on any type of play. His bullet like passes into the arms of the waiting ends, plus bis unerring ability to back up the line gained him the honor of all-conference fullback. ° William Jones, Beulah. North Dakota, Tackle. Hill” was one of the hardest hitting, most accurate blocking and dependable tackle in the conference. He always nailed the opposing ball carriers and got to them with a rabbit-like speed. Bill also specialized in blocking punts and only a serious hip injury stopped him from being an all-conference, lirst team selection. Despite bis short season. Bill was voted a position on the second mythical team. The second half was uneventful, neither team scoring nor threatening. Throughout the game considerable tumbling took place. Jones’ deadly tackling, line smashing, and blocking marked him as an outstanding lineman. 'The ball toting of Mel Kahl and Nutter was excellent and Wenner starred as safety man with tackling and returning of punts. A. C. FROSII, 6; WILCATS, 0 After four quarters of sensational football, the N. D. A. C. Frosh eked a 6-0 victory over the Wildcats on Science field. 1 he Butcmcn began the game with a fast aerial attack that kept the Bison Frosh on edge throughout the game. The “Cats" threatened the Frosh goal three times and made 13 first downs to S of the A. C. team but to no avail. In the last minutes of the second quarter the Baby Bison scored the only touchdown of the game. On line plays, beautiful end sweeps by Bud Wes thy and a penalty on the W ildcats, the Frosh advanced the ball from their 22 to our 12-yard line where they crossed the goal on an off-cackle slant. The placement for the extra point failed. In the second half the Wildcats passed, and ran their way right to the Baby Bison goal line three different times but they lacked the final drive necessary to score against their heavier opponents. Passes were dropped in the end zone and line plays met with a stone wall. No scores had been written in the books for the Butcmcn. Mel Kahl’s accurate passing and Wen-ner's end sweeps were responsible for the yards the Wildcats advanced the ball anti Smith’s pass receiving was excellent. WILDCATS. 7; VALLEY CITY , 6 As is usually the custom. Valley City presented a cold, driving sleet, and muddy, sloopy field when the Wildcats went there to battle the Vikings and hold their 2-way tie in first place with Jamestown. In the first quarter, both teams played good, safe ball, neither trying trick or pass plays to gain yardage. Then after advancing the ball to the Teachers’ 12-vard line on safe line plays, the Butcmcn unloosed a pass into the end zone. A Viking back deflected the ball from ' . OlX- j z?— n y :, ,„0.t wvr v -c— (Ii ,-, + -f f y sis.s. - Z ■ Dark i. Brown , Temvik, North Dakota. Halfback. Brown was a consistent ground gainer when several yards were needed for a first down. He blocked consistently and got oft on Ion ; runs quite frequently. He could block and tackle with the best and filled quite well, the shoes of the man he relieved. ■ Gordon Bute. Wahpeton, North Dakota, Halfback. Gordon's ability to run interference, carry the ball and block unfalteringly made him a regular at the blocking half post. His steadiness and hard tackling made him a deadly opponent and his combined facilities reaped him an honorable mention by the conference football members. ■ Thomas Brewster, Wahpeton, North Dakota, Tackle. “Tom” seemed to have the ability to bust through the line and spot plays that were sure to prove disastrous. He blocked punts quite regularly, tackled with certainty and blocked in the same manner. reaching the waiting arms of Nutter, but Marvin Kahl legally caught the bounding ball while still in the air, and the Wildcats gained the first touchdown. Jackson place-kicked the extra point which was good. In the third quarter, the Vikings loosed a passing attack that proved the defeat of the Wildcats. Two completed passes and a delayed buck for 30 yards placed the ball on the I-yard line where it was run over by Spriggs, Viking star fullback. A place-kick attempted, was blocked, but Science was offside and alley City again tried for the extra point by running around end from kick formation. Smith, wide awake left end, stopped the play on the I-yard line, and the Wildcats held the margin of victory. Late in the fourth quarter, the Wildcats advanced the ball to the Valley Cit 4-yard line. Only 30 seconds of the game remained and straight line plays were called to consume the remaining time. They were unable to score again, but a 1-point victory is better than a possible defeat. Kahl and Nutter proved to he good mtidders. both running nearly as well as on a drv field and gaining wards as consistently. JAMESTOWN, 20; WILDCATS, 0 On Science Day, the Wildcats played the Casscllmcn for the conference championship. The Jimmies were picked, a 2 to 1 favorite, but the Wildcats went into the game with more punch and fight than ever before, in the hopes of a sensational upset. The first half, the Butcmcn ran rampant, making 6 downs and 128 yards to 1 first down and 49 yards for the favorites. Only the lofty spirals of Schauer, Jimmie hack, kept the “Cats'” from scoring and wore down their driving offense. After almost three quarters of super human football, the Wildcats began to crack under the strain. They fumbled on their 19-vard line and the Jimmies scored on a tricky pass. Schauer’s place-kick was good. Two more tough breaks netted the Casscllmcn two more counters. A Wildcat pass was intercepted on their 49-yard line and on a penalty, a series of line bucks and off-tackle slants, the Jimmies advanced the ball to the "Cats” 2-yard line. Again the Butemen put the Lit between their teeth and held the Casscllmcn for 4 successive downs.■ Ci.arkn’ck Hauer. Jamestown, North Dakota, Guard. “Kelly" was a hard hitting, driving and fast guard. He piled up men twice his size with the ease of a Samson. He polled out the line as interference with rabbit like speed and he always nailed his end. He was aggressive, played hard and did more than his share to stop all line plays through or near him. ■ Frank Xordken . Jamestown. North Dakota, Guard. “Dimps." together with his pal “Kelly," made a fine pair of cooperating guards. “Dimps" was an immovable object when plays came his way. He pulled out fast for interference and broke through the line consistently to smear plays. His all-around ability made him an honorable mention selection on the conference mythical divers. ■ Paui. Sherwood. Milnor, North Dakota, Tackle. Paid played center post last season but his effective tackling and blocking made him as effective a tackle. At this |x»st. Paul played a bang-up game. His tackling was deadly, his blocking excellent and he stopped many a line smash with the ease of a veteran. Only sickness and injury kept him from making an all-conference berth. The Y ildcals took the ball and punted against a strong northwest wind, to their 25-yard line. 1 hrec plays netted another counter for the Jimmies. A line-play for the conversion was stopped. Science resorted to an aerial attack upon receiving the kickoff but the breaks were against the Cats. 1 he Jimmies snared another Wildcat pass, ran the hall twice and threw one that again counted. Nordecn and Jackson were the stalwarts in the Wildcats’ front wall. Kahl and Nutter starred in ball handling and toting while Hutc showed up in the blocking hack post. WILDCATS, 26; ELLEN DALE, 0 Smarting from the Jimmy defeat, the Wildcats anticipated a comeback on the Dusties. Somewhat impressed with a poor record for the Dusties and their own fighting ability, Ellcndalc was rated lightly. In the first half the Dusties “underdog" light and their own lightheadedness threw them out of step and they were unable to score. The Ellcndalc team fought doggedly but could not count. “Skipper” must have brought the “Cats” to their senses with a forceful "between-the-halves” speech for the team returned to the field having the earmarks of a reorganized team. Science began the fireworks on an Ellcn-dale fumble by scoring immediately. Then the Dusties opened an aerial attack that looked bad but was finally held in check by the lighting Wildcats. The "Cats" after being forced to light, finally “Shot the works" by scoring 5 more touchdowns. Kahl scored lus second time and Nutter and Wcnner both counted once. Nordecn and Smith starred in the line and Kahl, Nutter and Wcnner proved their worth in their respective backficld positions.■ Donald Jackson, Williston, North Dakota. Center. “Don’s" ability to analyze an opponent’s plays, made him a valuable center. He seemed to know when to dig in and stop a line play or when to back up and knock down a pass over the center of the line. His accurate passing and his ability to hold his own, plus his pass defense, made the conference mentors give him a second all-conference team berth. ■ Walter Suempf.r, La Moure, North Dakota, Tackle. “Walt” was an immovable obstruction when plays came his way. He tackled with deadly accuracy and blocked with the same effectiveness. He quite capably filled the position left vacant by the veteran Jones. ■ Roland Smith. La Moure, North Dakota, Knd. "Smithy" was an end that could stop any play that came his way, and he blocked with veteran consistency. Resides this Smithy could catch any pass thrown in his general direction and was good for many yards after his excellent catches. Smithy was a mainstay of the team and should go a long way next year. ■ George Cornelius, New Rockford, North Dakota, Guard. “Corky” was a fighting driving guard with the ability to stop a play through his position quite consistently. He pulled out of the line and ran interference like a veteran, and could be depended upon to nail his man. He succeeded in busting through the line with regularity to stop an end run or off-tackle slant before it got under way. ■ Marvin Kaiil, Alexandria, Minnesota, End. "Marv” was an end that caught his brother’s passes with case, ran with the same case and blocked and tackled with deadly accuracy. “Marv” often broke through and knocked down an opposing passer before he could get rid of the ball. He also excelled in driving plays in that were supposed to skirt him.■Wii.i.iam Reixan, Klanchard, N. Dak.. End. “Kill” played a nice game of hall at his reserve end post. He was handicapped throughout the year by a knee injury, and could not play his best football. ■ YVii.fr no Wenner. Krcckcnridgc, Minnesota, Halfback. “Whops" ability to get off on long end runs with great speed, plus his unfailing vigilance and returning of punts as saftey man made him a valuable player of the Science squad. Wenner never failed to get the tackle or knock down the pass when all others failed. ■ Ci.ayton Larson, Wahpeton, North Dakota. Guard. “Popeye” was a tough, hard hitting and diving guard who knew his post and played it well. He was a deadly tackier and blocker and he guarded his post well against plays through him. Very few yards were gained through him.■ I'irsf row. left to r'ujht: Smith, Nordeen. Falconer, Cox, Sahlin. Second row: Kebn-hardy, Kastman. (Iran, Rcinan. Brewster, Olson. Coach Bute. Basketball The opening of the 1934-35 basketball season saw "Skipper” Bute confronted with the problem of molding a conference team from 35 green rookies and 3 returning let ter men namely; Falconer. Rcinan and Olson. Competition among the rookies was keen and after 2 weeks of hesitation, Coach Bute finally weeded his squad to 2 men. From these 25. he molded a team that was slow to prove its prowess in the conference Imt finally did so in the toughest conference tilt of the season with the Valley City Vikings the 1933-34 "Champs." Pre-conference games were all with better class teams and were dropped in order, hut they were a good test of the W ildcats’ strength and aided greatly in whipping them in shape for the conference tilts. Conference teams, however, were of a slightly superior grade than the W ildcats, almost all being built around a sipiad of veterans ranging from 5 to 15 men in some cases. Despite this fact, the Btitcmcn did quite well for themselves and anchored their conference hopes in sixth place. N.D.A.C., 43; SCIENCE, 26 In the first pre-conference tilt the Wildcats were overpowered by the rangy and veteran A. C. quint on the local court, 43-23. During the first quarter of the contest, the Wildcats held the A. C. quint’s scoring within three points of their own with their strong defense. In the second period, however, the height—the advantage of the A. C. quint—began to show its predominance and they succeeded in piling up a 21-11 lead at the half. 'Flic second half, the "Cats" resisted and fought stubbornly but could not stop the steady Bison attack, which look the Herd to a 43-23 finish. Falconer led the offense as well as the defense of the Butemen. displaying an improved game over last year. Marquardt and Bernard were stellar performers for the Bison. N. I). I’.. 6 ; SCIENCE, 24 In their second pre-conference tilt, the Wildcats met the University Sioux in a one-sided tilt. In the liist half the Nodaks unleashed a scoring attack that the Science cagers could not stop. File Sioux could not miss and sank counter after counter with startling regularity and precision. During the first half they averaged 2.3 points per minute. the half ending with lop-sided score of 4o-5 in favor of the Sioux. In the second half the Butemen battled■ Arnold Olson, Guard. “Ole” knew what to do at the right time and did it |uite consistently. He was the “ever watchful” guard who stopped all “sleeper” plays. He also sank timely long shots when they were most needed. ■ Robert Sai.din. Guard. “Bobby” was a fast little guard who developed as the season progressed. His accurate passing and agres-siveness in the hack court figured heavily in the downfall of the Vikings. ■ William Falconer, Captain 34-35. Guard. “Bill” proved the mainstay of the team with his timely shooting, infallible guarding, and clever floor work and passing. "Bill” was also called on to play forward, but was a I wavsthe Nodaks on even terms and the amc ended with the score 69-24. Mrewster and Falconer were outstanding for the Wildcats offensively, and Nor-deen and Saldin displayed good defensive ability. Witasek, all-conference center, and Mirk were outstanding for the Sioux. GLOME TROTTERS, 28; SCIENCE, 26 In a pre-conference tilt with the nationally-known Harlem Globe Trotters, the Wildcats drew the short end of a 28-26 score. At the time of the game with the Mute-men, the colored team, in a tour of the Northwest in which they played the mo.-t outstanding quints in this region, won 49 out of 49 starts, losing none. The fact that the “Cats” lost by only two points was quite a feather in their hats for no other team in the Northwest had done more against this colored aggregation. The “Cats” opened the scoring and obtained a 6 point lead at the outset but that was the greatest difference in the score throughout the game. The Harlem quint overtook the Wildcats early in the second period and held a small margin throughout the contest finishing 28-26. MAYVILLK. 37; SCIENCE, 26 In the opening conference tilt of the season the Mayville quint by means of a last minute rally in which they counted two points managed to lead the Wildcats 3 -26; The first half of the contest was ragged ami slowed up considerably by numerous infractions on the part of both teams. In the second half the Leetnen went on a scoring spree, parting the net for 4 counters but the Wildcats retaliated with 5 more. Led by Mill Reman, stellar guard the Mute-men proceeded to close the gap in the scores to 3 points. 'Then the Comets," led by Schwartz, counted 3 times in the closing minutes of play. The final gun found us at the short end of a 37-26 score. Luckason led the scoring for the l.ewy Lee aggregation and Gran and Keinan were the outstanding for the “Cats." DICKINSON, 27; SCIENCE, 28 DICKINSON, 37; SCIENCE, 34 In a two-game series with the Dickinson Peris at Dickinson, the Wildcats split lion-dropping the second 34-37. In the first contest, the score during the first half was deadlocked twice at 9-9 and at 13-13. The lead exchanged hands several times but at half-time Science led 17-13. In the second half, with four minutes to ward, parted the net for a counter closing the Wildcat lead to one point, the score being 27-26. Then Saldin dropped a gift shot making the score 28-26. Just before the final gun Schmickenrath. Dickinson forward, received a connected gift shot making the final score 28-27 in favor of the Mutcmcn. The second contest was also a close one but the Peds rallied in the closing minutes and stalled with a 3 point lead to win 37-34. Saldin starred in the first game for the Wildcats and Mrewster and Gran were the main-tays in the second contest. MINOT, 35; SCIENCE, 40 After being outscorcd in the first half. Coach Mute’s Wildcats staged a second-half rally that carried them to a 40-35 victory over the Minot Meavers on the local court. In the opening minutes of play. "Stretch" Gran drew first blood with a field goal. From this point on the score changed hands several times but the "Cats held the short end of a 23-16 score at the half. In the second frame. Gran and Mrewster led a fighting comeback that knotted the the score at 23-23 and again at 25-2’'. Then to a 40-35 victory over the Minot Meavers on the local court. In the opening minutes of play. "Stretch" Gran drew first blood with a field goal. From this point on the score changed hands several times but the “Cats" held the short end of the 23-16 score at the half. In the second frame. Gran and Mrewster led a vicious comeback that knotted the score at 23-23 and again at 25-25. I hen■ Howard Eastman, Forward. “Easty" shot with both hands, passed with both, and moved with catlike smoothness, i I is steadiness at the critical moment was remarkable and his ability to play forward or the pivot post made him a valuable man. ■Walker Cox, Forward. "Walk" never missed a setup, never shot a “long” and always passed the ball to the right person for a setup, ilis passing and jumping were unexcelled. ■ Tiiomas Hrewster, Forward. "Tom's teamwork plus his aggressiveness under the opponent’s basket, netted him many points. He also had the ability to sink long ones, and a side shot was his specialty.the "Cats” stepped ahead and finished the game passing circles around the furious Beavers who were helpless with the Wildcat’s holding at 40-34 lead over their heads. Gran and Smith were the leading scorers for the Butemen. Saldin played a good defensive game. VALLEY CITY. 54; SCIENCE, 40 In their encounter with the Vikings on the Valley City court the Butemen lost a close decision, the final count being 54-40. As the score indicates, both teams had considerable offensive power and the ik-ings were slated as a 25 point victor before the encounter. 'Hie "Cats” cut this estimate to 14 points by their aggressive and sharpshooting play. The Vikings opened the scoring but the Science quint retaliated. The score was close, almost to the half mark, when a final spurt put the Morrisonmen in front by a half time score of 25-IS. The second half the Butemen opened with a hang and cut the Teachers’ lead to one point. 'Then the Vikings spurted ahead. In the opening minutes of the fourth period the “Cats" again cut down the Viking lead hut they could not pass their ever-mounting score. 'The game ended with the Wildcats on the short end of a 54-40 score. Hill and Humbracht led the Morrisonmen in scoring, while Gran and Brewster led the Butemen. JAMESTOWN, 41; SCIENCE, 29 'The Wildcats journeyed to Jamestown from Valley City and though they were unable to click, they managed to count 29 points against the strong Jimmy quint who netted 41 points. 'The first half was a two-man game with Sundahl netting 12 out of 24 points for the Jimmies while Eastman made 7 out of 13 for the Butemen. The second halt, the Butemen succeeded in cutting the Jimmy lead to 3 points when Smith counted once from the field and 4 times on gift shots and Brewster sank a long one. 'The Jimmies then picked up and took turns scoring and again took the lead. 'The final gun left the Jimmies with n 12 point margin, the final score being 41 to 29. Sundahl led the Cassclmen attack, scoring all his points in the first half. Eastman did the same for the Wildcats and failed to score in the second half. Smith and Brewster did most of the scoring in the second half and kept the "Cats" in the game. VALLEY CITY, 30; SCIENCE, 32 In perhaps one of the biggest upsets in Intercollegiate basketball history, the Wildcats upset the Valley City Vikings 32-30 on the home court. Humbracht, giant pivot man for the Morrison quint, opened the scoring attack by scoring from under the basket three successive times. Then the Wildcats closed the gap when Brewster dropped two counters through the net and Eastman dropped one. 'Twice more the Vikings assumed the lead only to be knotted at 11-11 and 13-13 by the aggressive Butemen. From the lucky 13 the Wildcats stepped into the lead and held a margin throughout the remainder of the fray. 'They left the floor at the intermission with a 17-15 lead. The second half, the "Cats" opened a vicious passing and scoring attack that drove them to a 30-21 lead with 7 playing minutes remaining. With Hendrickson looping them in from mid-court, the Morrison-mcn cut the Wildcat lead to 2 points, the score 32-30. With this margin the Science aggregation ri kcd all on a marvelous stalling game for the remaining 4 minutes, to give them a 32-30 victory over the conference top-notchers. No one player was outstanding although Brewster led the scoring with 6 field goals. The Wildcat squad gets credit for the game as a team, one unit, whipped into this shape by the excellent coaching of "Skipper" Bute. ELLEN DALE. 37; SCIENCE, 42 The Wildcats scored their fourth conference win over Ellcndalc on the latter’s court. 42-37. The Dusties took the lead for the first■ Martin Gran, Center. ''Stretch" could always he relied upon to do his share of the scoring as well as recovering rebounds and getting the tip-oil. He was responsible for most of the counters the forwards garnered feeding then, from the pivot post. “ ho Smith, Forward. “Smitty" was noted for his speed and dead-eye shooting. He could make any tough shot at top speed, and he rarely missed a set shot from midcourt. He could always be depended upon for several counters. ■ Frank Nordkex, Guard. "Dimp was a steady, consistent guard who could always be relied upon. His passing ability was exceptional and he had the “knack” of recovering rebounds.10 minutes hut the Butemcn came hack strong in the closing minutes of the second period to gain a 4 point lead at the halt mark, the score then IS-14. The second half was nip and tuck all the way with the lead changing hands several times. In the last few minutes of play, however. the Science quint surged ahead and held the lead to the finish. Kastman's accuracy from the gift-line counted heavily in the trend of the game. He sank six out of six free throws and also played a good defensive game. Brewster and Smith both led the offensive attack of the “Cats." MAVVILLE, 39; SCIENCE, 23 In a closely fought game at Mayvillc, the Wildcats were downed by the Lewy Lee quint by a score of 39 to 23. The first half was a close contest throughout. Both teams attained the lead several times and the score was also knotted several times. At the half marker, the Butemcn left the floor with the short end of a 15-13 score. The second half swung the game in favor of the Comets. Schwartz and LuC-kason led a scoring attack that built up a lead too strong for the Wildcats to overcome in the remainder of the game. Gran led the attack for the Science quint and Luckason was the stellar performer for Mayvillc. MOORHEAD BEDS. 35; “CATS." 29 In a non-conference tilt with the Moorhead Dragons, the Butemcn dropped a close decision 35 to 29. The Wildcats opened the scoring by dropping in one from the side but the Beds immediately retaliated. The first quarter, the Wildcats were led by a 9-7 margin. The second period was likewise close, the “Cats” holding the Dragons nicely and leaving the court at the half with the score 16-15 in favor of the Dragons. The third quarter was as close as the first half with the score deadlocked at 25-all. Then the Beds staged a last minute rally that put them at the big end of a 35-29 score. Gran was the stellar performer for the Butemcn while Matson and Thompson led the scoring for the Dragons. JAMESTOWN, 56; SCIENCE, 23 'I he Jamestown Jimmies came here with the fear of the Wildcat instilled in them. Consequently they trounced our quint to the tunc of 56-23. l‘hc Butemcn opened the scoring and held a 7-6 lead at the 4 minute marker but the Jimmies led by Eddie Agre, star Jamestown forward, scored consistently from the field to gain a 27-10 half-time lead. "Skipper" Bute substituted frequently trying to find a combination that could stop the clicking Jimmies from increasing their ever-widening gap in the score. He tried in vain to put someone on Agre who was burning them through the net on almost every occasion lie decided to shoot. The Jimmies wound up holding a 56-23 margin over the Buteman. Smith and Gran were the best performers for tile Wildcats while Agre and Hall led the sizzling offense of the Jimmies. ELLEN DALE, 21; SCIENCE, 46 In the final tilt of the season the Wildcats overpowered the Ellendale Dusf.es to the tune of 46-21. As the score indicated the game was quite lop-sided with the Butemcn leading all the way and feeling no pressure throughout the contest. They left the floor at the half marker with tiie score 20-12. This might indicate a close game but such was not the case. The "Cats" were passing and retaining the ball two-thirds of the time and scoring whenever they felt the urge. In the second half they opened up and ran rampant, finishing the ball game with a 41-26 margin. Gran and Smith led the scoring but the guards were responsible for holding the Dusties down to their low score and displayed a veteran defensive game.• First row. left to right: Wcnner. Knlil. Xinter, Mute. Second rote: Coach Mute, Johanneson. Suemper. Smith. BOBCATS '‘Shipper’s’’ '35 Bobcats proved their wo rth as reserves and give promise for a “cracking good" '. 6 Wildcat squad by winning «S out of 12 encounters during the past season. he Bobcats opened the season with a bang by trouncing the local C. C. C. |uint to the tune of 27 to IS. And what a hangup game! The C. C. C. quint, it seemed, were “rough and tough" hut two teams could play the same kind of game and the fans got their money's worth. They then proceeded to knock off the Indian School 'Team 35 to 30, and the .Morris Aggies 34 to 20. On the Jamestown—Valley City trip, the Reserves took a heating at the hands of the alley City reserves hut took revenge on the Jilium reserves and broke even oil the trip. ! hey then heat the Wyndmerc quint ami again lost to the iking reserves, only to take revenge on the Wyndmerc hoys again. Following this they lost to the Indian quint in a heated battle and sought revenge again. 'Phis time they ha rely nosed out the Jamestown Reserves 25 to 24 and swamped the Fllendalc reserves in their iinal, 35 to 10, closing a very successful season.■ First row, left to right: Isackson, I'oss. Ness. Uupplcr Parizek. Second row: Coach Brackin, .Mariclc. Noyes, Maker. MALTESE After much dissension in the ranks of his players, Coach George Brack in succeeded in organizing a sextet that had light and zip hut could not hold an edge over its more seasonal opponents. The Maltese started the season against the toughest team in the County, the Indian School girls, losing after a tough battle by a final count of 11-19. They then lost a heart breaker to the Wyndmere sextet who were runners up in County Girls’ competition, by a 21-22 score. After this clash, they again met the Wyndmere girls, but the Maltese had lost their zip and dropped the encounter 22-. S.■ First roii left to ritjht: Beyers, Toincy, Milde, Eckcs, Carpenter, Aldrich, Hoare, Smith, Kessler. Second roiv: Frick son, Larson. Dienstmann, Feist. Severts, Newman. Crowley, Smith. Arentson. Third roxi': Hagert, Langcnbacher. Pact .. Gravgaard, Nesheim, Gran, Schmies, Jones, Rolfson, Falconer, Coach Brack in. •Monday evening and carried on its program drawings for bouts, talks on boxing and workouts and matches in the gymnasium. All active members worked out and trained to acquire the best of condition for the School Boxing Tourney at the close of the season. BOXING CLUB The sponsoring of the First District Golden Gloves Boxing tournament, the Science School Boxing tournament and the splendid coaching work of George Brack in in the art of fisticuffs created an unusual interest in boxing throughout the school. This interest became widespread and because of it a boxing club was organized. All boxing enthusiasts became active members of this club. I he best were chosen as representatives in the Golden Gloves tournament and several represented the school at the State tournament at Grand Forks. The club was organized on February 11 at a meeting and officers were elected. Al Schmcis was elected president; Joe Feist, vice-president; and Rudolph Pact ., secretary-treasurer. I lie club met every other All club members participated and the bouts were run off with a card or two a week. 'Flic fans turned out in great style and paid a small charge to defray expenses of silver gloves for the winners in each division. The club members satisfied the fans by giving them their money’s worth. All participants went into the ring with grim determination and fought with friends and fellow club members as though they were the worst enemies on the earth. Knthusiasm grew and finally the field was cut down so that on the last two cards some of tile final bouts were run off. 'Fhc remaining final bouts were held at the annual Men’s Stag as the spice of tile evening’s program. I he club’s activities were successful in the way they managed affairs and especially in the way they helped season Ivoxcrs for next year's boxing squad.mLeft to right: Nesheim, Smith. Jones, Ficst. Aldrich, Toomey. SCIENCE SCHOOL BOXING CHAMPIONS From the held of entrants who constituted the Science Boxing Club, six winners emerged to be declared school champions in their respective divisions. They are: William Aldrich, 118% pounds, bantamweight champion; Jesse 'Forney. 188x i pounds, lightweight champion; Joe Feist. 142 pounds, welterweight champion; Roland Smith. 154 pounds, middleweight champion; William Jones. 172 pounds, light-heavyweight champion; and Halvor Nesheim, 1% pounds, heavyweight champion. “Hilly” Aldrich is a clever little boxer who has a knockout punch in his right. He showed excellent promise and will be a mainstay of next year’s team. He is a game and clever lighter and follows instructions to the letter. Jesse Forney was considered the coolest lighter on this year’s squad, and he will probably hold his title on next year's team. He lights with a peculiar hut effective stance that makes him look slow. He is quite the contrary, however, is very hard to hit, and a clever ducker. He is a good clean boxer and can hit equally hard with either hand. Joe Feist started the season with no previous ring experience and worked himself to a championship through his diligent training and aptness in learning to box. He has a knockout punch in his right hook, and he uses his left chiefly for pointing, counter-punching and defense. He will hold his own on next year's team without a doubt. Roland Smith did not appear for workouts till mid-season because of basketball. His previous boxing experience carried him to a championship in the middleweight division. He hits hard with either hand and absurds punishment with no apparant effect. He should also be quite effective as a member of next year’s team. Bill Jones was the most experienced man on the squad and won his title easily, lie has a terrilic punch in either hand and can deliver either at will. His "weaving-ducking” style was very hard to penetrate and opponents seldom landed a vital blow. Our losing him through graduation will weaken the team considerably. Halvor Nesheim had no boxing experience till he attended school here. His most effective we.qnms were a left hook to the hod) and a right cross to the jaw. He was a good clean boxer, a true sportsman in the ring, and he was clean cut throughout. Losing him through graduation will also be greatly felt.■First rote: Sutton, Majhor, Peterson. Second roiv: Mgr. Parsons. Ocstrcich, Baidu in, Allen. INTERDEPARTMENTAL BASKETBALL For the benefit of a large number of students who are unable to participate in Varsity and Reserve Basketball, each department organizes a team to take part in a round-robin schedule of two rounds. The winners of the first round plays the winner of the second round at the Annual Men’s Stag for the departmental championship. Oddly enough, this year the Auto-Mechanics department had such a smooth and competent team that they succeeded in winning both rounds and were defeated only once in an overtime game, by one point. 1 he Auto-Mechanics |uint, composed of Krick. Allen. Majhor, Palmer Peterson, Baldwin and Mgr. Edward Parsons dcvcl-Lewis Sutton. Julian Ocstrcich, Glen oped into a smooth passing, dead-eve dick team and fought their way to a clear title without a play-off. The Bobcats were somewhat jealous of their basketball ability and challenged them to a game played at the annual Stag party. With this show of the Champion |uint by a small margin of one point, the final score was 29-28 at the final gun.1. Horse and King-Kong. 2. A jumper and a, what would you say Olson? 3. How far “Suemp." 4. Our marathoners. 5. Babe Did rick son the second. 6. Our one and only contortionist. 7. Looks like the terrible Swede is going to take a beating. S. He did take a beating. 9. Don't do that! Please!Miscellaneous Sports Due to the numerous sports in which a student at Science is able to participate, it is hard to decide where to begin a description of them. Outside of football, basketball, and track, our three major sports, Science has facilities and equipment for anyone to participate in tennis, ping-pong, badminton, archery, hockey, rid cry and intra-mural kit-tcnball and baseball. Tennis is conducted in connection with track and the team usually travels with the track team to compete in matches which have been scheduled to coincide with the track meets. A team is selected and after all matches arc played, a school tournament is conducted in which anyone may participate. The courts arc right on the campus and available to all students at any time. During the winter months or any time one desires, ping-pong equipment is available in the gymnasium. Every year, a ping-pong tournament is staged at some convenient time and anyone may participate. In gym classes, especially the girls, badminton is played. Outside of this, indoor baseball, volley-ball and archery arc optional. During the hockey season, a new hockey rink at Chakinkapa park is available for anyone interested in this sport. A team is formed, regular practices held and games scheduled with various teams in the vicinity. A first class rille range and rifles in the basement of the New Trades Building are available for students interested in this sport. I hose interested arc usually organized into the Rille Club which cares for the range and rifles. Matches are held, a team is selected and at the end of the season, a trophy for the men and one for the ladies arc awarded to those of each sex who are the winners of the school rifle match. Track is a major sport and letters arc awarded to all members who place in the conference meet held at Valley City. Meets arc scheduled and a team selected from the participants. The conference meet is usually the wind-up meet of the season and determines whether a letter is awarded or not.Autographs J ) IM » s -Lst-' +7, Ctr A 5. AT «sn i « Qa JJjJld'' V.'O -c {featuresMy Trip To Science Every story must luve it start so 1 might as well tell you from the beginning. I am just eighteen now, ami this is the lirst time I’ve been this far away from home. The old man figured that he could get along without me this winter as he sold most of his cattle to the government, lie's only milking five now, quite a hit better. I guess he heard a speaker on the radio say something about the duty of a father to his children. Anyway the father owed the kids something. So he asked the old lady what that really meant and she told him. Anyway I’m here now. Hoy that was a trip. Rode on trains, I bet the were mail that I came down here, ’cause I was all alone most of the time, still I suppose they like to ride too. Say, but there was a honey (I got that from a little guy down at a beer joint) got on the train at a kind of a small town west of here. Coggsholc, or Coggswcll. Cnggs something. She was kind of heavy like our hired girl- And was she bashful. I guess not. She surely did make noise. After awhile I tho’t I’d have to too, but then probably it’d be better when I got to thi Science School. Hrealise I figured all of, or anvwai most of them made noise here. I finally got in W’ahpeton and was I impressed (that’s quite a word, eh.) Say. it was kind of late but p’eople were till » P. I should have gone right up to the school, but shucks, the old man wouldn't know I was wandering around, so I walked around. One of the first places I stopped at was down stairs under a building. And you should have heard the racket, k.vcryonc was hollering and laughing. I was sorry then that this girl on the train wasn’t along. ’Cause if everyone else was making noise I surely had a yeti for a little too then. I finally got close enough to sec what they were all yelling about. And what do you suppose, a big guy was rolling a ball down the floor trying to hit a bunch of wooden bottles and a guy behind them kept jumping out of the way. He was good too, because lie never got hit once. Hut I sure didn’t think much of that guy that was throwing the ball. I’m sure 1 could of thrown it farther down the floor than he did. I was going to throw a couple but I found out it cost fifteen cents and 1 only bad fifty-four to spend so 1 didn’t want to do that. After watching this for a couple hours I decided 1 better dribble (that’s another word I got down there) home. 1 got at this big school at approximately eleven o’clock but there was quite a lot of racket, I guess some people were rearranging their room above me. The next morning I was wakened by some of the rarer folks running up and down the hallway with a milkpail or probably just dragging their toothbrush. Believe me. that must be an awful habit to get into. Shucks I don’t mind going a week, but some guys have to brush theirs every morning. I was going to get up and help this guy with the chores hut after 1 turned on the light the guy below me made such i racket I figured 1 better leave the light off and it being so dark 1 couldn't find my clothes. The silence lasted for about two hours after this. (Josh! 1 couldn’t sleep. 1 just kept thinking of what was going to happen.And then I found out. From up above and below came shouts and screams. There was a mad scramble for the dining room, hut 1 sure didn’t sec anything to run wild about. I didn’t get any oatmeal and the coftce wasn’t half as good as our hired girl makes. She’s all right too, 1 haven’t seen anyone here that could compare with her. She’s so strong lookin', and nothing seems to bother her. I’ll bet none of these girls could work all day and still want to go out for a little walk each night. Oh well, one’s enough but she surely is far away. I started rearranging my room and unpacking my stuff, as my roommate objected to the light shining in his eyes. I felt like telling him to keep them closed, but then he looked pretty big. He surely is a funny guy, all he talks about is playing football or else a girl that is going to another school. She has an Irish name but I don’t remember it. I was getting along line with my unpacking and I guess I started to sing “The Strawberry Roan” when somebody hollered "(Jet off that cat’s tail.” Hoy, that surely stopped me! I figured that was a heck of a way to talk, especially when I was only eighteen and had only fifty-four cents in my jeans. Courts of Tomorrow And now my kind and gentle readers, may I transfer your intellectual attention to a stately and orderly courtroom. The judge raps for order, and seeing that it is so easily granted he asks for the law too. The law enters behind a large and glimmering star. He acknowledges the summons with a lordly salute. W hen asked what the first case on the dusty calendar was, he replied, "A pathetic and heart-rendering divorce suit between .Mr. and Mrs. Donald Nutter. "Well,’’ said the judge—(he was immediately cracked down on by one of the audience saying that his had water in it) — "This is the place to get it as this is the seat of the government.” "No wonder," said the sheriff, "this is where the people come to kick.” The judge called .Mr. Nutter to the witness chair. In an ambling, shuffling gait so charactcrisic of the prairies. Mr. Nutter stopped before the clerk’s desk. “Do you solemnly swear to tell the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth, so help you Hob? “I do.” "What is your name?" “Mv name is tame, ask me again and I'll—don’t say same or I'll knock you down the lane. “Defendant take the chair—no, leave it there, sit in it. "Did you ever hit Shirley?" Don: Yes, with a golf ball. Judge: How did that happen? Don: She got in line with my drive. Judge: Your wife says you insult her; she says you call her fish. Why do you? Don: I'o me fish is short for Fisher which means no body squeaks. Judge: Do you know why your wife has you up here? Don: Yes, she has a little dog and she says I don’t treat it right. Judge: How does she want you to treat it ? Don: She says I should treat it just as I treat the servants. Judge: Couldn't you come to an agreement ? Don: No, after days of arguing our only conclusion was a divorce. Judge: What was the main object of your arguing? Don: Well, as I said, Shirley insisted that 1 treat the dog as I treat the servants. Judge: Wouldn't you agree to that? Don: No! I agreed to entertain the dog hut I wouldn't kiss it.I. Heave, lads. 2. Daissy 'n “Toots." 2. Sunday Best. 4. I)r. Jekvll, not Mr. Hyde. 5. — the end! 6. “Lucky, aren't we, Ducky?" 7. Co-eds. X. Psst. pal. 9. So there. La ocr (9 It Happened One Day High above the barren wastes »»f these N. D. prairies circled and zoomed a little plane. At the controls sat the lad from "Chicago and by his side sat a cute little trick from over in .Minnesota. A the shimmering sun glinted on the fuselage and wings, a swiftly moving shadow was projected along the desolate wastes below. And as Fate looked down on this man-made invention with a for-boding sense prevailed that all was not well in the little cabin. Probably the little girl longed for the rich old soil to he under her dainty heels or maybe solitary confinement with the boy friend, with only fate as an onlooker, brought her to the conclusion that there is gold in other hills. In the self heated cabin of the plane, the pilot grimly gripped the controls and stared straight ahead. (Suddenly he could stand the suspense no longer.) lie exclaimed with a note of hysteria in his voice that the compass was broken and that he was lost. Our dear aviatrix marveled at his control, she stated that she had been out with other aviators when their compass bad gone wrong and (juitc a time was had before the hoys were usually beaded due north again. Put here, this must be her man. Look, his compass was busted, there was no telling what way he might go and con- vention would have to stand aside. Hut instead of his launching off into any direction, he sat huddled in the corner, obedient to her any command. Finally she was arrested out of her probing stare at this specie of masculine anatomy and observed a tiny speck moving on the ground below. She voiced her find and after a straight jab took the famed Frick son out of his trance. Me zoomed down. After several attempts to get to the ground (he was still thinking of his compass) he got to within a hundred feet of this derelict, F.dith exclaimed, "I bet it is an eskimo." "Chicago" said, "I bet it is a chink." In another attempt the pilot brought the plane to a position, so that by cutting the motor he could call to the person on the ground, lie asked him where they were and that they were lost and were going to the Science School. "Ay konica forstay paw in such (iosli damn noise," answered the man on the ground. "Can you understand him?" asked I'.dith in her purring contralto, as she leaned over to "Chicago." "Sure,” he said. "He says he is a stranger here himself."'IMPS FROM A DORM! I I- M o you fellows that are coming in. going out, or just staying; take my advice; it at the unearthly hour of one minute to eight a resounding knock at the door stops your initiative into a state where it can think, and your reaction assures you “MMte Power I hat Is" waits without to sec if the place where you peacefully repose and gratefully grab the sides so that it will stay parallel to the terra firm a and let you sleep off the results of a night’s delirious dissipation so that you can arise with a lighter shade of dark brown in your language traps. So. if by any chance the h ck closes the dark, black hole leading into your domicile. fall into an apcthctical apathy and feign insensibility until the big, bad wolf has stopped knocking at your latch. Of course, if lie is insistant on entering just to give you a “Cheerio, good morning." then it is advisable for you and some more of your stew-hum soaks to enter into a little discourse over the extreme probability of Kutopia entering into a death-dealing struggle with Swedclund over the exportation and monopolistic handlings of Copenhagen snuff. Re sure to continue for a few iotas until some of the poor, pickled prunes have time to spread the spreading spread over the object of inspection and have at least two carcasses piled on it so as to kick the ridges, then ver languid!) unlatch the door and bid the kind sir enter. Please keep considerable distance from the highness so the effervescent flavor of your breath can’t get to him. So much for the mornings. Now to continue with your school work. Never go to school in the afternoon if you have missed the morning. Why start a bad habit? Anyway, the instructors are hound to know you. and if you’re there too often they’ll take advantage of you and ask you some questions. And now, some of the lesser intelligent may ask what to say if some impertinent being asks where you were. Well, one thing that is bound to work and will usually stop the ordinary instructor is: First, I’d go around to the notorious Kdi-tor-in-Chicf of the Agawasic and tell him my intentions are to dribble over and have mv picture taken, just in case—. M’hen at my next appearance in class I'd pertly announce my absence was due to the fact that it was essential one person journeyed to the damp city across the muddy drinks and see if the science couldn't do a better job than nature did on the upper part of my extremities. While enroute to the spot, and if the weather is brisk, it is perfectly all right to stop in at one of the many places and in an unobtrusive manner take a little nip. Of course on the return trip, after assuring yourself that the man with the little square box with a glass on it is not there—of course, don’t venture in as you still have two trips to make—just sauntet peaceably back t« the old resort. Hut if you're in good standing, an old flint or a very nice, bright Chevrolet may give you a lift. As for spending your nights, well, never study, just sit around worrying how you re going to collect from some of the guys or just dream of the days when some rich uncle will cash off and bequeath you four bits so vou can appear among the boys and put on the Kit .. Anyway, until then you are infinitely happy. richrr on m iik in I’ l’oN |ones: I’m one of those curfew fighters. Sehmies: Curfew fighters, what do you mean ? Jones: When I strike, you go to sleep. Is he fresh! Why. I had to slap him three times before 1 gave in. Did You Know That A woman’s dinner of passing a course increases eighteen per cent it her instructor i of the opposite sex. Ilusk football players with bulging chests ;uul sturdy legs may be line physical specimens, but they actually have less chest expansion than crooners, flute players and horn tooters. A girl covers up three-fourths of her personality when she wears a coat. That tlie cheapest transportation in the world is supplied hy the thumb. livery day i the day of rest somewhere: Sunday—Christians; Monday—(irerks; Tuesday—Persians; Wednesday—Assyrian : luirsday—Kgyptinits; Friday—.Mohammedans ; Saturday—Jews. loots: Oli, Daisy, I love you so. .Martin: So what.' There is a very simple way hy which (it is said) we can tell good people front had. If a smile improves a man's face, he is a good man. 11 a smile disfigures his face, lie i a had man. Family trees are funny things. Some of them produce line peaches and the same hran :li often hears a "mil."J3 UajLjJ £ JAJIu2 ' xj c ( vj AsCL s - ' y jLOr' VtytAa.' at the birdie, Janet. 2. Off for Valley City. 3. i believe in Mariclcs. 4. Oliver without the Holmes. 3. Oh, you know that book store man. 6. Zuber incognito. . Sobbv Bald in and Saul Pher-wood. S. Sweet William. 9. Not Joseph, but Bill. 10. They aren't Scotch or they wouldn’t spend their time together. 11. The Poetic Ibsen. 12. Mary Jane is her Liza Jane. 13. We’re all pals together. 14. Edic, the Aviatrix. Science School's Ideal Girl and Boy Hair: As for our pick among S. S. S. coeds for the girl with the adorable locks we drew the name of Klnor Rimer. Some people think that hair isn't every thing, well what’s on your head—(Ho. that’s just bad, that’s all.) (We’re sorry we haven’t space to Jill all of the suggestions so please tune in on old faithful Jack, at 6 o’clock Sunday and you’ll probably find out.) We think the choice is all right and here’s just hoping the girl continues hei fastidious practice of keeping the locks in line. Eves: We’re going down and we look into two of the most beautiful eyes that caress the manly gait of our type ot Collegian as he strolls down Old Main. Vcs, they’re brown and we like them. Janet Barnard i' the girl’s name, and 1 hope she continues using them in pursuit of the many—not the few. Hashes: Oh my, when we get all these girls together. Too bad Science doesn't send a copy of this little hook accompanied by pictures to M. (i. M. (I hope the readers go to shows.) Of course, we want you to realize that this decision was not reached without a great deal of consideration, but when one thinks of the IIlittery little movement of shy coquetry and tiler, a downward glance, well, its just (). K., and again we must say we like them. Mona Hoffmann has the little shutters that we like, so here goes. Nose: Too bad Jerusalem isn’t represented here, or probably Rome. Well, we saw basketball noses, football and all of the other playthings, but really competi- tion was keen. Anyway, what is a nose to cry about, of course it does provide the tears, and who are we to defy nature. Miss Marjorie Shirts, we don’t know her nationality but we are sure it isn't one of the above mentioned, but she has an enviable nose, and where credit is due. we give it Lips: Oh. and did this judge have a tough time. If you don’t think so lake note— Scene: C»iris’ Cottage, l ime: You guess Occupants: All of the girls of the little shack and a few others. Scene opens, so does the Jirst amateur mouth. Judge: Close your mouth I'm not a sugar daddy. No not like that, pucker— that’s right, a long drawn out o o o o o — like any of the dried fruits. Not loo h.ui. next. Why Miss A ? ? ? ? ? (Censored) I didn’t know you had this technique, no, sit still this is only a test for reprevntativer. Oh dear! I’m sure the hoard of directors won’t stand for it. No I'll just say it was a miscount like our boxing ton: tinmen'. Scene Ends: So you see. all this work for nothing and hundreds of other cases (almost) But we have decided on Helen Clacsson— How about it Adams? ? Complexions: We’ve picked some of the more local talent, we might say. Ruth Iverson of our neighboring City ot Breckenridge. Even Caesar remarked on this perfection of a brunette with a delicate skin. Well we'll comply with Caesar’s wishes, and check-up on this boys, probably Sonnie slipped up on something. Tketii: That smile that gladdens the heart of more than one Science School collegian. especially the background, and what is a smile without its ivories. Yes, it is nice and it L enjoyed by many. (iladys Muskc. one of the old students at school and a local personage takes the cake. As it is written: “Her teeth brighten her smile like a lamp in a darkened room. Smii.es: Colette Mechler i aee-liigli in line for I lie girl with the smile. Well, why not, Colette is a very active student andtin few difficulties she comes up against arc easily obliterated by her smile. Keep ii up and may the way he easier, Colic. Fiourk: Science School's Venus. I'm afraid we will have to he careful under this heading or they will probably change the name of this section. So to end things quickly we nominate Miss Fern Shannon of Cogswell. She is. I believe, not bad at all. I his i her first year here, so don't give up Freshmen you've something to look forward to next year anyway. CilKST: Sorry boys but we just can’ commit ourselves, and anyway, who are we to open new lines for the public. Cues: After seeing some of the cinemas in our little city, we must say that it is not only in the far west that the feminine pegs are (). K. This distinction is given none other than a new resident of the city. Miss Moore is a first year student in the commercial department and a very good dancer. She even goes out of town to catch up on her steps. That is, reports have it that she visited the Fort up north of here and the Fort was hers. Well, we sincerely hope she is among the student body next year. Anyway Canham thinks she should he. So she probably will. Feet: Another resident of the village. Janet McMichael, has the tiny, intimidating steppers, and is known for her light heartedness. She never tells stories. Nice gal. Just stay on the right track sister and keep your feet dry. Johnson: They say bread contains alcohol. Wold: Is that so? Let’s drink a little toast. Trullinger: Sir. I want your daughter for my wife. Mr. Berrisford: And I, my lad. am not willing to trade. Revolts: No. I wouldn't think of illuming you. Falconer: I knew it! I hat’s why I asked you. Hair: Ralph Oliver, first year student and of a quiet and studious nature. As yet. he has not involved himself in any love affairs, that is why he keeps his hair combed, we presume. Lucky for some of the boys he is quiet, as with his hair he could probably go a long way. Eves: A basketball star of no little ability and an all around good fellow. Bill Falconer as those charming orbs and so far he has been casting them on a happy little tyke from the Cottage, he even demonstrated his ability by fixing up daddy's car Well, good luck Bill and keep those eyes open. Lasiies: The athletes seem to he going to town. We’re glad Boh Saldin is still loose, so we can advertise him a little, although, it is reported that he knows a large blond in Fairmount. We all have our moments Bob. And we’re surprised you don't go to town and see the sweet little school girl. Nose: 1 guess there’s too many "Fugs" at school this year. Anyway we found that Homer Hanson takes number one place by a wide margin. Hanson has exceptional musical abilities and uses them to a mean end. Don’t keep your nose to high but always hold your chin up and keep out of the ring. Lips: Readers, we have met with a coincidence. can you imagine it! One of the first times in years, a condition arises that will probably rock Science School’s standings back where The Mr. Riley wore ankle high trousers like the rest of the faculty. Yes. Sir; believe it or not. but we’re here to pronounce the fact that in the feminine1. Giving Charley the low down hunk, eh Pete? 2. First is Feist and then conus Angevinc. All in hut the shoestrings and they're out for bedroom slippers. 4. Center Cottage!?!!?! 5. It it is n’t T A X 1 i t's CORKY. 6. Flic name is Smith. 7. (ilen, Heil, and Darry. 8. Mr. Kessler. 9. Sleepy time. Gals.ranks of distinction wc have Helen Claesson under the role for the girl with the perfect lips. And what do you suppose, the hoy friend Ray Adams gets rolled over for having those ideal lips. Well, no wonder they get along. Figure: Oh! Here we have it. that big strapping fellow, who is quite handy with his dukes. Without a doubt he would have gone to town if it wasn't for his nose, yes that’s all right too. So you see we have, in our midst quite a young man. This is Milt’s first year here, and in all probability he will be back next year and go to town with the rest of the boys. Chest: After looking over a few manly specimens wc overwhelmingly granted that the boy with the big front is Dienstmann. And not only that, it has not fallen down on him either. Dientsmann also was a pug and went out for football last fall. This is his second year here and our only bit of advice, Dientsmann, is to keep your chest out. Complexion: And now we come to that skin you love to touch. Well wc think Harold Wcibcl, late of Hillsboro. A charming fellow and more or less retiring. Takes aviation, wc can't say anything for or against him in this, as you see there’s only one girl there, but oh, dear! If he were only—at Old Main, things would probably be different. His secret of those tender tissues we cannot disclose, it s a property of the trade or something. Teeth : “Charmed to meet you." he says, and then with that smile; well, they just haven’t a chance. Even the enviable Mary Jane, forsaking all others, pulls up to the curb and, well, away they go scooting off in the Plymouth. Another of those quiet lads, very few dances, and now and then just a dinner, or'evening walk. Probably all right, but we'd rather see that boy go to town with a little more exercise on those worries. Dkgs: For this little part of the anatomy wc top down Ray Eekcs. Well, a trifle bowed but then, who are we to say anything about the people who ride horses. Not only are they sturdy, but they are hard to equal on the big. shiny floor doing anything from a tango to an old-time waltz. And in the way of sports wc sec him keeping the sprinters and and they arc mighty fine, right in there fighting. Smile: Smile and the world smiles with you. That is if you aren’t smiling at the world. In good or bad weather, tests, or assembly speeches, he always smiles. Science School’s smiling prodigy is none other than “Rollic" Butcher, and wc hope he continues. Feet: What big feet you have." says “Stretch" Gran. “No," says "Thor" Skogland. It's just de shoes. But even then there should be a law that men wear shoes that fit. So. it is our wish, be your shoes, big or small, may you have a good understanding, and do not let them tarry off the straight and narrow. Quite a little lecture, eh? HE THOUGHT IT WAS AN EGG -V, n It seemed that Donald Hoarc was taking one of his fellow friends from the South around his little home town and this friend happened to look in a grocery window. He turned to lloare and remarked that he was surprised to see such large watermelons. "No, that is a grapefruit." stated Donald. The visitor was astonished and remarked about the size of the pumpkins. He was told that he was mistaking oranges for pumpkins. Just then he happened to walk under a falling flower pot that some one dropped and when regaining conciousness he stated. “Darn them North Dakota Robins." THEN WHAT Wilkins: Come on, take a bath and got cleaned up. I'll get you a date. "Weasel": Yea. and then suppose you don’t get me the date?LIGHTS OUT truth of tilt rumor that Miss Allen, while staving at the Kit , in .Minneapolis, at 10:30 p. m.. from force of habit, knocked at every door in the hotel and said, “Lights out, please.” (Iroscth: I guess the waiter objected to being kidded. Olson: "I hat's the way he struck me. TOO LATE Larson: Look here, the doctor told me if I didn’t stop smoking I'd he feebleminded. Currie: Why didn’t you stop? SUCCESS STORY The undertaker is very smart. He'll never need the dole For he gets rich when other folks Are going in the hole. WELL? WELL? WELL? Amundson: I always throw myself into every job I undertake. Sanders: Hid you ever think of digging a well? PROBABLY A SIGN WOULD HELP Baker: I want to buy a wheelbarrow. Brackin: We don’t keep wheelbarrows here. Baker: You don’t! What kind of bookstore do you call this? IT SO HAPPENED A doctor was going out on a trip and had Schmics take care of his office while he was out. Soon a nun came into the office with a bad case of hiccoughs. When asked what to take for them. Schmics gave him a large quantity of Pluto-water. In a short time the doctor returned and asked if everything was all right. Schmics told him of the hiccough patient and the attention given him. He was carne.tly reprimanded for such action. Schmics serenely told him it was satisfactory and offered proof because outside the building stood the patient leaning against a post. "See." he said, "there he stands. He doesn't dare to hiccough." THE FALL OF CORKY Leathart: I it easy to kiss? Cornelius: Like falling off a log. Leathart: Where did you get that black ■ye ? Cornelius: 1 fell off a log. WHAT A MAN Corky: Where did I come from? IIi father: Why you came from a little seed sonny. After breakfast the following morning Corky took a seed from his grapefruit and put it under the rug. That night he went to look at the seed and a little bug crawled out from the rug. "Well," said Corky "if I weren’t your father I’d step on you." Miss Allen: Do you like to play with blocks? Kcinan: Not since I’ve grown. Miss Allen: Then why are you forever scratching your head? HIS MONEY’S WOR TH Mr. McMahon: I sat through that picture show three times. Sattcrlee: Why. I heard it was a terrible show. .McMahon: 'That’s just it! It was so lousy I had to sit through it three times to get my money’s worth.Life of a Meaner Deaner ACT ONE—SCENE ONE Setting: Gloomy tenement room in the Bronx. Time I SI 9. Discovered: Mrs. Faustus in rage and also negligee. She i reading a weighty discourse on Social Pathology. Closes her hook, l«H»k under bed, and finds Meph-istopheles. Mrs. T. F. (business of powdering her nose): Sir. how dare you? Mephisto: I hadn't seen you before. I think I’ll go now! T. F.: Oh no! (locks door) Have a drink, (indicating water faucet) Now— what do you want? (rolls eyes engagingly; one eye pops out of socket, which she returns to same place.) Mephisto (turns aside, mumbling to bolster courage): And I thought old Alma Purgatory was a tough place! (To T. F. who has meanwhile put in false teeth) Lovely woman (fervently) My master has sent me to you. Your ill-fame has caused my master to select you in preference to Bonnie Parker and Mae West. »e want to corrupt the young women on the northwest. T. F.: Well! (undulates) Haven't I done enough already? (gives him that come-on wink.) M.: File master has planned your mis-?ion! (retreats virtuously as T. F. advances like a conquering angel) )ou are to be Dean of Women at a famed college, (stammers as he rushes his words.) Remember—corrupt the women! T. F. How? (continues relentless advance.) Mephisto: (chastely jumping behind chiffonier.) Oh, just be a reformer! (disappears in a putt of smoke around which the disgruntled T. F. finds her arms.) SCENE 11 Discovered in center cottage—I. I .—She looks the same. Gawdhelpus conceals sell behind sofa at sound of approaching feet. Sweet young thing and meek male enter. S. Y. T.: Wonder where the old mini hen is? M. M. Don’t call that old ruin a mud hen! Ain’t you got no respect lor age? lights cigarette, tosses match behind sofa where T. F. is hiding. S. Y. T.: Cold out, ain’t it? (Lays hand temptingly close to M. M.) M. M. Y-Y-Yes! Is your mitt cold? (Gallantly warms it.) T. F.: (Springing up and confronting them.) Aren’t you ashamed? When I was your age I was using my hands knitting for the Union soldiers in the Civil War! (gets angry at the nefariousness of it all!) For your scandalous behaviour I must kick you out of school! Dear, dear! America’s youth is certainly running amuck. Think of it! Holding hands! Why aren’t you as good as Don Jackson and Gladys Fossum? They would never think of holding hands! Do you know where people like you go? (Shoos them from the room with righteous wrath.) SCENE III (Later that evening. The scandal has been bu lled. We find T. F. taking a sly nip at a bottle of corn, 'f ells at retreating form of coed.) T. F.: If 1 catch you drinking any more sasparilla its the ax! (’Fakes a deep quaff of the Kentuckx Corn l.ikkcr again.) (Enter Mephisto through trapdoor that happens t«» he there, purely by coincidence.) Mephisto: How well you've carried on the good work. Mrs. Faustus! T. F.: Yes! There’s not a respectable girl left in school! Mephisto (embraces her warily and dis-tatciully. In unision they say): Science School has been reformed ! Their fiendish laughter echoes down the corridor of Old Main! READING UP ON MOTHS Mr. Cavanaugh’s biology class now busily engaged in the study of moths were told to visit the library and read up on the catching, disecting etc. of moths. Miss Mirick was rather surprised next day when Janet McMichael handed her a book to be taken out. entitlde "For Expectant Moth-ers."’DOS 1. Always criticize the orchestra. 2. Always snip grape seeds at the pretty girl at the next table. 3. Always light your dinner partner's cigarette with the candle making sure the hot wax drops in her lap. DO NTS 1. Don’t tango. 2. Don’t call a fur-bearing debutante ait Airedale. 3. Don’t call the hostess’ son a wolf in cheap clothing. 4. Don’t make the punch better. 5. Don't try to dance under another couple playing London Bridge. 6. Don’t ask the drummer to let you play the traps. 7. Don’t step on your partner’s long dress and walk up to her chin. X. Don't drink your melted ice-cream. 0. Don't, for gosh sakes, take this article too seriously. S. S. S. A. B. C’s. A is for Allen—we all know the Dean, and B is for Beatrice with the copper-colored bean. C is for Colic, whose a natural horn tease. I) stands for Ducky—Mr. Pari .ek. if you please. K is for Kldridge, our Science blues-singer. F is for Dotahus. who hails from Christine. Cl is for Gladys and William—a popular pair— II begins Hanson, who makes the bugles blare. I is for ishkahibhlc—I should care! I is for Jimmie with the curly blonde hair. K stands for Katie, and her pal Dorothy Rice; L is for lessons, yea once, twice, and thrice. M starts off Mariclc—the silver-tongued co-ed; N begins noise. It's quicker done than said. () is always Ole—with his ever present smile— I is for potatoes that you can smell a mile. R stands for Rudy a waiting at each meal. S stands for Saldin and Sammic with personalities that appeal. T for tea bags and Ferry—anyone can make a slip— U for you, we, and us. All Science from bottom to tip. V is “vot you tank." says Smithy halt the time; W commences W illianv—the chef who’s got a line. XQVcVZ—Oh. why bother anymore By now you'll swear I am an cxcellant bore. Or maybe you've torn it up before. If not, pitch it out the door. No Doubt He Was Mr. Satterlee was asking questions of his morning SK class and. receiving few if any answers, asked Donald Hoare a more or or less facetious one. Don thinking the question idiotic said, although very quietly, "Silly ass!" .Mr. Satterlee. seeing the boy’s lips move, called to him encouragingly: “Speak up, my boy, you may be right!" Ness (at football game): That Saldin is going to be our best man next year. Schultz, (excitedly): Oh! This is so sudden. Satterlee: Does the food they serve you boys at Burch Hall come up to snuff ? Hoare: Well, it comes up. but not to : nu ft. Metzger: What color are pearls? Olson: She doe.n't wear any. CALLING CENTER COTTAGE K'thl: Hello, is Boo there? Mechler: Boo who? Kahl: Don't cry. little girl. I got the wrong number. Brackin: You are accused of shooting squirrels out of season: is there any plea? Cleveland: Yes sir. judge. I plead self defense. Mc.Michael: Do you know Sally Rand intimately ? A a sen: Sure, I'm one of her fans.On With The Dance With a great deal of pleasure vc submit to you the picture of one of our more popular faculty members. Of course we can't intimidate a dual personality, but after your viewing the above picture, what do you think ? We arc sorry to state that we haven't a biography of Miss Allen to submit to our reading public. Hut. with your cooperation we perhaps can (word) a pictorial background from which you can surmise the rest of the story. Hare with us in our suppositious statements. Miss Allen; of Eng-li h descent, born in Livingston, Mont., age. -----, temperament, easily angered. Character good (as far as we know). Education: bails I Diversity of Minnesota as her alma mater. Experience—in teaching profession—was the power that is in two high schools in our sister state, Minnesota, a position that max suggest her Zenith. S» with this personal background may we present to you the young Miss Allen—let us say eighteen. At precisely the time in a girl's life when she lies awake at night thinking of immediate future and continues to dream about it the following day. Every act she performs, no matter how minute in importance, she thinks the world should take notice. Probably she was not talented in any of the common entertainments so. to put herself before the public to he rightly appreciated, she turns to the one gift that woman has and man has not: Esthetic dancing. Readers, can you imagine her as she ardently dreams of the time when she is to appear before an audience, to bring the spectators to their knees. Like most young girls of that time, Theddy was fortunate. She was granted the privilege of learning the art and altho we do not know the time spent on preparation. we have to admit that the science of photography makes us estimate consistent practice and that she must have been pretty good. The big evening, tonight, was her night to howl. (You understand they were having quite an elaborate program, and probably the producer figured that the audience at this time would be settled back in their chairs and would not voice their feelings) the "bronx cheer” was at its best in that day. I here is a moment of silence and then the noted live piece symphony (one of the most elaborate in the land) struck up that old quiet and unfamiliar tunc, used only on soluinn occasions. “There will be a Hot Time in the Old Town Tonight.” Mid the throbbing of the bassoon, and the clatter of the castanets, (I told you this was quite the hand) a shadow flittered across the stage, a nymph, no, a fairy. Oh, (ieo-rge! it probably is old Diana herself. Tin-music grows fainter as the drummer goes to town, Teddy steps livelier, the end is soon to come, colored lights are turned on, she gives a tragic smile to the audience, so unlike her true nature. She makes for the exit, tile applause is deafening, old and young shout for reappearance. I he scene changes, we see a huddled pair seated before a cracked mirror in a small and powdered smelling dressing room. She Mill breathes deeply from her violent exercise. Her mind is made up, she refuses to appear again. The manager insists. Well, a woman always wins. She disrobes herself and swears never to appear again; she’s true to her man. Alas, at that young a start, look what the World’s Fair would have offered if she would have continued.1935 Agawasie staff wishes thank those friends who ve made this annual possi-2—its advertisers. On the fol-wing pages is evidence of your continued confidence in this publication and in this school. It is an evidence of friendship which this student body shall never forget. Students, accjuaint yourselves with this section and with your real friends in this community.Visit Our Store Compare Our Prices :-then : You be the —--- — . — PENNEYS -- Ready to Wear ® Clothing Shoes ® Dry Goods Toilet Articles School Supplies ® Notions In fact everything you would expect to find in a modern department store J. C. PENNEY CO. WAHPETON’S BUSIEST STOREDe Rio •The Home of Home Made Candies Dinners Served 11:30-1:30 Sandwiches the Toastwich Way Wahpeton, N. Dak Latest and Best Movies At All Times Gilles Theatre ANTON GILLES cS; SON 3 Shows Daily—3:00; 7:30; 9:13 P. M.DAKOTA MOTORS Wahpeton, N. D. Plymouth Dodge DeSoto TWKNTV-FOfR HOUR SERVICE Frank Haas. .Myr. Phone 156 Patronize your Jtate Jchool Q cience chool ►Supply || tore Books and Supplies for Every CourseWe offer you the services of a per sonnel experienced in all Banking and Insurance lines. The Citizens National Bank Wahpeton, N. D. Established 1891The Pastry Shop Golden Crust Whole Wheat Plain Rye Raisin Rye Sliced Bread Candies and Ice Cream Fresh Rolls and Pastry Daily F. Solberg, Prop. Phone 25 Wahpeton, N. D. “The Home oj Better Food Products'’ Butter Milk Eggs Frozen Fruits Ice Cream Cheese Cream Fairmount Creamery Company F. A. R0HRENI3ACH, Mtfr. A Pioneer Creamery and Marketing Organization Huabiishcd in 1884II. II. MILLER, M. I). live. Ear, .Vw and Throat Specialist Office in Citizens National Rank Building Wahpeton, N. Dak. • V. JOHN PA NOMAN. M. Physician and Surgeon • D. Office in Wahpeton Drug Building Wahpeton, N. Dak. Phone 140 • DR. E. R. FITZGERALD • Dentist Office in Stern Building Phone 158J Wahpeton, N. Dak. —• C. V. BATEMAN Physician and Surgeon Office Phone 128 Res. Phone 167 A. M. THOMPSON Physician and Surgeon Office Phone 128 Res. Phone 210 Office: 310 Dakota Avenue BENJAMIN THANE, M. D. Physician and Surgeon Residence and Office 115 N. Fifth St. Tel. 419 Wahpeton. N. Dak. • 7=-.- ■ - =• J. II. HOSKINS, M. 1). j Physician and Surgeon Office in Masonic temple Wahpeton, N. Dak. • • "Be Thoughtf I-San! Flowers" fpP for hirtllda) and holiday greetings, weddings, wedding anniversary. convalescer'c, and funerals. "Say It with Flowers" ■ i Wahpeton Floral Co. Phone 122 H. Osen, Prop. •I • • Tools with an Honest Guarantee at Gamble Stores ” «• appreciate your patroncujt " DR. A. YV. PLACHTE Chiropractor Office in Citi cns National Hank Buildini: • • Lacy’s Jewelry Store Established 1882 ELGIN, BULOVA and HAMILTON Watches SHEA KEEK Pens Gifts of All Kinds Wahpeton N. D. Wilkin Hotel and Cafe '.I Coot! Place to Hal First Class Hotel and I )ininurooin Service Wahpeton, Dak-. Hreckenrid e. Minn. • • K. R. STORE W.-dipcton, N. Dak. ".Iluays Lewlin j la Style Show in ft" Am and Every Kind Seeds Purina Feeds Clieckerhoaid Ha s "Out Deliveries Male Irieatls" HOLTHUSKN BROS. W'ahpcton, N. Dak. Phone 240 • • Hudson-T erraplane Motor Cars featuring the "ELECTRIC HAND” Bjornson Automobile Company Wahpeton, N. I). 9- ' It is Smart to • Save Money Save at Ward’s , the store of Friendly Service Montgomery Ward Go. Wahpeton, N. Dak. Quality Printing and Bookbinding He curry at all times a complete stock of SCHOOL SUPPLIES Globe-Gazette Printing Co. Wahprion. North Dakota X O « 3 _ o 5 90 £ 2 £ h — — - 2 s 5 V cr. — • Ml •—• “ O o PI ,—I • £cr CO 5 g : ■:: - n 5C CO Yes—We Turned Tins Ad Around—To Tell You LIEBER’S Merchandise is built UP to Quality ..not DOWN to Price w E strive to sell better Apparel at the Lowest POSSIBLE price. . . Women know that full satisfaction goes with every Lieber’s purchase. . . and that they can always count on Lieber's for Style, Quality, Service. Beauty Salon On The Balcony Phone 300 Locally Owned Locally Controlled y y J r, 4 w J c vZ The Commercial Club y' CjJ j of Wahpeton J V r y y congratulates ' ftjJ J The State School of Science St t- for the splendid A) [_ i school spirit Jj .Oi v which has made possible this excellent edition of the 193b Agawasie : PLEE-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 Gamble Company who are their distributors in this territory. PLEE-ZING Food Products are sold on a “Money-Back ’ guarantee. Call for “PLEE-ZING” at your local Grocer. Leach Gamble Company Wahpeton, N. Dak. PLEE-ZING « Hyde Inn 1 , « Schmitt Olson —GIFT FURNITURE —WINDOW SHADES —LINOLEUM —RUGS u FUNERAL PARLORS Ambulnncc Service L. E. Lester, Mortician— Lady Assistant Phone 135J Night Phones: 81—13M—286W Wahpeton, North Dakota i J CONFECTIONS GROCERIES LUNCHES SCHOOL SUPPLIES LOCKSMITH. TYPEWRITER REPAIRING HALF BLOCK OFF CAMPUS • K Wahpeton J. P. Dietz’s Market Laundry and Cleaners Home of Quality Meats “Service that Satisfies" Phone 123 AGENCY AT SCHOOL Home Made Sausages • Diamonds - Silver - Crystal A Speciality High Grade Watches Distinctive Jewelry Expert Watch and Clock Dealers In Livestock and Poultry Repairing Phone 12 Wahpeton, N. 1). Bassett’s Jewelry • - ----- 1• "Your Dollars Huy More a! Your IGA Store ' Holiday Market-Phone 496 Students' Grocery Headquarters Motor Oil Co. for Quality ami Sen-ice Purol-Ethyl Purol-Pep and Purol Gasoline Tiolene and Purol Oils Distillate and Furnace Oil High Test and Cleaners Naptha Car Washing and Greasing Phone 77 Wahpeton, N. D. Service Quality Dietz Murray Grocery 75 Phone 74 STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES • • Firestone Tires GAS OIL GREASING Flushing ami Cashing You Can Always Do Del ter At llrnun's Braun’s Super Service Phone 45.3 Wahpeton, N. D. Reliable Cleaners for Reliable Cleaning ( n l 'e Call for ami Deliver Phone 350 A matter of taste OUR SPECIALTIES ARE —Hamburgers— Buy them by the sack Coffee and Home-made Pastries Beer on Draught We serve the best obtainable Green Castle Across from the Post Office Compliments of Wahpeton Gas Co- Home of Quality Gas Ranges and Water Heaters A. A. SEIFERT — JEWELRY — MUSIC — — Ice Cream Parlor — 421 Dakota Ave., Wahpeton, N. D. • •For Your Clothes Needs Visit Stern’s Clothes that S.S.S, young men like to wear Both dress and school clothes S.S.S. Coveralls for Aviation and Shop Work STERN’S Clothing Company QUALITY FOODS, BEVERAGES, ICE CREAM AND DAIRY PRODUCTS North americaxt CREAMERIES, Inc.lM CASH BUYERS OF CREAM, EGGS, AND POULTRY CORNER OF DAKOTA AYE. 3rd. STREET "Try The REXALL Store First” For Your Drug Store Needs Wahpeton Drug Company B. C. Thompson, Prop.Pontiac Chevrolet Oldsmobile I. E. LILLEGARD Authorized Buick Sales and Service Station DEALER IN McCORMICK-DEEKING TRACTORS, TRUCKS and FARM IMPLEMENTS We specialize in Repairs on all Automobiles Goodyear Tires Exide batteries Maytag Washing Machines Gasoline and Oils G. E. REFRIGERATORS G. E. RADIOS Bugbee’s Drug Store (fT'Wf) The Drug Store on Wahpeton’s Busiest Corner for tatc Ochool Ocicncc ’tudents Satisfactory Service Phone 68Plans and Plates IDEAS like airships, come towards os 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 c engraving experience to bring into concrete forr 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. The University of NORTH DAKOTA John C. West, M. C., D.Ed., President Courses offered in Science, Literature and Arts, Education, Law, Engineering, Medicine and Commerce, all leading to bachelor degrees. The Graduate Department offers courses leading to degrees of Master of Arts and Master of Science. The Summer Session offers college courses for students and teachers. The Correspondence Study Department offers correspondence courses and lectures. Write to the Registrar of the University of North Dakota for full information. EIRE CHIEF GA SOL INI HAVOLINE and TEXACO GOLDEN MOTOR OILS in scaled cans. Nelson Motors FORD SALES AND SERVICE John Dkkri; Farm Maciiinhrv I rlrf’liOHc 44 Wahpeton —:— N. DakBen Franklin Store "Th ‘ Hit Store With Snitill I rices” 5c a d 10c $1.00 and up Wahpcion - N. Dak. ■ —• Richland County Oil Co. —COOPERATIVE— Phone 2 Hulk Service Station Dakota Avc. at Millwaukcc Tracks Wahpcton :—: N. Dak. • -■ =■ ......................... • Northwestern Sheet and Iron Works Wc Build, Drain and Marks Your Highways Faithfulness of Service Fineness of Product Inqot Iron Wahpeton, North Dakota A North Dakota Corporation Quality Service Price Blue Ribbon Bread ROLLS and PASTRY Hawes Bakery Wahpcton N. Dak.• • Wahpeton Glass, Paint I • If you are particular —Eat at— Mfg. Co. HUPPELERS STOCK TANKS — ROOFING HOTEL CAl-E SILOS — PAINTING AND DECORATING Rooms 1 leverages Ask us for Quotations The finest of food and service Corner Dakota Ave and 4th St Wahpeton, N. I). Wahpeton, N. Dak. A Favorite With Students GOOD MliALS LOW PRICES "Sandwiches a Specialty" "Courteous, Efficient Service Dakota Inn Roy Soderlund, Prop. MacLaughlin Grocery CASH GROCERY The sweet ne s of low prices never ctpiaL the bitterness of poor |ualit ’, Com him Quality, Trice and Service Phone IS Wahpeton N. Dak.Prompt, Courteous Service; Quality Foods Red Owl Store Wahpcton, N. 1). Economy grocers to the Northwest Pyorrhea X-Ray I)K. II. II. PFISTER Dentist Over Diet X" Murra Plume 203 Res. 40S I)R. S. C. LlTCAS Dentist Oflicc in Masonic Temple Wahpcton, N. Dak New Meat Market FRESH, SALT AND SMOKED MEATS. CANNED GOODS AND FISH "H e do our own slaughtering" Frank Benda, Prop. Del ter Meat - Cleaner Meat Quicker $ err ice Phone 65 405 Dakota Ave • - =-------■-------■-= = =• •= =• OSCAR ELO QUALITY DRY CLEANING "Our repairing is superior to all" H e call for and deliver Phone 179W Wahpcton. N. 1). • • B B Coffee Shop Meals. Short Orders and Lunches Fountain Service Ice Cream and Confectionery Home Made Pastry "Just Around the Corner’ Hack of Hughee's MRS. BILLINGS, PROP.Portable Typewriters R—“Rice” your college lessons O—On a ROYAL Portable. Y—Your marks will improve. A—All written lessons easier L—Learned with a typewriter. S—Students appreciate this gift Office Specialties Co. Serving Wahpeton and other North Dakota Communities with Energy Produced by CLOTHES FOR MEN Of Compelling Interest THE North Dakotas own fuel “LIGNITE” Advanced Styles Prices That Pit Today’s Purse Tailoring Style Fit SHOES For The Ladies And Gentlemen OTTER TAIL ROWER CO. Wahpeton, N. D.o4 Complete Photographic Service Portraits Commercial Photo Finishing A well-equipped studio for doing all kinds of photography, backed by thirty years of experience. The photographs in the 1935 Agawasie were made by us and all negatives may be obtained from our files The Johnson Studio J. A. JOHNSON, Photographer Brocken ridge Minn."7 Autographs 7j e yAh. - c. • A » A_ X" ' ■ ' C-' VC-0 - , aO -0«'. -y .CT . J - £-,■ I r G 'U ’ . - ( ( ...C- Z„. _ (1 0? —r_ vC — 9- V "- yO I -- - -U, X ; K o L U o%- -  . I  . I 


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, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

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

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

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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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