North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) - Class of 1939 Page 1 of 160
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Show Hide text for 1939 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1939 volume: “ Published by the Students of the
State School of Science
Wahpeton, North Dakota
H. D. State ScVooHS Sd««
Printed by the Printing Trades Department State School of Science Wahpcton, N. D.
EX L I B R I SThe 1939 Agawasie
Juli rtl by David A. Wolf Donai.d E. Pease, Assistant
♦ After Classes
William G. Haverty
Because his decade of loyal hard work has greatly advanced the growth of our 'Trade School, because his proficiency in the technique of education for trades and industries has gained him national recognition among experts in that field, because he has given so much of his crowded time to social and civic welfare in town and school, because he is entitled to permanent prominence as one of the “builders of the State School of Science,” finally and chiefly because ns “Hill Haverty” he has won his way into the hearts of all of us,
We Respectfui.lv Dedicate 'This AgawasieAC AW AS IE 1939-At Work in the Biology Lab.
AGAWASIE 1939To Tiik Students Of The State School Of Science:
This year for the first time in the history of the State School of Science the enrollment will exceed seven hundred students.
This school should no longer he classified as one of the smaller schools of the State but should he classified as one of the four largest.
The opening of the new Trades Huild-ing was the most prominent occurrence in this school year. We now have the finest equipped shops in the Northwest. This building puts the school on a permanent basis.
1 congratulate the members of the Aga-wasic staff for the splendid publication they have produced this year.
K. F. Riley
WASIE 1939Edward Erickson. Director and Executive Ofliccr for Vocational Education and Vocational Rehabilitation, has been a particular friend of the State School of Science for the past many years. Mr. Erickson has served in his present capacity -incc 1927. and has directed the state program of Trades and Industrial Education, Agricultural Education and Home Economics. He has complete charge of Vocational Rehabilitation for the state and under this program he renders a real service from year to year to unfortunates who arc injured in industry and to crippled citizens of our state. Many unfortunate young men and young women who have suffered physical disability have been made self-sustaining under the past care and supervision of Mr. Erickson. Several of his trainees have attended the State School of Science and have entered successful employment in the years gone bv.
Mr. Erickson’s sincere interest in boys and girls, men and women, has resulted in friendships in every nook and corner of the State of North Dakota. He visits our school on many occasions throughout the year and maintains a kindly interest in all work carried on and promoted at the State School of Science. Students who have come to know him admire him and love him for his kind interest and attitude and for the untiring service he gives for the betterment of mankind.
College and Business School Faculty
Front row: Waldron, Larson, Walton, Forkncr, McMahon, Brack in, Brydalil, Samis.
Second row: Cavanaugh, Habcrman, Buttcdal, Madden, Nordyaard.
AGAWASIE 1939F. H. McMahon English
Lois Wai.drox Li hnn ion
Donna Forkser Iv.tiier Schulz
Hom c Economics a a Languages anil Accounting
Earl W. Bute A thief if s Director—.1 Lithe unit ics m m Alice Walton
a a Shorthand and Typewriting
William J. Cavanaucii Sciences m a Wallack Xordoaard
a a Typewriting and Accounting
Edith S. Larson Dam of IE omen—Social Sciences ■ ■ Mildred Buttedai.
u m I L L. Habermas Accounting and Law Secretary-Treasurer a ■
■ ■ Edith Brvdaiil
Marvin Sands English R egistrar m m
■ ■ George Brackin’
Grace A. Madden Secretarial Training Hook Store
AC AW AS IE 1939»A ,
Trade School Faculty
Sit tin : Satterlee, Pope, Lars? on, Marple, (I. Anderson, K. Anderson, Riley, Whitnah, 11 avertv.
Slfintlin : Klessij'. Soltis, 11 intern, Ranee, Petersen. Sampson, DuVall, Andrcski. Currie, Ness, Barnard. Kurt ,, Smith, Svcnkcren, Johnson, Bisek.
E. F. Rii.ky President m m K. Marim.k Dean of Men—Diesel ant! Mat hematics ■ ■
a. YV. IIavesty Assist ant Supervisor of I'nulcs am! I ml list rial Education m k John M. Ness Machine Shop a ■
C lonTRIIi) A N DRRSON Drafting and Estimating 1 .AN DON FkTKRSKN Shop Ma:h and Psychology
■ ■ U D
IIakoi.d Andrkski Machine Shop m e Francis I o:»e A Hied 'I'cade Subjects—Hand
Ken H. Barnard ■ O
Electrical m m Frei K. Ranch Auto Electrical and Aviation Electric
Harvey Kisek ■ B
II’elding m m A. A I. Sampson Aviation
A. Cl'krie l.ino ypc-Jo urn a! is m ■ ■ Wii.i.iam DuYai.i. Radio m m II. K. Satteri.ee Printing ■ ■
• m Raymond J. Hintcex E led ri cal R efrigeralio a Eari. Smith .7 uto .1 leehanies m m
m m Ed C. Johnson Inside H iring CiEORCH Soi.TIS Sheet Metal m m
m m Ciiari.es Ki.essig Aviation Motors V. G. SvENKHSEN Auto Hotly Repair ■ ■
■ ■ Henry Kurt . A a to Mechanics Scott XViiitnaii Air ('.auditioning a ■
■ ■ Kari. Larsson Electrical Ei.eanor Anderson Secretary—Trade SchoolHaroi.u Hurn'Hll .7dvertising A lanayfr
Davi: Voi.f Editor
Dorothy Johnson Circulation .1 lanayer
The members of the Agawasic Staff are pleased to present to you, in story and picture in this annual, a record of the high lights of 1939 at the State School of Science.
We have spent much time this year in the compilation and production of our year book. We have tried to make the Agaxvasic representative of the student life at our school—a page in the hook of your life. We have received fine cooperation from the students and faculty of the school.
We want you to keep this book and whatever pleasure you may secure from it. that will be the measure of our success. We do not believe you want to forget your memories of the State School of Science and we assign to the 1939 Agaxvasic the task of ever refreshing them.
Siltint : Helen Martin, Dave Wolf. Johnny Hermes, Dorothy Johnson, Dave Drev, Ralph Halverson, Shirley Barton.
Slaiidint : Don Pease, Jack Standring, Bill Muskc, Dwayne Brown. Harold Burnell.
Donald E. Phase........................Assistant Editor
William Muske .... Circulation Manager Harold Buknhi.l - - - Advertising Manager
Siiiri.kv Barton.......................Social Activities
Jerry Cline -.......................................Features
Jon n ny 11 e rm KS............................Ci rculat ion
AW AS IE
The Student Cabinet
Tlic Student Cabinet is the student governing body at the State School of Science. Kadi department of the school elects its representatives by ballot at the beginning of the school year.
The Cabinet meets every Monday morning and handles all Im i::ess that occurs between the student body as a whole and the faculty. One of the major dutic . of the Cabinet is to arrange for the social functions of the school. The Cabinet also appoint the editors of the school publications, namely, the Agawasie and the Dakota Scientist.
bill Muskc was elected to fill the place of Jack Miller when Jack left school to work in Bismarck in February.
Lilian M i r i c k
CHIut, (Sni). ITU' llraisr
For welcome home to tile conqueror glorious. Through ages and ages since ancient days
High resounded the hymn victorious:
“'To Thee, our God, we give our praise.”
When organ tones were filled with sadness Of dark and solemn funeral woe,
Sudden-sweet through my breast in gladness A great 7V Drum seemed to flow:
Exult, said my soul, with saints rejoicing Where death is changed to eternal youth.
Where sorrow ceases and song is voicing Triumph of glory and grace and truth;
Now. as one that to these was loyal, Through each of myriad patient days,
l akes the meed of Thy bounty royal,
'l o Thee, our God, wc give our praise;
Knowing worth of the good, the beautiful, With no lament hut in joy wc come
For a lady ever devout and dutiful Triumphantly at home.
—F. H. McMahon.
At Christ mastidv. 1938.
In Memory of Lilian Mirick.
Robert Adams: Junior College Club I, 2; Commercial Club 1, 2: Basketball 1; Departmental
Basketball 2; English Club 1; Who's Who I.
Chester Amundson: 1P1 Club
Clarence Amundson: Junior College Club I. 2; Commercial Club I, 2: Rifle Club I; English Club I.
Jeannette Anderson: Sacajawea Club 1, 2; Junior College Club I. 2; Commercial Club 1, 2.
Palmer Anderson: Welding Club
1 n a Mae Austin son: Commercial Club 1.2; Library Club 2; L.S.A. I. 2: Junior College Club 1; Sacajawea Club 1. 2.
Dorismarv Bader: Sacajawea Club I. 2: German Club 1, 2; Junior College Club 1.2; Library Club 1.2: Girls’ Glee Club 1. 2; Newman Club I. 2; English Club 1.
Dorismary Bader Ina Mae Austinson
Wahpeton, N. Dak. Fillmore. N. Dak.
Liberal rts Commercial
Robert Adams Cavalier, N. Dak. Commercial
Chester Amundson Columbus. N. Dak. 1 rin ling o t ,f
Clarence Amundson Kent, Minn.
Commercial T J V " ■+
J HA N N ETTE A N DliRSON Brcckcnridgc, Minn. Commercial
Palmer Anderson La Moure, N. Dak. .Into Mechanics W
Howard Hi hr RiDoi.m Biiiki.iikimkk Robert Birthi.
Hazel ton, N. Dak. Hazel ton. N. Dak. Fairmount, N. Dak.
Electrical Engineering . I mo Mechanics Commercial
(Jordon Bader Wahpeton, N. Dak. Liberal Arts
Siiiri.kv Barton Wahpeton. X. Dak. Commercial
Cii.ari.ottk Balder Goodrich, N. Dak. Home Economies
Kltii Bkcki-r Wahpeton, N. Dak. Commercial
Gordon Bader: Rifle Club 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2; English Club 1.2; German Club 1, 2.
Siiiri.hv Barton: Sacajawca Club 2; Vice-President Junior College Club 2; Agawasic Staff 2; Commercial Club 2.
Charlotte Balder: Sacajawca
Club 1, 2; Rillc Club 2; Home Economics Club 1. 2; German Club 1, 2; English Club 1; Junior College Club I, 2.
Rutii Becker: Library Club
1. 2; Girls' Glee Club 2; Rifle Club 2; Sacajawca Club 1, 2; Home Economics Club 1 ; Scientist Staff 2.
Howard F. Bier: Electrical Club 1. 2; Junior College Club 1. 2; English Club I ; Rifle Club 2.
Rudolph Biiielheimer: Auto Mechanics Club I, 2.
Robert Birthi.: Junior College Club 1,2; Commercial Club 1,2; Departmental Basketball 1, 2.ACTIVITIES
Theodore Hooke: Football 1, 2; “S” Club 1. 2; I PI Club 1, 2; Rifle Club 1, 2.
Ai.bkrt Bo .ovsky: Auto Mechanics Club 1,2: Auto Bodv Club 2; Rifle Club 2.
Calmer Braaten : Auto Body Club 1 : Departmental Basketball 1, 2; Auto Mechanics Club 2; President Auto Mechanics Club 2.
Bettv Braun: Sacajawca Club 1, 2: Commercial Club 1, 2; Newman Club 1 ; Cheerleader I.
Mary Margaret Brown: Sacajawca Club 1, 2.
Vincent Buraas: Rifle Club 1, 2: Technical English Club 1, 2; Aviation Club 1,2; “$" Club 1,2.
Harold Burnell: Junior College Club 1,2; Electrical Club 1 ; “S” Club 1, 2; Technical English Club I; Football I, 2; Departmental Basketball 1,2; Agawasic Staff 2; Band 1, 2.
Theodore Booke Williston, N. Dak.
Albert Bozovsky Eidgerwood, X. Dak. .In fo Mechanics
Calmer Braaten Wild rose, N. Dak.
Betty Braun Wahpcton, X. Dak. Commercial
Harold Burnell Wahpcton, X. Dak. Liberal Arts
Vincent Buraas Northwood, X. Dak. Aviation Engineering
Mary M. Brown Bathgate, X. Dak. CommercialNorman Carlson Ambrose, N. Dak. Commercial
Fkedric Carter Lisbon, N. Dak. Com men ial
Doris Cii atwood Doran, Minn. Commercial
.Marion C i i r i st k n so n Fairmount, N. Dak. Commercial
James Ci.avmore Mobridge. S. Dak. I ria! i a - J o u r ial ism
Jerry Ci.ine Wahpeton, N. Dak. Liberal Arts
Clark Comstock Wahpeton. X. Dak Priu tin
Norman Carlson : Commercial
Club 1.2; Junior College Club 1, 2; L. S. A. I, 2.
Frkoric Carter: Boxing I, 2; “S” Club 1.2: Commercial Club 1, 2.
Doris Ciiatwooi : Sacajawea Club,
1. 2; Junior College Club I. 2; Hand 1.2; Commercial Club 1,2; Girls’ Glee Club 1. 2; Library Club I. 2.
Marion Christenson: Commercial Club 1. 2; Junior College Club I ; Sacajawea Club 1.
James Claymore: I FI Club I, 2; Junior College Club 2; 1 rack I, 2; Department Basketball I. 2; "S’’Club 2: President 1PI Club
Jerry Cline: Agawasie Staff 1.2; Scientist Staff I : Junior College Club 1. 2; Commercial Club 2; Mixed 'Frio I ; Girls’ 1 rio 2; Girls’ Cilee Club I. 2; German Club I. 2; Sacajawea Club I, 2; Rifle Club 1.
Clark Comstock: I PI Club 1. 2; Departmental Basketball I. 2.Cari.ton- Ei.lison Litchvillc, N. Dak.
Mvkon Ekicksi'aij (iarske, N. Dak. .Into Mechanics
Stanley Erickson Tioga, X. Dak. Liberal Iris
Carl Eri.kndson llcnsel, N. Dak.
. I riation Engineering
1 111 LI I I'AUTKCK Wahpeton, X. Dak. Liberal Arts
Marvin Frieburc .Minneapolis, Minn. I rin tint
Dorothy Fkoemkk Lisbon, X. Dak. ('.onunercial
Carlton Ellison: 1P1 Club 1, 2.
Myron Erickstad: Auto Mechanics Club 1, 2.
Stanley Erickson: Debate 1, 2; Junior College Club 1, 2.
Carl Eri.kndson: Student Loan
Association I. 2; Men’s Quartette 1.2; Men’s Chorus 1.2; Dramatic Club 1, 2; Aviation Club 1. 2; Departmental Basketball 2; Technical English Club 1.
Piiili.ii Fautbck: Basketball 1,2; Track 1,2; "S” Club 1, 2; Junior College Club 1, 2; Commercial Club 1, 2; Agawasic Staff 1,2; All-conference Football 1,2; All-conference Basketball 2; Football 1.2.
Marvin Friebkrc: Basketball 2: IP! Club 2; Rifle Club 2.
Dorothy Frokmkk: Sacajawca
Club 2; Commercial Club 1; L. S. A. I, 2.ACTIVITIES
Dean Fruetei.: Junior College 1, 2; Rifle Club 2; English Club I.
Raymond Gossett: Auto Mechanics Club 1,2; Rifle Club 2.
Avis Haiaorson: Commercial Club I. 2: Junior College Club I; L. S. A. I, 2; Girls’ Glee Club I, 2; Dramatic Club 1, 2; Saca-jawca Club 1, 2.
Rai.pii Halverson: English Club I ; Agawasic Staff 2; “S” Club 2; Track I, 2; basketball I; Departmental Basketball I, 2; Student Manager 2.
Lorraine Haucland: Sacajawca Club 1,2; Home Economics Club
1, 2; German Club I, 2; Dramatic Club I, 2; Junior College Club I, 2; Library Club 1, 2; Oratorical Club 1 ; Girls’ Glee Club 1, 2; L. S. A. 1,2; Cheerleader 1,2; English Club I, 2.
Riioda Hawes: Sacajawca Club 1,
2, 3; Commercial Club 2, 3; Junior College Club I, 2, 3; Dramatic Club I, 2, 3; Home Economics Club 1 ; Rifle Club I, 2, 3; German Club I : English Club 1.
Glenn Heaton: Band 1; Dramatic Club 2; Junior College Club I, 2.
Glenn Heaton Lisbon, N. Dak. ('•numerical
Riioda Hawes Wahpeton, N. Dak. ('.•numerical
Dean Fruetei. Colfax, N. Dak. Liberal .-Iris
Raymond Gossett Jamestown, N. Dak. Auto Mechanics
Avis Haiaorson Wyndmcrc, N. Dak.
Ralimi Halverson Flaxton, N. Dak. Liberal Arts
Lorraine Haucland Wheaton, Minn. Liberal ArtsLbI-RIIART 11 Jlil.SHTII Brantford, N. Dak.
Kbhrmart Hjki.sf.th: I PI Club
Harry Holthuskn : Commercial Club 1. 2; Junior College Club I. 2; K. P. Club 1. 2; Student Loan Association 1, 2; Track 1, 2; Hand I ; Who’s Who 1.
LkRoy Ista: Electrical Club 1, 2.
Hii.di-cardk Jan .: Library Club 1.2; Sacajawea Club I, 2; L. S. A. I. 2.
Anni- Jknskn : Commercial Club I. 2; Sacajawea Club 1,2; L. S. A. 2; K. P. Club 2.
Dorothy Johnson: President Sacajawea Club 3; President Library Club 3; Rifle Club 2, 3; Dramatic Club 2. 3; Agawasic Staff 2, 3; Associate Editor Scientist 3; I PI Club 3; Junior College Club I. 2. 3; L. S. A. I, 2, 3.
Leonard Johnson: L. S. A. I. 2: K. P. Club 2; Welders Club 1 ; Auto Mechanics Club 1 ; Departmental Basketball 1; Football 2; Scientist Staff I, 2.
Dorothy Johnson Leonard Johnson Alamo, X. Dak. Starkweather, X. Dak.
Printing .Into HotlyDoris Kraker Walipeton, N. Dak. Commercial
Makvhi. Kirk ii us Wyndmere, N. Dak. Commercial
Edmund Kadi.ec I’isck, N. Dak. Commercial
Melvin Johnson: I PI Club 1. 2: Departmental Haskctball 1, 2.
Evelyn Joseph: Junior College Club 1.2; Girls’ Glee Club 1.2; Library Club I, 2; Sacajawca Club I. 2; Debate I. 2; English Club I. 2.
John Kain: German Club I. 2; English Club 1, 2; Debate I. 2: Hasketball I : Departmental Hasketball 2; Junior College Club I, 2; Student Cabinet 2; Newman Club I. 2; Rifle Club 2.
Katherine Keating: Rifle Club 1 ; Junior College Club 1, 2; Commercial Club 1, 2; Sacajawca Club I, 2.
Doris Kraker: Sacajawca Club 1, 2; Junior College Club 2; Commercial Club I : Newman Club I. 2.
Edmund Kadlec: Hand 1, 2; Newman Club I, 2; Commercial Club I, 2.
Marvvl Kirkiius: Commercial
Club I, 2; Junior College Club 1, 2; Sacajawca Club I, 2; Dramatic Club 1. 2; L. S. A. 1. 2.
Melvin Johnson Mott, N. Dak. Prin tiny
Evelyn Joseph Cando, N. Dak. Libera Arts
John Kain Hreckenridge. Minn.
Katiierin e Keating Wahpeton, N. Dak.
CommercialAnton- Kubiscuta Hope. N. Dak.
Ai.ii.v Kuffknkam Hope. N. Dak.
I rin tin
Lisbon. N. Dak.
Ellsworth Larson Hanks, N. Dak.
Anton Kubisiita: Newman Club !. 2; Auto Mechanics Club 1, 2.
Alex Kuffenkam: I PI Club I, 2.
Bernadette Lack: Sacajawca
Club 1,2; Newman Club 1, 2.
Ellsworth Larson: Electrical
Club I. 2.
Kenneth Larson: I PI Club 1, 2; Track I ; Departmental Basketball I. 2.
Harold Louden: Electrical Club I. 2; Band I. 2.
Ellen Dorothy Lee: Junior College Club 1,2; Commercial Club I. 2; Band I; L. S. A. 1, 2; Dramatic Club 2; K. P. Club 2; Sacajawca Club I. 2.
Lii.a Lki.m : Commercial Club I, 2; Junior College Club 1 ; Saca-jawca Club 1, 2.
Eugene Little: Departmental Basketball I, 2; I PI Club 1, 2.
Donald Lock: Auto Mechanics Club I, 2; President Auto Mechanics Club 2; Rille Club 1; Boxing I. 2; K. P. Club 2.
Marian Loncbki.la: Commercial Club I, 2; Junior College Club 1,2: Girls’ Glee Club 1.2; Rifle Club I, 2; Sacajawca Club 1, 2: L. S. A. I, 2; Library Club I, 2; Band I; Dramatic Club 1, 2.
Marry Lord: Funior College Club
Vernon Lyheck: 1PI Club 2; L. S. A. 2; Departmental Basketball
Marry Malmkdal: Electrical Club I. 2.
Marion Longbklla Oakes, N. Dak. Commercial
Marry Malmkdal Bisltcc, X. Dak. Electrical
Eugeni- Litti.i; Wyndmere, N. Dak.
Priii I in
Donald Lock Buford, X. Dak. Auto Mechanics
Vi-rnon Lybi-ck Tuttle. X. Dak. Prin tin
Marry Lord Wahpeton, X. Dak. Liberal Arts
Lila Lelm Wyndmere, X. Dak.
Donald S. Mkkkitt John Miller Christine. N. Dak. Millarton, N. Dak. Co mercial Com m nr in I
BETTY MERCHANT Walipcton. N. Dak. Commercial
Helen Martin Endcrlin. N. Dak. Commercial
Lois Mattson Mercer. N. Dak. Commercial
Mildred McCVi.i oi oii Wahpeton. N. Dak. Commercial
Kaki. McNeil Minnewaukan. N. Dak. Liberal cl rtf
Helen Martin : Commercial Clul . 1. 2; Junior College Club 1. 2: Sacajawca Club I. 2; Newman Club 1.2; Girls’ Glee Club 1.2; Dramatic Club I, 2; Home Eco-ncmics Club 2; Agawasic Staff 2: Who’s Who I; Homecoming Queen 2.
Lois Mae Mattson: Junior College Club I. 2; Girls' Sextet I: Girls Trio 2: Commercial I. 2; Dramatic Club I, 2: Sacajawca Club 1,2; Cheerleader 2; Mixed Chorus I ; L. S. A. I. 2.
Mii.drei McCullouoii : Sacajawca Club I. 2; Junior College Club 1,2; Commercial Club I. 2.
Lari. McNeii.: Rifle Club I. 2: Technical English Club I. 2;
Drafters’ Club I. 2.
Betty Merchant: Commercial
Club 1.2; Junior College Club I. 2: Sacajawca Club I, 2: Dramatic Club I. 2; Homecoming Attendant 2; Oxford Club 2.
Donald S. Merritt: Junior College Club I, 2; Commercial Club 1.2; Band I.
John J. Mii.i.er: Junior College
Club I. 2; Commercial Club 1.2; English Club I : Newman Club I. 2; Departmental Basketball I. 2; Student Loan Association 2; Student Cabinet 2: Scientist Staff 2.ACTIVITIES
. I ax i x i: . I usk i:: Commercial Club 1,2; Junior College Club 2: Dramatic Club 1, 2: Sacajawea Club I, 2; Who's Who I : Oxford Club 2.
Wii.i.iam Muski:: Junior College Club 1.2; Commercial Club 1, 2; Rifle Club 2; Dramatic Club 2: Agawasic Staff I, 2: English Club 2; Departmental basket-ball I. 2.
Dot'GI.AS MlTSCIIKER: Commercial Club 1,2; Departmental basketball 2; Football I.
Ei.mI'R Mosbai-k: Auto Mechanics Club I. 2.
Raymond Nkamkykr: Auto body Club 1.2; Newman Club 1. 2; K. 1 . Club 2; “S” Club I. 2; boxing 1.2: Captain boxing 2.
Ckriii.i.a N i-i-dham : Library Club 1,2; Ciiris' Glee Club 2.
Lyi.i-: N I-1.sox : Electrical Club 1.2; [unior College Club 1. 2; Eng-jirli Club I.
-Maxixk Mi;skk Wahpeton. N. Dak. Commercial
. WlU.IAM MfSKH Wahpeton. N. Dak. Commercial
Douglas M i tsciii.i r Goodrich, N. Dak. Commercial
El.MliK MosliAliK Garske. N. Dak. .Into Mechanics
Lyi.i- D. Nislson Aurelia. N. Dak. Electrical Entjincerimj
Ci;iu:i.i.a Xi:i:dmam Wahpeton. N. Dak. Commercial
Raymond X bamBYfiR .Mylo. X. Dak.
Auto HotlyVernon Nelson aid. N. Dak. Liberal ;! rts
Hilda H. Ness Abercrombie, N. Dak. Com men ial
Rai.I'ii Ness Kdmore, N. Dak. .Into Hotly
Vernon Nelson: Basketball 1, 2, 3; Basketball Co-captain 1, 2; Track 1. 2. 3; Track Captain 2; Student Manager 2; “S” Club 1, 2. 3.
Hilda B. Ness: L. S. A. I, 2; Sa-cajawca Club 1, 2.
Kai.i ii Ness: Auto Body Club 1.2; Auto Mechanics Club 1; Boxing I, 2; Departmental Basketball I, 2: Foot ball 2.
Stuart Noble: Boys’ Glee Club 1; Junior College Club 1, 2; Commercial Club 2, 3; Dramatic Club
Doris L. Norbv: Sacajawca Club I, 2; Commercial Club 1, 2; L. S. A. I. 2; Library Club 2; Glee Club I.
Trygve Norby: Auto Mechanics Club 1,2; Welding Club 1, 2.
Carrol Oi.son: Junior College
I, 2; L. S. A. 1, 2.
Stuart Noble Wnhpeton, N. Dak. Commercial
Doris L. Noriiy Rutland, N. Dak.
'I’rycve Norby Alkabo. N. Dak. . iitO‘M echanics
Carrol Olson Walcott, N. Dak. CommercialJi-ax Park11.1. Kairmount, N. Dak.
Margaret Parsons Fessenden, N. Dak. Commercial
I'lorknce. Peterk.- Wahpeton, N. Dak.
Earl Orchard Devils Lake, N. Dak. I‘. In'trial I A tujitiecrimj
John Pederson Mercer, X. Dak. Auto Body
Leo YV. Rector .Milnor, N. Dak. Liberal Arts
Lolamae Peterson II reckon ridge, Minn. Ilomc Economics
Eari. Orchard: Electrical Club I, 2: Junior College Club 1, 2: “S" Club 1.2: Newman Club !. 2; Boxing 1.2; English Club I, 2.
Jean Park hill: Sacajawca Club 1. 2; Junior College Club 1. 2: Commercial Club 1, 2.
Margaret Parsons: Commercial Club I. 2: Junior College Club
1. 2: Sacajawca Club 1.2: Newman Club 2: Dramatic Club 1.2; Home Economics Club I. 2: Homecoming Attendant I. 2.
John Pederson: Auto Mechanics Club I; L. S A. 1. 2: K. P. Club I. 2; Auto Hotly Club 1, 2; Rifle Club I, 2; Student Manager I. 2.
Florence A. Peterka: Hand I: Sacajawca Club I. 2; Commercial Club I, 2; lunior College
Club I. 2.
Lolamae Peterson: Debate Club 1.2; Junior College Club 1. 2. 3; English Club I, 2; Sacajawca Chib I. 2. 3; Home Economics Club I. 2. 3; Girls’ Glee Club
2. 3: Rifle Club 2. 3; Library Club I. 2. 3.
Leo W. Rector: Debate 1.2; English Club I, 2; German Club I, 2; Junior College Club 1.2; Departmental Basketball 1.Archer Riley Wahpcton, N. Dak. Pt in t iny
P.AUL A. R11; LAN I) Kent, Minn. Electrical
Donald Rognlie Wahpcton, N. Dak. Civil Enyineerin y
Wl!I.IM)N ROI.FK Martin. S. Dak. CuHinivrtial
J. Archer Rii.ey: Dramatic Club I, 2; President Dramatic Club 2; I PI Club I. 2; Track I.
Paci. A. Rieland: Newman Club I. 2; Electrical Club 1; Football 2.
Donald Rognlie: Technical English Club 1, 2; Junior College Club 1. 2.
Weldon Roi.fe: Commercial Club
Raymond Rykki.i.i: Electrical
Club I, 2; L. S. A. I, 2.
George Schultz: Football 1, 2; Track 1; “S” Club 1, 2; Rifle-Club I, Electrical Club 1, 2.
James Schwarz.rock : Football 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2. 3; Golf I, 2; Tennis 2. 3; Junior College Club I, 2, 3; “S” Club 1, 2, 3; President "S” Club 2; Who’s Who I. 2; Scientist Staff 2, 3; Scientist Editor 3; Student Cabinet 2; Oratorical Club 2. 3; German Club I, 2.
Raymond Rykkei.i Rytler. N. Dak. Electrical
George Schultz Donnybrook, N. Dak. Radio
J A M KS Sc 11 WAR . ROCK Wahpeton, N. Dak. Liberal ArtsACTIVITIES
Charles Smaacaard: Football 1, 2; “S” Club 1,2; Aviation Club I. 2.
Howard R. Smith: Electrical Club 1, 2; Junior College Club 1, 2; English Club 1 ; Rand 1.
John Standrinc: Debate Club 1 : German Club I, 2; Oratorical Club 1 ; Junior College Club 1,2; English Club 1; Agawasic 2; Departmental Basketball 1, 2.
Robert Louis Stevenson: Electrical Club I. 2.
Melvin C. Strand: L. S. A. 1,2; Auto Mechanics Club 1, 2.
'I'mbron’ Strindkx: L. S. A. 1, 2; Auto Mechanics Club 1, 2; Departmental Basketball 1, 2.
ClIARI.ES S m a ac. a a ri ) Madison. Minn.
Howard R. Smith Killdccr, X. Dak. Electrical Engineering
Willis Syversox: Men’s Chorus 2; English Club 1.
John Standring Brcckonridge, ! I inn.
Robert Louis Stevenson Oriska, X. Dak. Electrical
Willis Syverson Dwight. X. Dak. Libera! Arts
'El I BROS’ Strindhn Litchville, X. Dak. .lair Mechanics
M Ki.viN C. Strand Colgan, X. Dak.
.lain MechanicsC ,
Richard Tabert: Football I, 2; Basketball I. 2; “S” Club I. 2; Basketball Co-Captain 2; President Student Cabinet 2; All-Conference Basketball I : Electrical Club I. Who's Who 2.
Kathleen Voces: Sncajawea Club I. 2; Junior College Club 2: Commercial Club I. 2: Girls' Glee Club I, 2: Band I.
Cati i erin e V erti n : IIomc Economics Club I, 2: German Club !. 2: Newman Club I ; Glee Club 2; Junior College Club I. 2; Scientist Staff I. 2; Debate Club I.
Howard Van Tassel: Commercial Club I. 2.
Albert Wacker: Drafter's Club
Ray Weohn: Electrical Club 1. 2; Rillc Club I. 2; Student Cabinet 2: Student Instructor 2: Junior College Club I. 2.
Harry Wiens: 11M I, 2; Rifle Club I ; Junior College Club 2: Departmental Basketball I. 2: English Club I; Scientist Staff 2.
Ray Wi-den Xeche, N. Dak.
;' I eel rival i. n gi uteri n a
Harry Wiens Munich. X. D. Printing
Albert Wacker Ha .elton, X. Dak. Drafting
Richard Tabert Eangdon, X. Dak. Sheet Metal
Kathleen Voces Wahpeton. X. Dak. (Commercial
Catherine Vertin Breckcnrulge, AI inn. ante Economies
Howard Van Tassel Kent. Minn. (CommercialACTIVITIES
Wallace Wilson: Football I, 2; Departmental Basketball 1, 2;
| Aviation Club I, 2; “S” Club 1,
Robert Woiii.wend: Electrical
Club 1, 2.
Curtis R. Wold: Commercial
Club I, 2; Junior College Club
David Wolf: Agawasic Editor 2; Agawasic Staff 1,2; Football 1,2: “S” Club I, 2; Junior College Club 1.2: Commercial Club 1,2: Newman Club 1,2; Departmental Basketball I, 2; Who’s Who 2.
Patricia Murry: Newman Club I, 2; Junior College Club 1, 2; Sacajawca Club 1, 2; Commercial Club I.
William Ogle: Boxing 1; Junior College Club I, 2; Departmental Basketball 1, 2.
Gertrude Zettler: Commercial Club I, 2; Junior College Club 2: Dramatic Club 2; Newman Club I ; Sacajawca Club I, 2.
David A. Wolf Wahpeton N. Dak. Commercial
Wallace Wilson Doran, Minn. Aviation
Robert Woiiiavend Lidgerwood, N. Dak.
Curtis R. Wold Wahpeton, N. Dak.
Gertrude Zettler Webster, N. Dak. Commercial
William Ogle Poplar, Mont. Liberal Arts
Patricia Murry Wahpeton, N. Dak.
Raymond Pesciiei. Wahpeton. N. Dak.
Co it i ui cm n!
Elmer Adams Veblen, S. Dak. Commercial
Donald I'ossum Maxbass. N. Dak. lil critical i.ii jinrcriui
Dick Frye Lisbon, X. Dak. .7 f id lion
Raymond Pesciiei.: Newman Club I; Hand 1, 2; Commercial Club 1.2: Junior College Club I. 2.
Elmer Adams: Football I, 2, 3; “S" Club 1. 2. 3: Track 1.2: Junior College Club 2. 3; Newman Club 3; Commercial Club 2.
Donald Foss cm : Men’s Quartet I. 2. 3: Electrical Club I. 2. 3: L. S. A. I. 2. 3: Mixed Chorus 2: Rifle Club 3: Junior College Club 1.2; English Club 1 ; Hand 2.
Dick Fryi:: Football I. 2. 3: Track I, 2. 3: Departmental Basketball
1. 2. 3; “S” Club 1. 2. 3; English Club I : Aviation Club I, 2. 3.
Hubert Gii.l: Electrical Club 1. 2. 3; Departmental Basketball 2.
John A. Hi-rmi-s: Junior College Club I. 2. 3: Commercial Club I.
2. 3; Newman Club 1,2; Football I. 2. 3; Captain Football Team 3; All-Conference Football 2, 3; Departmental Basketball 3; Who’s Who 3.
Geraldine Model: Junior College Club 2. 3; Who’s Who I ; Cheerleader I. 2; Newman Club 1. 2. 3: Commercial Club I, 2. 3; Saca-jawea Club I, 2, 3.
11ciiert Gii.i. John A. Hermes
Kincaid. Sask., Canada Wahpeton. X. Dak.
Geraldine Model Wahpeton, N Dak. CommercialACTIVITIES
Dennis Prixdivillk: Electrical
Club I, 2, 3; Neuman Club I. 2, 3.
Job I. Sciiai.i.: Commercial Club
1, 2. 3: Newman Club 1. 2, 3:
'Track I; Junior College Club I.
Edward J. Senkcal: English Club I; Newman Club 2. 3; Electrical Club I, 2. 3; Junior College Club
1, 2: Departmental Basketball I,
2. 3; Hand 2.
John Smaacaard: Aviation Club I, 2. 3; Scientist Staff 2; Track I; Basketball 2, 3; Departmental Basketball I.
Li.oyd C. VViujrecht: Junior College Club I, 2. 3; Electrical Club I, 2. 3; English Club 1,2; Scientist Stall I, 2; Departmental Basketball 2.
Richard II. Wolf: Aviation Club 1, 2. 3; Departmental Basketball I, 2, 3; English Club 1; Junior College Club 1. 2.
Dennis Rrindivii.i.e Rutland, N. Dak.
Joi. J. So I AM. Rugby, N. Dak. Commercial
Edward J. Sexkcai.
Grenora, N. Dak. Electrical Eiii iiiceria
John Smaacaard Madison, Minn. A via lion
Richard H. Woi.f New Salem, N. Dak. .7. inlion V.nginecring
Li.oyd C. Wiliirhciit Campbell. Minn.
- ‘clriml i. a t ineerin jOrin Savrc Margaret I'oss Lawrence Cain Arlene Henson
LaVonne Breucr Marlvs I lackey Julia Johnson Bernice Brydahl
Gwendolyn Prindivillc Melvin Slate
Donald Sovereign Donald Pease
Charles Woods Milton Condit Richard Kcpplcr Orpheus llcgrc
I Icnrv Timmerman Marion Lyons Elsie Dcmchuck
Roger Wilhelm Clarence Diode Cyril Sannes Amelia Leiv ,
Rilla Jane Rowe Grace Kachelhoffcr Beverly Bezcnck Lois Reed
. life ife
Herman Wolkc Ward Parizck Irving Holcn Patrick Uartsch
Myron Cox Robert Hoffcrt Loren Johnson
Irving Sether Robert Dittmer Lawrence Garske Clifford Golldcs
William DeWitt Lowell Sjothun Lyle Hanna Ralph Foster
Ernest Uerncson Wallace lloltc Julian Van Ruren James Miller
Stanley Schuctt A nes Robertsdahl Nccia Black Frances Engen
Clifford Williams Etta Crawford Irvin Dultn
Edward PikarskiKenneth Mattson Guilder Skadeland Marlow Evcnson Elilcn Wilbrcclit
Frank 11 citizen Frank Tschapcn William Gecrdes Orville Jensen
Alvin Mui'ii Kuna Eastman .Mildred F.liscuson Marguerite Antrim
Ada Powers Alma Sathcr Joyce M it tag Josephine Aleidc
Cecelia Weiler Ruth Kackman Phyllis Ciallather lla .el Anderson
Marlyn Fogderud Donna Thompson Lenorc Ilanson Claris Minar
Lois Christenson Elsie Tabert Lloyd Knain Gustav Oj
si si '3 f - - r
f+s r i -«• r' f+ « -'• ► - • ■
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AM li MkAM i 2
LSI .'a o S
( I ..
- S r »
tiul Ik J: j| «
o - 15
£ .. ua
Howard Kindc Lars Storhaug Virgil Matheson Robert Holtze
Leslie Rossi nan Robert Rramson Robert Hutton Donald Larson
Maurice Martinson Lester Stonnon Joseph Schci
Otis Anderson Fred Rcinholz Virgil McCann Hubert Klug
Alvin Sil .lv Rhyl I is Strand Raul Kenyon
(Jerald Murray Harvey Sltorhcim Con Rutten
F. Blaine Amsberry Charles Olson Harriet Heiberg Rac DietzMildred He lic Marion Bartunek Edna Nu| cn Elaine Herman
Charmian Bakke I )esmnnd Gou"hner Robert Shaver James Licbcr
Benjamin Williams Donald Oscarson Gordon Myhre Russell Chambers
Ralph Well wood Ira Green Carolync Moeckly Howard Lee
Phil Hcinmiller Marvin Daniels Edward Ukestad Hvron Lee
Eddie Ej»c Wendell Walker Albert Humann Emil Humann
Henry Wicks Edmund Fischer Ralph Williams A ml rew Peterson
ill tiMI D o
Orville Paulson Anton Kukla Ervin Hcr .ig Albert Jacobson
I Id Kohoutek George Kellogg Alvin Paulson Richard Hock
Marjorie Brewer Goldie Danse Willie Keller
Robert Atkinson Kenneth Gran
Quentin Israelson Leonard Berg Albert Qualcy
Burnell Myhre Edward Squire Robert Holmes Leonard (iers .cwski
Sidney Thompson Robert Caspers John Kalash James JohnsonCarol Schmidt Jeanne Suiter
Ann Veitenheimer Grace Mavis
Wallace Jaltnkc Floyd Edingcr Jack Pfistcr Otto Zastrow
Herbert Rudli Allen Opgaard Elaine Dultn Ruth Anderson
Iris Picottc John Scliolkowfsky Lloyd 'Tweed
James Parmeter Lawrence Sonju Edward Earn
ACAWASIE 1939To Oik Trades and Exgikhhrinc; Students:
In story and in picture outstanding events in another successful year at the State School of Science arc recorded in this annual. In speaking for the trade school division, the year 1938-39 can he classified un |ucstionr.hly as the most successful to date. This is true because more students than ever before have taken advantage of trade school courses aiul have received instruction under conditions much improved over those of years gone by.
A new building erected last summer added 23,000 s | via re feet of floor space which enabled the school to improve its service to those in attendance. In speaking for the trade school faculty, I convey the sincere wish that deserving students have profited from courses pursued; and that each worthy student, who crossed our thrcshhold this year, can go forth as a loyal booster for the practical methods of training established in our trade school.
Cj. W. Haverty
ACAWASIE 1939Always Room for the Fit
I)r. C. A. Prosser, Director of Dun-woody Institute. Minneapolis. often called the father of vocational education in this country, spoke before the National Convention of Vocational Educators in this country last December. At the close of his talk, someone in the group raised this question: “Isn’t it true that the skilled trades are over-crowded?” After a moment's deliberation, Dr. Prosser replied: “Yes—over-crowded with the unfit.”
There is considerable to think about in Dr. Prosser’s answer. In every state in the Union, and probably in every town in each state there arc men attempting to earn a living at a skilled trade—men entirely incompetent and unfit. It is obvious that this condition has an undesirable effect on the skilled trades.
'Kite purpose of the public trade schools is to prepare people to get jolts, to hold jobs and to rise to positions of greater responsibility in the skilled trades. Our trade school in its regular two-year trade courses renders a real service in preparing young
men for successful entrance in the trades; and provides a “pusher" education, in it dull-scason cour.es. to better prepare many already at work in the trade who realize that they must be better fitted for work in their respective trades.
Yes. there is always room for the fit— the first class craftsman—and this has been proved throughout the recent years of unemployment. As this is being written, a prospective employer from I'argo has come to the Trade School seeking the services of a first-class radio mechanic and serviceman. lieforc coming here, be spent considerable time trying to locate such a man— and he says they are hard to find. A good job awaits the fellow who is fit and he seems to be a scarce individual.
There arc millions of men on the unemployment rolls in this country and yet there are jobs galore open to the fit. Isn’t this enough proof that more and better practical trade schools are needed to help correct this most undesirable condition?
AGAWASIE 1939To Arts and Commkkci; Students:
In behalf of the- faculty of the Arts Department ami the Business School I wish to congratulate this year’s students because they have so well understood our oldest and best tradition: 'That the principle of attention to business should dominate our two years of intensive training. On the continuance of this tradition rests the continuance of our notable success as to matters of employment and transfer of credit. YVe know what good work during these years will mean to you in the future, 'l ou have shown that you also know this. In later times you will realize it still more strongly. For that future we wish our seniors all kinds of good luck. To our first year students we wish a pleasant vacation and a happy new school-year.
F. II. McMahonThe Junior College
So deeply does the Junior College penetrate into every phase of our existence as a school that it is difficult to define precisely the limits of the collegiate department. XVc believe that it is worth while to use this space in a serious and careful attempt to make clear the main uses of the term “Junior College" as applied to its functions in the State School of Science.
In the widest sense of the term the whole school is properly referred to as a ’’junior college,” because nearly all of its “all year” students arc high school graduates in process of getting two years of advanced training. In view of this, practically all class room work is conducted on a collegiate basis. This first definition is logically a fair one but is not technically official.
In a second and stricter sense of the term “college students” are those in any department who are taking work, the greater part of which represents transferable college credit. This is the definition used by the College Club and. according to that definition more than half of our “all-vcar" students arc eligible for membership in that club.
Now for the third and most restricted sense of the term, which is applied in office records. Some of us have a habit that often leads to serious misunderstanding: the habit of classifying as “junior college students” only those who arc enrolled in the liberal arts. The Junior College, according to strictly official designation
consists of those students who are enrolled in courses designated as “college-arts, "college-business.” "college-trades" courses. These include liberal arts: pre-professional work; college home economics: several courses closely bound up with the business school; printing-journalism; all engineering courses conducted within the Trades School. Within the scope of its official activity the Junior College interacts closely with the two other departments. It acts in a purely independent manner only in the operation of arts courses: hence the fallacy above mentioned which would ascribe to the Arts Department all College activity. According to the official classification, which is the most limited one |x»ssible, the College registration includes about one third of the “year-round” total. Space does not permit us to show how many students can he quite pro| erly rated as Itelonging to two departments. There have been a few who have distributed work about evenly —and to their own profit—among all three departments: college, trades, business.
'The Junior College at the State School of Science is a pioneer among such schools in the United Stales. It was first established by act of the State Legislature in 190S and began active work in 1905. 'The present system of complicated and effective interaction was planned by Dean Karl J. Babcock of the University of North Dakota in 1922.The Business School
Our business school trains tor direct employment or for a final two years in col lege. That process of training is conducted according to college standards. Many years ago it was a custom to give any school tin name of “college’' that offered practice under instruction in typing, shorthand, and bookkeeping. 'That was simply a confusion of names. The true colleges giv« training beyond high school in a manner that leads toward a collegiate degree.
'That is the principle under which out Business School operates. Its class-room work is part of the junior college system. Its practical work includes practically the full range of accounting, typing, and shorthand that is required toward four-year degrees.
That means that our students, nearly all of whom are high school graduates, are getting the same type of advanced training that they won hi get in a four-year college. In addition to that they arc, during the two full years following high school, being trained directly for employment. The difference between our junior college system and the senior college system is that the latter leaves much of the practical training until the last two years, while we concentrate on it in the first two. All. therefore, who are not sure that they arc-going through a collegiate process of four or five years should work under our sys-
tem. At the end of two years under this system they can go directly into industry or continue college training.
The broad general training furnished through collegiate courses plus two years of intensive practical training explain the phenomenal success of this department with relation to employment. For each of the past several years employment of graduates was close to 100 per cent. This is all the more remarkable when we consider that these were “lean years” and that over 60 students graduate each year from practical courses. Kmployers look for our graduates because they are efficient workers, broadly trained, and up-to-date in methods.
As an example of this “up-to-datc-ncss" the department has been conducting this year a course in Stcnotypy. For many years past careful training has been given in office methods. Last year a system of training in telephone manners was installed as part of the secretarial course. For main years there has been a class training toward civil service. Incidcntlv over 50 of our graduates are now in government positions in Washington, I). C. Accounting courses, taken for the most part by men, include thorough elementary and advanced accounting, cost accounting, and income tax procedure, as well as typing, shorthand. and courses for broad general training in economics and business practice.
A KMATVR E WIN Dl NO
ACAWASIE 1939After ClassesOrganizations
CHOOL LIFE at the State School of Science is made more vital and more entertaining by the active functioning of a large number of clubs and other school organizations. These clubs provide entertainment and training, and serve to add variety to the school routine.
Most of the clubs at the School are clubs that have existed for many years. A great deal of interest is shown in the meetings. The amount of interest in these clubs is borne out by the fact that they have continued their existence over a number of years.
] 939 has seen a new club added to the roster, the K. P. Club. This group consists of students who assist in the kitchen. The K. P.s have shown themselves to be well qualified as a school group.
The basic purpose of all these activities is to produce more capable graduates; and upon observation, the results seem to be very successful.Scientist Staff and IPI Club
Front Row: Broker, Pfistcr, 1). Johnson, Schwarzrock, Merchant.
Second Row: A Voiko, Vertin, Longbclla, Kachclhoffcr, Hawes, Miller.
Third Row: Orchard, Smaagaard, L. Johnson, Woden.
I. P. I. CLUB
Front Roto: Kohoutek, Swetland, Sell war , rock, Friohurg, Bookc, Riley, Claymore, Kuftenkam.
Second Row: Strochl, Bramson, Larson, Engen, Black, McNeil, 1). Johnson, Hjelseth.
Third Row: Dock, Amundson, Goughnour, Dickinson, Roherge, Swanberg, M. Johnson, Ulland.
Fourth Row: Comstock, Paul, Gaa, Dietz, Lyheck, Frydenlund, Nellson,
ACAWASIE 1939Scientist Staff
The Dakota Scientist is the weekly newspaper published entirely by the students of the State School of Science in its own print shop. The Journalism class and department reporters produce and write up the news; whereas, the printing class sets the type and does the printing. Under the able direction of Mr. Currie and Mr. Satterlee. the news of the campus is written up in an excellent and readable style.
The editor this year is Jimmy Schwa r .-rock, serving as associate editors are Jack Pfistor and Dorothy Johnson. This year’s reporters gleaned the news of the week and brazenly exposed the secrets of each and every member of his department. The same reporter would at one time mention one’s
outstanding scholastic ability and at another make very pointed remarks about the current "Haute”.
The department reporters this year are: Aviation. Charles Smaagaard; Auto Mechanics. Warren Schuett; Printing, Arthur N cl Ison; Architectural. Orvil Nve; Radio, Alan Chalfin; Second Year Elect ical. Karl Orchard; First Year Klcctrical. Ray Wed-en; Commercial, John Miller, Margaret Parsons, and Ruth Meeker; Auto Mody, Ralph Ness; Library, Marion Longbclla; Home Economics, Catherine Vertin; Auto and Aviation Electrical, Herman W'olke; Machine Shop, Leonard Johnson; and Air Conditioning, O. Gunderson and S. Schuett.
President - James Claymore
Vice president - - - - Maccv Paul
Secretary-treasurer - - Alex Kuffenkam
()nc of the most active of the campus organizations was the IPI Club which is composed of students enrolled in the Printing-Journalism and Linotype courses. The purpose of the club, as in years past, has lu-en to promote a more friendly, congenial and social atmosphere among the students enrolled in these courses.
Precedent having been broken the year before, four members of the weaker sex were admitted. When the IPI Club was first organized in 19.14. it was formed exclusive of the feminine touch.
Mr. Satterlee organized the first club for printers in 1925 and since then this department has always sponsored highly successful clubs. The first club organized was known as the Printers Club, later
revised to the Matrix Club when an influx of women students defended on this department. It held sway until the present club was organized.
Carrying out the theme of burying the Jimmies, the IPI Club carried off top honors in the homecoming parade with their winning float. At present this organization is s|»onsoring a successful cage team in the department league.
High spot on the calendar this year was the big sleigh ride that was held despite adverse weather conditions. Members with their guests enjoyed an evening “of ye olde sleigh ride” and later wended their way to the handball room to pass the remainder of the evening at an informal program. Initiation of the new members took place early in the year. A spring outing was the last event enjoyed by the club.SVv"l rrCtu,-1?':,r';n- l,arfo' . Vein, Rartunek
• - -.1 K-nv: Minar. Peterson, Miss Korkner. Bader. Oiiio. VerBeldt.
„ LIBRARY CLUB
C." ,RZ“' A"sT"",', ,'onKb'II». Tricchcl, Nee,II,am
n,w:v"'y■ « « . Joseph. , I
r r,h rZ iTT"' ,M,SS VV;,1 lr'"’- Schmidt. Oemehuek. i nurth Ruxv: Decker, Lyons, birand, Ha upland.
Home Economics and Library ClubsHome Economics Club
Is r cm'« lent
Vice-president Secretary Treasurer -Adviser -
- Charlotte Hander - (iladyce Hullock Catherine Vertin Helen Martin Miss Donna Fork nor
Are you looking for the most enthusiastic club on the canpus? Well, here we are. the Home F.conomics Cluh. We may not he the largest in numher, hut we arc the most enthusiastic in spirit.
Many activities during the year? Oh my yes! Really, we have done so many things we don’t know where to begin to tell of them. We have had regular meetings every month, with two girls acting as hostesses at each cluh meeting. Each group of hostesses tried to outdo the others in novel entertainment.
Karh in the fall the cluh journeyed to Fergus Falls on a shopping tour to look over new materials and new styles.
One of our first attempts at putting over something really big was the (iirls’ Tea. I’nder the capable chairmanship of Charlotte Hander, this attempt was a huge success.
At our Christmas cluh meeting we all
assembled in the Home Economics rooms to partake of a luscious turkey dinner served by the Foods class.
And who were the girls that played so important a part in the success of the Girls Stag Party and Mothers’ Test? None other than two Home Economics girls. Catherine V'ertin and Charlotte Hander, who served as chairmen of the lunch committee.
Again it was the Home Economics girls who served the football banquet, although the culinary honors go to Mr. 'Ferry ami Mrs. Deis. The St. Patrick’s dinner at which Mothers were guests was the climax of our Foods class activities.
Now see how important this little cluh has been this year. Do you deny that we have lacked enthusiasm?
To climax a grand and glorious school year, the Home Economics Club went on a week-end lake party. Oh what glorious fun wc have had, and we arc only sorry that some of our girls will have to leave here and go on to other schools to finish their course. Hut for every one leaving a new one is registered, and so our cluh will he carried on throughout the coming years.
President Vice-president Secretary -Adviser -
Dorothy Johnson Marian Longhclla Lorraine Haugland - Lois Waldron
In making contact with several of the clubs on the campus, it is quite evident that the Library Club has been as active and probably more educational than a great many of the school organizations. At the hi monthly meetings there were always interesting talks given that widened the general knowledge of each member.
In this review of the club, the members wish to express their sorrow at the loss of
the former cluh adviser. Miss Lillian Mirick. She was the originator and general head of this cluh during its entire existence. Her helpfulness will always be remembered by those who came in contact with her.
This seems to lie one of the few clubs on the campus that has no dues requirements and that at the same time furnishes lunch at each meeting.
Under the fine direction of Miss Lillian Mirick and our new adviser. Miss Lois Waldron, this cluh has successfully completed another year’s activities.
J EESIS. A. and
Lutheran Student Association
Vice-president - - - Leonard Johnson
Secretary-treasurer - Marian Longbclla Publicity chairman - Henry Timmerman Faculty adviser - Mi.: Esther Schulz
The Lutheran Students’ Association of America includes all Lutheran students of every department. The objective of the club is to create a good, clean Christian atmosphere among the students and to keep them in touch with church activities while they are at school.
The local club was organized shortly after school began, the officers having been elected the previous spring. 'The meetings were held on alternate Sunday evenings. A get-together was held in the park
early in the year and other meetings consisted of a Christmas program, a sleigh ride party, anti several discussion and speaker programs. I he high light of the LSA for the year was the banquet held in the basement of the Bethel Lutheran Church.
In November a regional convention was held at Valley City, North Dakota. This convention was very inspirational to the group attending from the Science School as well as to the many students from other schools.
Much of the success of the club is due to the faculty adviser, Miss Esther Schulz, and the Rev. P. A. Clisvold, as well as the regular officers.
President - Earl Orchard
Vice-president - - Florence Mahoney
Secretary - Herman O’Brian
Treasurer - Helen Martin
Adviser - Prof. F. II. McMahon
Chaplin - - - Rev. F. A. Meyer
Organized in the school year of 1935-36, the Newman Club has become one of the prominent organizations on the Science Campus through the active interest shown by its record membership of 90.
'The Newman Club is a member of the National Organization which has active clubs on all large college and university campuses. Members of the club arc selected from Roman Catholic students en-
rolled at the State School of Science.
'Flic purpose of the club is to gather the Catholic students to the school together and give them the chance to mingle with one another and to enjoy the social and religious advantages that an organization can give young people away from home.
Throughout the year the club has sponsored several events including informal dancing parties at regular intervals. 'Fite most impressive occasion of the year was the giving of Holy Communion to the organization, 'litis was followed by a breakfast served by the ladies of the church.
ACAWASIE 1939S" Club
Front Row: A. Peterson, Fauteck. Broun. Taber t, Frye Renpstorf, C. Smaapaard, Hooke. Kohoutek.
Second Row: Torpcrson. Ullaiul. Noam oyer. Schwar .rock, Hermes, Wilson, Claymore. Cain, Oliver.
Third Ron-: Bute, J. Peterson, Lawlor, Scliulr ., J. Smaapaard. Van Huron, Lock, Satlie. Hrackin.
Fourth Row: Orchard, Me Hoc, Nelson. Halverson. Hurnell, Ness, Wolf, Carter.
’ice-president - led Hooke
Secretary-Treasurer - - Phil Fauteck
Nineteen years ago the Science athletes organized an “S” club, with the purpose of encouraging sportsmanship amonp the athletes. .Membership is composed of those athletes who have earned a letter in one of the three major sports: football, basketball and track. In the past few years letter-winners in boxing and golf have been added to this organization.
'The club is financed mainly by milling off an "S” blanket at the annual stap party. Several successful parties were held during the year, the hiph-lipht of which was the initiation party held in the spring, when all new members were didv initiated
at the hands of unsvmpathizinp second ear members.
The members of the club are: John Hermes. Phil Fauteck, Jim Schwar .rock. Dick Tabert. Robert Lawlor, Harold Hurnell, Lawrence Cain, Jack McHce, Andrew Peterson. Dick Frye, 'Ted Hooke, ictor Renpstorf. George Schulz, Edward Kohoutek. Wallace Wilson, Dwayne Hrown, Dave Wolf, Earl Oliver. Julian Van Huren. Elmer Adams, Arnold Tor-person, Vern Nelson, John Smaapaard,-Cliarles Smaapaard, Don Sat he. Ralph Halverson. Ray Ncameyer, Don Lock, Vince Buraas, Fred Carter. Earl Orchard, Ralph Ness, and John Pederson.
Honorary members comprise President Riley. Hill I)u all. Hill Havcrty, Georpc Hrackin. and Earl Hutc.
ACAWASIE 1939Rifle Club
'rout Row: Diedc, Longbella, Brown, Johnson, Miller, McNeil.
Second Row: Meeker. Ilumann Black. Bramson, Engen, Dickinson. Minar.
Third Ron•: Mosbrookcr, Suiter Bozovsky, Feterson. Johnston, Dausc, Dultn.
Fourth Rote: Frieburg, Fructel, Morgan, Gossett. Bier, Marnier Os thy, Gers .ewski.
President - Ernie Gilbertson
Vice-president - - James Miller
Secretary-treasurer - Dorothy Johnson
Sergeant-at-arms - - Cvle Swetland
Adviser - - - - M. K. Marple
Mang! Mang! Mang! Just like that the membership in this club increased this year to forty-live members, a jump of thirteen members as compared with last vear's organization.
Under the excellent leadership of our former range officer, the club got off to a good start early in the fall. Although Ernie left school at the end of the fall term, the club still was capably handled by James Miller, a first year member and an enthusiastic one. During the course of the year there was practice shooting for the boys on Monday and Thursday nights and for the girls on Tuesday and Wednesday nights. In order to win the much desired Science rifle emblem, a definite number of targets were required. For the girl's division the targets neces-
sary were 10-45; 7-47; 2-48; 1-49—all in prone position, making a total of twenty. For boys’ group the required targets were 8-46, prone; 6-45, sitting; 6-4.$. kneeling: 4-.$8. offhand, totaling twenty-five. The range is located in the basement of the trades building.
During the fall term the club had a big get-acquainted party, where Bingo was the featured game. A Christmas party was given also, at which the members and their guests were shown films and then were permitted to take part in animal cracker shooting contests. Of course, excellent lunches ended both these parties.
In a rifle match with Company I at the Armory, the Science rifle team came out on the short end of a 242-258 score, Marian Longhclla coming out with the high honors for the school team. In the pistol match there were no regular tallys made of the scores. In this match Dorothy Johnson came out on top with points for Science’s team.
pepjFront Row: Second Row Third Ron': Fourth Ron
German and Dramatic Clubs
(IKK.MAN CLl'K Under. Reed. Standrin r, Mezenek, Vertin.
Kolbe, Pfister,, Cain. Oliver. Halverson.
Peterson, ilau land. Kauder. Kacltelliofler.
.• Saxhau :. Rector, Dunn, Kellogg, Johnson.
DRAMATIC CL UK Front Rotv: Muske, Mattson. Lee. Johnson. Demcluick. Strand.
Second Row: Williams. Pease, Hawes. Rilcv, Halverson. Krlcndson, Licbcr. Third Row: Oliver, Zettler. Merchant. Kachelholler. Kirkhus, Drey. Fourth Row: Dittmcr, Martin, Parsons, I,ongbelln, Noble.
ACAWASIE 1939German Club
The purpose of this eluh is to stimulate interest in the art and music of the country whose language and literature are studied in the classroom, and to give the student an opportunity to use the every-day expressions in the German.
At Christmas this year the club held a German Christmas party in the Language room during a noon hour. Apfelkuchen, Gruver Salat. Kindfleish Mit Nudeln. W orst. Kase. Lehkuchcn. and other German foods were served. The traditional German carols and the Sclmit .clbnnk were
the chief programs of that hour which all present seemed to enjoy.
Other meetings arc devoted to special artists ami musicians who have contributed to world culture and to movies of personages ami scenery of Germany.
The club presented two short dramatizations. “The Dingelhoofcr Mystery” and "The Dagger", at the March meeting. Others of similar nature followed.
The faculty adviser of the club is Miss Esther Schulz who also is the instructor of the two year German course.
President Vice-president Secretary -Treasurer -Adviser
Archer Riley David Drey Dorothy Johnson - E l Littkc Mr. Sands
Much constructive work has been done by the Dramatic Club this year. It seems that most of the students had forgotten about this club, except only as a means to get an honorary mention to tack to their activities lists. They seemed to think that the hardest work was to get into the club. If they could only get in. they need not worry about anything else. hen it came to taking part in the actual work, there seemed to be a lot of too busy members loitering around the halls oP'Old Main.”
'I'his year’s activity was started with a successful production of a one-act play. "Beau of Rath” in which Hetty Merchant. Clayton Foley, and Ernie Gilbertson took the roles.
“A Paternity Case" was given during the winter term, the members of the cast being Kltoda Hawes, Maxine Muske, and Carl Krlendson.
In the latter part of March an all male cast presented the play. "Brink of Silence.” Ihe actors were Clifford Williams. Herbert Pease. Archer Riley, and Lloyd W’ilbrecht.
A three-act play, "Love Song," was presented during the spring term.
The club wishes to thank Mr. Sands for his truly heroic efforts—for such they were—in keeping this club alive.Electricians Club
President - - - Ray Woden
Vice-president - • James Miller
Secretary-treasurer - Norman Bohnsack Serjeant-at-arms - - George Schultz.
A lviscr - - - • Mr. Johnson
With a membership of seventy-five electrical students, the 1938-39 Electrical Club again has the distinction of being the largest departmental club in the school. It was organized in 1925 by Mr. Barnard and Mr. Larsson and was among the first of its kind to appear on the State School of Science campus. The present strength of the club has developed over a period of fourteen years from the original club of twelve charter members.
When the club was first organized and for some years following its organization, the majority of members were engineering students; and so a fitting title was "Electrical Engineers Club." The growth of the school and the increased enrollment in the trades courses caused a change, in later years, in the make-up of the club in that a majority of the members were trades students rather than engineering students.
The change in membership necessitated a change in title. In 1933 the present caption was given and has remained appropriate.
The original purpose of the club was twofold: first, to acquaint the members of the club with modern advances in electricity ; second, to develop a feeling of congenial friendship among the electrical students. With the expansion of the club, a third purpose has developed: to provide recreation and entertainment through its social activities.
The first two objectives were attained through talks given by professional electricians. through moving picture films on electrical subjects, and through the willingness of the students to make the club successful. 'The third aim was achieved In-having outside talent, as well as talent within the club, as special program numbers.
Its large membership and the active work of the members have kept the Electrical Club ranking as one of the ln-st of the school clubs during the fourteen years of its existence.
AGAV ASIE 1939Sacajawea Club
Dorothy Johnson Ruth Becker Marjorie Brewer - Lorraine llaugland Ellen Lee • Edith S. Larson
The Sacajawea Club is still the largest club on the campus, having one hundred and twenty-five members. This organization i directed by a cabinet, representing the various school departments in which there are girls.
Several major functions are carried out by this dub. During the first part of the school year a Big-Little Sister Tea was given. This festivity was for the purpose of getting all the girls acquainted with one another. The new members were introduced to Miss Edith Larson, Dean of Women, and Dorothy Johnson, as the girls' Big Sisters brought them in to the tea. Dorothy Johnson, last year’s president, gave the welcome address which was responded to by (I race Kaclielhoffcr, a first year student. Several musical numbers and readings appeared on the program.
During the spring term the dub had a lovely formal dance, which was well di-
rected by the co-chairmen. Margaret Parsons and Helen Martin. Leading the grand march were Dorothy Johnson and her escort. John Lien, followed by the other cabinet members and their escorts.
Shortly after the spring formal, a lovely Mothers’ Tea was given in the gymnasium. Each girl was permitted to bring her mother or another guest. Upon entering. each guest was presented with a small bouquet. This Tea was carefully planned by Ruth Becker and her committee with the advice of Miss Donna Forkner.
Undoubtedly the most amusing part of the year was the annual Coed Party. 'Phis was a “Recession" party and so everyone came dressed as she pleased, the costumes including old-time outfits, hard-time dresses, and character costumes.
Bank nights and Recession go together. 'I’he lucky number drew the huge cash prize of one dollar. Happily, the Recession theme was not evident in the planning of the lunch as there was pic and ice cream in abundance.
During the year, Miss Edith Larson, club adviser, has generously aided the cabinet and various committees with her helpful suggestions and advice.
AC AW AS IE 1939Debate and K. P. Clubs
DEBATE CLUB Front Row: Lieher, Kachelhoffer, Dulm. Hart, Pezalla.
Second Row: Kain, Erickson, Holmes, Pease.
K. P. CLUB
hront Row: Holtliuseii, Leis, Boinntershacli, Olson, Chef Terry, Lee, Kenyon. Second Row: Brackin. Neameyer, Schmitt, Brown, Herman, Jensen. third Row: Seliall, Krickstad, Winsness, Ness, Malmedal, Erlend on, Ulland, B. Johnson.
I'ourih Row: Renj:storf, L. Johnson, Kolioutek, Anderson, Bihelheimer, Pederson, Lock.
AG AW AS IE 1939Debate Club
'flic Debate Club is one of the smallest organizations of this school taking part in inter-scholastic competition. This group composed of a few students who are deeply interested in speech work form a nucleus for what is hoped to become a well-developed extra-curricular activity during the next few years.
Debate is not stressed or highly publicized at Science, but to those interested opportunity is offered to improve by study and practice in formal argumentation.
The first debate of the season was with Concordia at Wahpcton. The four Wahpcton teams also took part in the Red River Valley tournament at Moorhead.
President ... Harry lloltluisen Vice President - - - Paul Kenyon
Secretary-Treasurer - - Kllcn Lee
Sergeant-at-arms - Raymond Xcamcyer
Tile K. P. Club is the most recent organization in the school; in fact it is the first organization of its kind in the history of the school.
'The purpose of this club is to create harmony and cooperation between the student helpers and the kitchen staff. The
'The season ended with a clash with the Northern Normal of Aberdeen. South Dakota, and the Valley City Teachers’ College.
If interest can be sufficiently developed, the club hopes in another year to broaden the scope of speech activity in this or-gauizition so as to include extemporan-cous speaking and discussion.
The debaters of the current season were John Kain, Stanley ICrickson, Don nahl Pea e. Klaine Dulin, I lone Hart. Raphael Pezalla. James Richer, and Robert Holmes. Mr. Sands was faculty-adviser.
club is composed of approximately thirty members with all student kitchen helpers and kitchen staff being members.
During the year various hilarious parties were held. At each party the kitchen staff, composed of Chef Tom 'Perry, pastry cook Frances Reis, and their two assistants. Christine Rommcrshach and Norma Olson, served light lunches.
Much credit should be given to the adviser Mr. George Rrack in for the success of the club.
I . Blaine Amsbcrry llarlev Anderson Palmer Anderson
Tile Welders Club continued their activities through the 19.18-39 school year. Most of the members were members of other school clubs, blit a need was felt for a club that would bring together all the students in welding. Many of these students are short-term students taking the course for only six weeks or three months and so the roll of the club is rapidly changing. Over the whole school year at least one fifth of the trade school students receive instruction in the welding course.
The club held several meetings during
the year. At these meetings various programs were presented. Several reels of motion pictures were shown giving details on the different types of welding. Mr. Riley and Mr. Cavanaugh also gave talks at there meetings.
The club was given much assistance by Harvey Bisck, welding instructor, in carrying out the activities of their organization.
Became a large number of students left at the end of the Winter 'Perm, the Welders’ Club gave a farewell party on March 15. At this meeting a motion picture showing the natural life of the South Sea 1 -Jands was shown. Following the meeting, a hear tv lunch was served.
President - - - Kdward Ukestad
Vice-president - - - Robert Bruns
Seoetai v-Trea-uiei - - Ralph Ness
Adviser - - Mr. W. G. Svcnkcscn
'I’lie Body Benders Club was originally organized during the 1937 winter term, with the pur|»osc of accommodating the students enrolled in the Auto Body Repair and Refinishing course.
'Phis club retained its records of the previous year of being one of the most active clubs in the school. As is the case with any successful club, the accomplishments of the year were due to the interest shown by each individual member of the club. The regular meetings were held every two weeks in the Auto Body shop. At the business meetings several faculty members
and prominent business men of the town presented interesting material relating to the courses taken hv the members.
The club sponsored a basketball team which, although it was not victorious, showed excellent sportmanship and determination during the intra-mural contests.
The club members strove for and achieved the familiarizing of themselves with the methods of auto body repair work. This was accomplished with the excellent guidance of the instructor, Mr. W. G. Svcnkcscn.
The year’s activities closed with a banquet with Mr. G. W. Haverty. 'Trade Supervisor, acting as Toastmaster. 'I alks were given by Mr. Svcnkcscn and officers of the club.Aviators and Architects Clubs
Front Row: Sampson. Jalmke, Alpha, Wolf, J. Smaagaard. Gran, Miller. I'nc, Klcssig.
SffonJ Row: Hoetiohcr, Ourcn, Dirtmcr. Gohdes. Kenyon, Krlendson. F.rickson. Wilson, Corrington.
Third Row: lirindlc, DcKrcy, Hannas, Young. Olmstead, Huraas, Stormon. Hrh. Fourth Row: Larson, Chapman, Hodges, Idler, Winberg, Keg. C. Smaagaard, Dawson, Littke.
ARCHITECTS CLUli Front Row: Steindl. Rostvedt, Anderson. Waeker, (iilman.
Srrornl Row: Kochel, Moshrookcr, Peioskry, Wicks, Nyc, ohlc.
Thin! Row: Karn, Mandt, Gerszewski, Peterson.
First Term President .... Kiclianl Frye Vice-president • Charles Smaagaard
Secretary-treasurer - Lester Stormon
Sccoiul 'Perm President ..... Kd. Littke Vice-president - - Kiclianl Wolf
Secretary-treasurer - - Paul Kenyon
The Aviation Club is organized every year. This year a constitution was drawn up and a new system of meetings was put into effect. Meetings were held every three weeks on Wednesday night. Several distinguished speakers were asked to speak.
Under the new system, new officers arc elected every term. The President and Vice-president were second year men and
the Secretary-treasurer was a first year man. This was done to huild up more interest in the club and give more members a chance at leadership. Kach meeting consisted of a business session, entertainment. and lunch. The Aviation Club i noted for its fine lunches and good entertainment.
This year two extra meetings were held: one for the Fargo Aviation Club and another for a Lenten party to which each member brought a lady guest.
'The club has a pin of its own. Phis is a gold wing with a “W" and "S.S.S." on a black disk in the center of the pin.
Mr. Art Sampson and Charles Klessig were faculty advisors and active members.
President .... Jack McKee Vice-President - - Orville C. Nyc
Secretary-Treasurer - Clayton Noble Adviser - Mr. (lottfried Anderson
'Pile Architects’ Club was again organized at the beginning of the school year. The purpose of the club meetings is to acquaint each member with the modern advances in drafting and to get better acquainted with each other. The club is composed of the students taking the Architectural-Engineering and Drafting and Estimating courses.
During the last few years the Drafters have taken a trip to Minneapolis for the Builders’ Show. At this exposition the stu-
dents arc given the opportunity to acquaint themselves with the new developments and principles of the building trade. 'Phis trip has Itccn very successful in the past, so it will he continued in the future.
Each year the Drafters enter a basket-hall team in the intra-mural contests. Because there is such a small group to choose from, a championship team cannot he expected. What they lack in winning ways, they make up in determination and sportsmanship.
Under the excellent tutorship of Mr. Gottfried Anderson, the Drafters learn their future occupation. Much credit must he given to him for the work be has done.Auto-Mechanics Club
President - - - Donald Lock
Vice-president - - William Dc Witt
Secretary-Treasurer - - Calmer Hraaten
The Auto Mechanics or Automotive Knginccring Club is made up of the regular two year students, the short term students, and the tractor and diesel mechanics.
Due to the large enrollment of five months term students, it is impossible for everyone to become acquainted in the various shops without the use of the club. The club meetings which arc held two or three times each term make all this possible and promote fellowship among the students.
The first meeting is held to become acquainted with the new students; the others, to better the knowledge of the
mechanics-to-be. Some of the things brought up are latest designs, mechanical changes and latest shop hints. .Motion pictures which help to do this arc shown at some of the meetings. Outside speakers arc introduced to speak on the business side of automobile mechanics as a trade.
Card playing and other games all have their places at these meetings followed, last hut far from least, by lunch prepared hv the refreshments committee made up of members of the club.
This organization is the only one in the institution which boasts two basketball teams: last year departmental champions and an independent team which played several outside games last season. 'These alone make a fine showing for the group’s spirit and cooperation toward the club.M
Music, in the area of fine arts, is an experience in which the principal aesthetic and cultural interests can he developed. It can best he compared with poetry, which of all the arts is nearest to music.
Rhythm, melody, and harmony arranged into forms of beauty—this is music. It creates a world of its own. a world of sounds indestructible.
Music deals with feeling, and must he so arranged by the mind and so transfused
by the imagination as to become intellectual and imaginative.
It has in it a quality that is precious to all who listen to it or take part in it. It makes for us a world—not of rules or philosophies, but of true spirit—a means of esca|H from the everyday duties of life.
Not all of us have the ability to compose great music, but the average American man or woman is potentially musical.
AC AW AS IE 1939Girls' Glee Club
I’ltc following jiirls arc members of this year’s "lee club: Sopranos: Evelyn Joseph. Dorismary Rader. Cehella Needham. Marian Longhella. Marguerite Antrim, Lorraine liaugland. .Mercedes 11 uppler, Jane Peterson. Lois Reed. Donna Thompson. Allies Rohcrtsdahl. Lolamac Peterson, Allies Schmidt. Millie Klisetison. Loretta Primising, Maxine Whisenand. Rilla Jane Rowe, Rernice Rrvdnhl, Phillys Strand. Ruth litre Jeer: Altos: Lois Mattson, Jerry Cline. Avis llalvorson. Ada Powers. Catherine Vertin. Doris Chatwood. Harriet Heiberg. Mildred lle lie, Edna Nupen, Kathleen oves. Grace Rothwell. Jeanne Suiter, Runa Kastman.
Loretta Primising, one of our very capable pianists at Science, has been the glee club accompanist.
The "roup appeared on the Christmas program of the Sacajawea Club singing two selections: "Christmas Lullaby." a 5-part arrangement of Gruber’s “Silent Night." and “We Three Kings of the Orient Are." Selections which have been used this year include: "Allah’s Holiday,’’ "Amaryllis,” "Dream Roat Passes Hv," a vocal arrangement of “Andantino in D
ACAWASIE 1939Alan Chalfin, D« n Fossum, Carl Krlandson, Don Larson
Donald Fossum, tenor, Carl Erlcndson. second tenor. Don Larson, lirst bass, and Alan Chaliin. second bass, made up the 1039 quartet until Donald Fossum accepted a position, bob Nickel bier, one of the lirst year students, was selected to take his place. Erlcndson and Chaliin are second year students and have sung both years.
The quartet is always a favorite organization on the campus.
The boys have sung for several downtown organizations and have always been well received. 'Phis year they represented the Science School on the Richland County broadcast over WDAY. 1 hey have also made numerous appearances on the assembly programs during the year.
Some of the favorite selections are “Winter Song” by Bullard. “Mainly Lee,"
“Vive L’Amour,” "Those Pals of Ours." “On the Banks of the Wabash.” “Ezekiel Saw de Wheel." and “1 Dream of Jean-nie."
AI ARGARirr Parsons ccomptmist
ACAWASIE 1939Lois Mattson, Jerry Cline, Winnifred Sundquist Pcjfjry Parsons. Accompanist
On The Stairs;’’ “Heaps O’ Lickings;” "I Hear You Calling Me;’’ ami songs for special occasions: Mother’s Day. baccalaureate and Commencement.
Peggy Parsons, two-year Secretarial I raining student, is the accompanist for this group. She has also worked with some of the other music groups. She has been very willing and cooperative. Miss Parsons is the only one of the three accompanists who will he lost to Science through graduation. In music circles and in others as well, she will he missed.
The members of the girls’ trio are Winnifred Sundquist. Jerry Cline and Lois Mattson, all second-year Commercial students.
They have appeared before various local audience and the general assemblies at school.
The trio songs include several compositions by Minnesota and North Dakota composers as well as the following selections: " O Lovely Cloud." Mozart; "Rain." Pearl Curran: "Auf Wiederscs-en," Sigmund Romberg; "He Met HerFront Ron-: Jeanne Suiter, Accompanist Bernice Brydahl, Kathleen Voces.
Srrond Row: M. Antrim. L. Ilaugland. Rilla Jane Kowc. M. Whisenand. R. Becker. Third Row: Mercedes Huppelcr, Doris Chat wood.
Girls' Triple Trio
Lorraine Ilaugland. Mercedes 11 tippler; the second sopranos. Rilla Jane Rowe. Maxine Whisenand. Ruth Becker; the alto;. Jeanne Suiter, Kathleen Voces, Doris Chat wood.
Bernice Brydahl. who is an accomplished pianist and is studying pipe organ as well, is the accompanist for the Triple Trio.
This group of singers is new this year. 'They have learned some very lovely selections by ICthclhert Nevin. Pearl Curran, Clara Dd wards, Victor Herbert, and others, and in addition, numbers used on a Stephen Poster program.
'They have sung for campus organizations this spring.
'The sopranos are Marguerite Antrim,
ACAWASIE 1939science errs acquainted
Music by Rover
Wahpeton. September 30—'I be social year of tin State School of Science began tonight wit It a party, the chief purpose of which was to get ac(|tiainte l.
A welcome ail dress was given to the new rtudent: bv Jack Miller, the Senior Rep icrcntnivc. Jack Plister represented the "Fre hie.- with an answer and let the old Science students know how glad they were to In with them. The affair would not hive been complete, of course, without a welcome from the President, Mr. Riley.
The preliminary details being over, it w.v- time to really "get going.” Hill Mus ke had prepared a scheme by which we were to meet as many people as possible. A; soon a.; the plan was presented the fun began, and it was fun to meet new people and talk with them. Of course, the little identification slips helped when there wasn't enough time to really talk things over. So. we went around and around, and so did the music, and when it was finished each person knew that no matter what the year might lack, he would never lack in friends.
"Kveryhody dance" was the next trend; and. furthermore, that's what we did. There wasn't a wall-flower in the group, the boys out-numlH-red the girls 2 to I. At twelve o'clock sharp (an old Science tradition) we left, our minds confused with new names and new faces, but looking forward to future good times.
Hut. most important—Science was acquainted !
FOR LA 1)1 MS ONLY—! !
Tea At Dutch Hall
Wall pet on. October—The hoy$ made a great deal of fun of the "tea." but among the girls it was thought that they too wanted to go. And, the boys should have wanted to go because everything was lovely.
It was arranged beforehand that we all should meet our Senior Sisters and attend the tea with them. The tea was held in the Home Kconomics room at Rurclt Hall, and we went over there as soon as our
classes were finished. Miss Larson and Dorothy Johnson met us at the door, and we were introduced to them by our Senior Sisters.
It wasn't so easy to balance a cup of tea —rr coffee—but. we did. While we enjoyed cur refreshments—both drink and sandwiches and cakes—a grand entertainment was given. Hetty Merchant acted as "Lady of Ceremonies" and her ability to talk and keep talking made the entertainment go off in the proper fashion. Roth "local” and “outside" talent were presented, and no matter what it was. it was all very well done.
We left, not really wishing to do so; and if there was one single Freshman who didn't have a good time, well—you couldn't have blamed those Senior girls. Miss Forkner, who hail the big occasion under her "wing." seemed to enjoy it too.
Listen my children And you shall bear Of the biggest dance On the campus this year.
Wahpcton. October 21—Everything for the Homecoming Dance started in advance —election for the queen and her attendants. whisker growing, the bonfire, and the snake dance. To make things even better. everyone entered into the spirit of things, and with such feelings a grand dance was sure to result. It was a success!
The weather might have dampened spirits, because it was bad. Very few of the girls—and boys too—ventured out to the football game which was almost as good as the dance. The "Science Wildcats" did their best—as usual—and it resulted in a victory. Iliat, too, helped to foster a good dance.
And what would a Science party be without "Stinky" to meet us at the door to stamp and collect. Upon admittance there was nothing to do but “get going" and so —we did. An imported orchestra—from way up Fargo way—helped. And it was a grand orchestra!
I )f course, one of the chief attractions of the dance was the number of old Science
ACAWASIE 1939students who had returned to “fling" in their old "stomping grounds.” Among those most noticeable were those old steadies. Tclilc and Kapitnn, Merchant and “Charlie," and then of course, Krnie was there to give the party that old atmosphere ( ?).
During the intermission the Homecoming Queen, Helen Martin, and her attendants, Hetty Merchant and Peggy Parsons raid a few words. The old “grads" also told how glad they were to he hack and what a good time they were having. Most of all. the “ex’s" said, they couldn’t help noticing how much spirit everyone was showing. Maybe you think we weren’t proud of our success!
Well—to make a long story shorter— we didn't want to go home when the clock raid it was time. So, most of us didn't, and the Del Rio t«M k care of us for the rest of the night. Homecoming was so much fun that we just couldn’t stop! It went on, and on. and on!
HALLOWEEN BECOMES VICTORY
Wahpeton, November 10—Our Halloween Dance was unavoidably delayed, and so we retaliated with all forces and had a fine Victory Hall. Why? The S.S.S. Football Team had just added its third consecutive conference title to the list of other “glories". Wc figured it was worth the celebration.
Hetty Braun said that "she” did a long evening's work at decorating. Her committee let her down. Hut her labor was not in vain. There were red and black pennants strewn all around the gym. The whole “set-up” simply shouted victory. And, among those present was Captain Johnny Hermes in a good mood. Gerry H(Kiel glowed with something, too; but you can’t tell just what that was.
And as for couples—there arc too many steadies to make this article interesting. For example, there’s Maxine Muske and Clayton Folcv; Rhoda Hawes and Dave Drey. And. of course, this Foss-Johnson affair is too well decided to even mention.
As usual. Dave Wolf did well by us and supplied danccably wonderful music,
-------------- and the “boy”. They had
some plenty smooth dance numbers.
And so. after pushing the tired foothali heroes around for hours—more or less— the clock on the wall registered 12 bells. And. since we know what that means--home and to bed. Sooner or later!
NO TURKEY—BUT THANKS-GIVING FUN
"Dirty" Dave, lie Did Us Wrong
Wahpeton. November IS—And there we all sat with our teeth in our mouths, for there was no orchestra and no Dave. Of course, we could get along without Dave, but—the orchestra! Never! And then, low and behold, someone brought forth from nowhere the idea that we get another orchestra. Finally, a few orchestra members were pulled from their Inals and brought to aid us in "Swinging and Swaying the Modern Way." So we liegan. and the only trouble was that the beginning was too close to the end.
In order to make up for lost time the dances were shortened. That wasn’t very popular, and hearty applause usually brought another encore from the orchestra. Then Joe Riley was really happy.
And it would In well to add, that there are entirely t«K many “steadies" to make this party business interesting. ’I here is always Wolf-Parsons, Hermes-11 odd, Johnson-Foss, and so it is. on and on. Why doesn't someone fall in or out of love and add a little spice to everything.
Anyway, at I2:(M) o'clock, all was well except -ore feet and not being willing to iuit. And then as everyone left, it was overheard: "Never mind, the Christmas party will make up for this in every way."
A VERY MERRY CHRIS TMAS AT S.S.S.
Santa Claus, and Everything!
At Christmas time we hang up stockings.
And greedy boys hang up their pants.
Hut since it isn’t Christmas yet—
Come on, let's dance!
Wahpeton, December 9—And the Orchestra was simply wonderful, no fooling! Wally Way it’s called : and by mixing the old tunes with the new, the music of the evening was absolutely perfect.
The Christmas dance at Science is always a formal affair. This year was no
55PJexception, and the girls were present in their very best dresses. The dance was probably the most successful one of the year, and the common opinion was that two things made it such a success. The first reason was the orchestra; and the second. the formats.
Then, of course, Christmas is the time to give so everyone brought a ten-cent gift to exchange. At just the right time Vic “Stinky” Rengstorf appeared, dressed, as suited the situation, in a Santa Claus outfit. Pillows helped to fill up the space that "Stinky” didn’t. Wally Johnson says lie brought a bar of Lifebuoy, and others seemed to have just as unusual ideas in connection with gifts. There was everything from Kxlax—no fooling— to handkerchiefs. Johnny Hermes and Wally Johnson spent the remainder of the evening amusing themselves with a mechanical toy.
And, the faculty was there too. If you didn’t notice who was dancing with whom, I did, but I consider it best not to mention names here. After all—well you know how it is.
A surprise of the evening was that it started on rime. It was no surprise when it ended on time, however. Rut. we certainly did have fun and welcomed the Christmas season in just the right way.
RING IN THK NKW—RING OUT THE OLD!
A Happy New Year
Wahpeton. January 9—Our old standby, Red Royer, supplied the music, and it must have been good, because everyone danced and hud a line time. And there was Archer ”J«k ’’ Riley, getting right in the swing of things with none other than Helen Martin. Where does Harry go when Joe comes in? That wasn't hard to decide, because Harry immediately began to "shine up” to Elsie Tahert—a ml very successfully, too.
And then, much to everyone’s surprise. Hetty Merchant, Maxine Muske, and Rltoda Hawes came without dates! Either they weren't asked by the “right” person, or else, they felt they would have more fun alone. Of the two, the first seems most logical, (iet it?
An old graduate, Ernie Christenson, was present. It is always nice to have
ex-students attend the parties, and especially when they have as good a time as Ernie seemed to be having.
Wc were all sure that the party was fun when Miss Larson danced with some student, and she actually was “swinging" it. Further evidence of her swinging ability was displayed later in the year, too.
Hut when they brought out the confetti, whistles and such things, the fun really began! The noise was terrific, everyone was just covered with confetti. For a while it seemed that there was going to be serious competition between the orchestra and the toy horn tooters, but the orchestra came forth with exceptionally good music, and before long, the toy horns were completely forgotten.
Then, if you could have seen the girls after the dance, trying vainly to comb confetti from their hair, before they went to the Del Rio. or elsewhere, you would have wondered if the girls considered the party so much fun. Hut they all would tell you that it was fun while it lasted.
P.S. The decorations were the best yet!
Punch Gives Party Punch
Wahpeton. January 27.—If ever wc had a giHxl orchestra it didn’t even compare to the one tonight—Carl Colbv. Or. at least, that’s the way that it seemed. Perhaps it was just a general g x d spirit. ’I he main reason for that was that the party was an “extra" one. For it wasn’t a scheduled party for any particular reason. It didn't even celebrate anything in particular. They “threw it in.” and "hoot mon Gertie.” but it was grand!
The University was well represented by Christenson and Hausaucr, who were here visiting Sumhpiist and Kohnke. Then of course that well established Martin-Ri-lcy pair were there. The newest of new students, Eileen Hart, evidently had gone to the theatre at some time or another, because she came with Dick Keppelcr. That girl really loses no time, it seems. It took Jim Licbcr a long time to get into the school activities, but when he did it was to bring Elaine Dulm to the dance. And—wonders of wonders—there was the Arkansas Kiri. Van Hurcn, shuffling Yc old Arkansas Hop, with none other than Doris Chat wood.
AC AW AS! E 1939One tliinn was missing which made the party just a trifle less interesting. “Skip" took the basketball team away to play a name. But, that wasn’t the worst part of it. On top of bcinj! gone, they lost the ifiinK 50 to 29, which made some of us rather blue. But then, who can he really blue when there’s a dance underway and so many boys in the stag line waiting to take advantage of the “extras" at the “extra" dance.
Thanks should Ik given to Dave Wolf. I believe, for making this party successful, and also to Dick Tabcrt for approving of giving an “extra" dance.
ST. VALENTINE’S “HOP"! !
Somewhat of a mixup
Wahpcton, February 17—Everyone
wondered how successful this party would be. The reasons for such concern were: "Should the party be formal or informal?" and, “How well would the new dance program plan work out ?’’
For the Science School girls hail started a new plan. No more dances were to be given out until the dance was actually in progress. The motive was to give boys from the trades building and outsiders an opportunity to secure some dances. 'There was a great deal of confusion, but the plan worked well; and, if the idea remains popular, it will probably become a Science "tradition.”
And these girls with new formals wanted to wear them before Lent started. They did so, and the result was quite a conglomeration of get-ups and styles, for Bernice Kohnkc and LaVonnc Brcucr wore skirts and sweaters and “socks.” Formals were scattered here and there, and the rest were in their “Sunday best." But that didn’t matter, we all had a good time—regardless.
Music was furnished by "'Hie Red Jackets," and their music was red hot. It was commonly noted that the leader of the band had an excellent “understanding."
Dolores Webster, a Science "has been" was among those present. She was playing hookey from her classes at the University of Minnesota. It would seem that she was having a mightv fine time. And so was Dave Wolf.
'Flic decorations were really swelligent.
We’ve had pretty decorations Itcforc. but not like these. There were cupids and darts and hearts—and gee—most everything. Ah! Methinks St. Valentine was well honored. 'The old gym didn’t even look like a “basketbally" floor. It was dressed up, too.
COED CUT-UPS! !
Wahpcton. March 10—Again the Coeds get out and have a good time without the males of S.S.S. Costumes were in order. and there certainly was a variety— everything from little girl get-ups to bathing beauties.
Betty Merchant acted as "Major Bowes" ami introduced the various acts from the different departments. The outstanding attraction was the performance of the Faculty Janes, representing Unit One, and swinging and dancing in the most modern fashion. They were so good, in fact, that they won first place, and were presented with individual prizes—a licorice cigar apiece.
It seemed as if they wouldn’t refrain from feeding us. We had popcorn, candy, bubble gum, cherry pic ala mode, and soda pop. Oh my, these school girl figures and complexions. But then, this hapitens only once a year.
So everything went jtr.t fine until the Dorm boys got smart—or something—and threw an oderful bomb, thus pefuming the place to such an extent that we had to move upstairs. The popular sentiment was that the girls were certainly planning revenge on the Dorm boys. Anyway, we went upstairs, took off our shoe —Dale Shorty’s orders—and danced and just had fun. Then refreshments were served and everyone went out on a date. The question was. as they went out: "Who broke the window in the door of the gym?”
But the broken window and the smell didn’t keep the girls from having fun. Ask them!
STAGS AT BAY
On 'Thursday, March 16, Scientists (masculine only) gathered for the annual stag party at the gym. 'The fellows turned out I Of) per cent to see who could cat
ACAWASIE 1939the most pie, lift the most weight and cat the most lint dogs.
The feature of the evening was Professor Pull, magician extraordinary, who entertained for a half hour with tricks of various kinds. NVe never did find out why Nifty Ness carries eggs around in his hat.
Contests were in order and the Auto Mechanics mitpullcd the Junior College in the finals of the tug-of-war.
Pole-boxing matches proved a source of much laughter and when the smoke had cleared, George Schultz, of the Plectricians was still on the pole—the winnah!
Mud Ciushwa of the Commercials showed who carries the most pull around this school |»v winning the weight lifting contest.
The fellows then got a large number of peanuts and crushed and bruised lingers in the peanut rush and then rushed from there downstairs for the hot dogs and coffee that were prepared by Chef 'Perry and the kitchen gang. Rengstorf was the standout in this department.
JR. COLPPGP DINNPR DANCP
Wahpeton, April 17—At 6:30 the members of the Junior College Club met at the nicely decorated March Hail dining room for their annual banquet. 'Pile toastmaster for the occasion was the President of the Club. Introductions and toasts were made throughout the evening by him.
It was the privilege of the club members to hear, as the main speaker of the evening, Mr. J. C. McMillan. President of the Pllendale Normal and Indust-
J. C. McMillan
rial School. Mr. McMillan is known to the Science School students as the founder of the Junior College Club at the Science School. While on the faculty of the State School of Science. Mr. McMillan held the :ante advisory position that Mr. McMahon
now holds in relation to the Club. Because •if his experience and knowledge of the purpose of the Junior College Club, his talk was especially interesting.
"Minute Talks” were given by Miss Madden, representing the Business School. Mr. Ilavcrty, representing the Trades School, and Mr. McMahon, representing the Arts and Commerce Sclmol. Student speakers for the same departments respectively were Peggy Parsons, James Liebcr and David Drey. An excellent report was also given by President Riley, the subject of his talk being, "The School 'Phis Year.”
After talks, toasts, music, fun, and food, the group walked across the campus —shame on them—to the gym where the remainder of the evening was spent in dancing. To many this was the highlight of the evening. (i«mhI music helped, and a good time was had by everyone. All in all. the Junior College Dinner Dance that got off to such a bad start, and that caused so much worry and confusion, was over—with a very good ending.
Wahpeton, April 14—The Agawasie went to press before this party really "happened.” but it seemed quite necessary to write about since it’s one of the big parties of the year. It’s a formal affair with every girl decked out in her spring gown. That always puts something into a party.
Then, of course, the Haster Dance :s the first dance after Paster—and the enthusiasm is hound to he great. Rumoi has it that certain girls have been dated up ever since the last dance. And if Jim Schwar .rock isn’t one of those fellows who got their bid in early, 1 miss my guess.
And when it conics to plenty swell orchestras—well, this Paster Hop is no exception. Chan Chandler is the name of the orchestra—one of the best in this "neck of the woods." He features, just as something extra, the super special music of Wilma Pee. She swings it. mister! If that isn’t something to look forward to, we all miss our guesses.
Taking everything into consideration, this should Ik- the dance of the year. But then, one can’t tell because there are more to come and they look like "corkers." too.
AGAWASIE 1939Science School
lffj| | Friday, October 21, 1938
i Science Wildcats
Home Game 01 Season
Chahiukupu Park. 8:00 O’clock
. . AtmlnMi -UK tni 2 k
Three straight conference football champion? hip.? prove that the "Skipper” «jet? better results by friendly relations with his players than do many of today's hard-drivinj' coaches.
To you. “Skipper” Bute, we give recognition for your coaching achievements and salute you as a teacher, coach, and above all. a friend.
AGAWASIE 1939NDIC Champions
Front Row: Captain Hermes, Fautcck, Frye, Christenson. Hooke. Rengstorf, Ko-lion tele, Smaagaard.
Srcontl Rote: Mutschlcr. Sanborn, Oliver. Miller. I'lland, Johnson, Adams, Scluilt . Third Rote: Burnell, Littke, Schwar .rock, ’an Huron, Xahnlka, McCann, Ness. Larson.
Fourth Rote: Brown, Peterson, Wolf, Plass, Cain. Lawlor, Kenyon, Student Manager Pederson.
Fifth Rote: Coach Bute. Me Bee. Nelson, Torgerson, Tahert, Wilson, Verbitsky,
Student Manager Halverson.
One of the largest squads in the history of Wildcat football, approximately forty gridders, reported to Coach “Skip" Bute for football practice this year. Captain Gordon Patterson, Francis Register, and Randy Ghronke were the only members of last year’s first string not returning. In all, fifteen lettermen turned out for the first practice, including Captain-elect Johnny Hermes, all-conference quarterback of last year’s team, and Phil Fautcck and Vic Rengstorf, members of last year’s second all-conference team.
On the mythical all-conference team chosen for 1938, Captain Johnny Hermes was placer! at quarterback for the second consecutive year; Vic Rengstorf won a tackle spot for the second time; and Phil Fautcck and Dick Frye were placed at
halfback and end respectively. Dick Tahert and Dwayne Brown won positions on the second team. Tahert led the conference scoring race for the season with 51 points.
At the end of the season, the ’Cats were one of the few unbeaten and untied teams in the country, winning seven games. They scored 177 points to the opposition's 39. They also kept intact their undefeated record, having gone through their last twenty games without a defeat. This, together with winning the coveted conference championship for the third consecutive year, proved that the 1938 version of the Wildcats as one of the greatest grid teams ever to represent the school. Hats off to "Skip" Bute and his mighty gridiron warriors!
ACAWASIE 1939Record of Games
SCIENCE. 14; HEM I I)J|, 13
The conference champion Wildcats opened the 1938 football season by com in" from behind to defeat Hemidji Teach-ers 14 to 13. I he educated toe of Phil Fautcck proved to be the difference between victory and defeat.
The Wildcats’ tackling and blocking were off the irst half and the Heavers of Hemidji chalked up 13 point:, largely through the efforts of Bush, elusive safet) man for the Bcmidji team. Midway through the first quarter. he picked up a rolling punt and carried the ball to the 12-yard line, where he was brought down from behind. The Heavers were quick to take advantage of tin’s break, and scored on a sweep around end. Luckily for the ’Cats the try for the point failed. Again in the second quarter. Hush made a beautiful return of one of Fautcck’s punts, carrying the ball 55 yards to score standing up. The Heavers then converted to make the score 13 to 0 at the half.
The Wildcats came out fighting in the second half; and with Cain ami Schwarz-rock doing most of the ball-toting they marched to the Teachers’ I-yard line where they lost the ball on downs. On the attempted punt, Peterson, sub-end, crashed through to block the kick, and Brown fell on the ball for a touchdown. Fautcck kicked the extra point from placement. The ’Cats’ second touchdown came with but four minutes left in the ball game. Fautcck heaved a long pass to Frye who made a beautiful catch just before stepping out of the end zone. Again Fautcck split the uprights to put the fighting ’Cats in the lead 14 to 13. The play of Wolf in the line and Tabcrt and Cain in the back-field was otstanding for the ’Cats. Hush played stellar ball for the Hemidji team.
SCIENCE, 42; A C. FROSII. 0
A smooth-working Science eleven steam-rollered over the Baby Bison of NDAC to the tunc of 45 to 0, to keep intact their string of 15 games without a defeat.
Phil Fautcck. ’Cats triple-threat star, accounted for all of his team’s touch-
Captain Joiinnv Hermes
(ienerally recognized as the best blocker in the conference, and an all-conference quarterback for two years, Johnny was a good choice for the captaincy of this year’s championship grid machine. Captain Hermes loved his football and holds the distinction of having played in 2S consecutive games without a substitution. His good field generalship is proven bv the fact that he called the signals on all three of Coach Bute's recent championship football teams.
downs as he counted twice himself and threw passes for the other fotir.
Flic A. C. Frosh were completely outclassed. as shown by the fact that the Science team scored two safeties.
Fauteck went around end from the 5-vard line to score the first touchdown after a sustained march from the 'Cats 33. I he try for point was good making the score 7 to 0. The Wildcats kicked off and the Frosh lugged the ball back to their own 30-vard line. There they threw a pass but Fautcck intercepted and ran it back 42 yards to score the second touchdown for the Science team. The try for point failed. In the second quarter, Fauteck unlimbered his throwing arm and tossed a 35-vard pass to Frye in the end zone. I he try for point failed again and the half ended with the score 19 to 0 in favor of the Science team.
AC AW AS IE IIn the third quarter, Fautcck again started tossing aerials, connecting with two beautiful passes to Peterson, freshman end. just over the pay stripe. The try for point was good on the first touchdown but failed on the second. Frye also Counted in this period as he made a leap-injr catch of Fautcck’s 12-yard pass. Again the conversion was missed.
Fautcck was the best player on the field; but the play of Wolf and Brown in the line, and Hermes and Schwarzrock in the backfield was also outstanding. “Butch" Kimblin placed good ball for the Frosh.
SCIENCE, 37: MAYVILLE, 20
Scoring in every period, the Wahpeton Science Wildcats successfully opened deface of their N.D.I.C. championship by outsorting Mayville Teachers in a wide open game. 37 to 20.
The ’Cats scored in the first three minutes of play, when Tabert went off tackle from the 5-yard line after Schwa rzrock and Fautcck had led a sustained drive from their own 34. Fautcck’s placement kick was wide from its mark and the Wildcats led 6 to 0. A few minutes later. Vie Rengstorf, 215 pound all-conference tackle, fell on a rolling ball after Captain Johnny Hermes had blocked a Mayville punt. On the next play, Fautcck went around end for 21 yards. Sehwar .rock then scored on an end sweep. The try for point was good. In the second quarter Ray Mahanv intercepted a Wildcat lateral and sped 70 yards for a touchdown.
Captain Wore converted and the score was 13 to 7 in favor of the conference champs. Mayville kicked oft and Captain Hermes, hard-hitting quarterback for the ‘Cats, returned the ball 40 yards before he was tackled bv two Comet players. A few plays later, Tabert scored on a line plunge. I'lie attempt to convert failed and the half ended with the score 19 to 7 in favor of the Wildcat eleven.
'Flic ’Cats started strongly again in the second half, driving to the 15-vard line, from where Fautcck scored on an end sweep. However, the Comets, came right back as Mahanv took a lateral on the kick off and twisted his way for 77 yards and a touchdown, making the score 25 to 14 as More again kicked the extra point.
Science came back a few minutes later to make it 31 to 14 when Sehwar .rock ripped the left side of the line for 4 yards and a touchdown after a sustained Wildcat drive. Both teams scored again in the fourth period. Mayville. flashing its onl real ground attack during the game, scored on a 5-yard cutback off tackle by M.u-hany. Lolly Cain, recently recovered from a knee injury showed some fancy open-livid stepping as he received the kickoff ami returned it 67 yards behind excellent blocking to the Comet 10-vard line stripe. Fautcck reeled oft 5 yards on a line play: and then Tabert, hard-hitting fullback, rammed across for his third touchdown.
Dick Tabert and Ray Mahanv, diminutive conference hurdle champion, each scored three touchdowns to jump into a tie for the scoring leadership of the conference. These two touchdown demons were the standouts in the game: but Rengstorf, Brown, Wolf, and Hermes for the ’Cats and Blore for the Comets, were not far behind.
SCIENCE, 23; VALLEY CITY. 0
The Science Wildcats, defending conference champs, spoiled the Valley City "Feachers’ College Homecoming by defeating a hitherto unbeaten Viking eleven 23 to 0 on a cold and windy afternoon.
Dick Tabert, duplicating his performance of the previous week, scored three touchdowns to give him undisputed pos-scssion of the conference scoring lead.
The first touchdown resulted from a 30-yard pass from Fautcck to Sclnvarz-rock and a line plunge by Tabert. The try for point failed. A pass, Hermes to Fautcck on a sleeper play, set up the second touchdown, Tabert going over from the 5-yard line. Fautcck kicked the extra point to make the count 13 to 0 at the end of the first period.
Midway in the second quarter, Tabert and Fautcck collaborated in carrying the ball on a 55-yard march to the Viking’s 3-vard line, from where Tabert plunged over. A few minutes before the end of the half. Pott hast, Viking halfback, was tackled behind his own goal line on an attempted punt, Kohoutck making the tackle to tack two more points on the Science score.
The ’Cats threatened continually in the
ACAWASIE 1939Lrptv Zamai.ka
Cjicokce Sen c 1.1
Dutch Van Burkn
Bob Lawlorsecond half; but, except for another safety when Carter was tackled behind the goal line, could not score. 'Phis was largely due to the number of penalties incurred by the ’Cats in the fourth period.
Coach Bute used twenty-two men in the game and all showed up well. The work of Lolly Cain in the Science back-field was particularly impressive. He continually reeled off long gains through the line and around end. Mis punting was also outstanding.
SCIENCE, 14; JAMESTOWN, 0
The Science Wildcats preserved their undefeated record by trouncing Jamestown 14 to 0 on a wet, slippery field. The game was played before a small but enthusiastic homecoming crowd.
The ’Cats kicked off to the Jimmies who punted on the third down. After an exchange of punts. Fautcck passed to Frye who was downed on the Jamestown 15-yard line. A recovered fumble gave the vi: itors a chance to punt out of danger, but Dick Frye blocked the kick and Hermes recovered on the Jimmies' 5-vard line. Fautcck then scored on an end sweep. Dick Tahcrt counted the extra point on a plunge through center.
The second touchdown was also set up by a pass. Fautcck heaving the soggy hall to Andy Peterson, who made a nice catch on the Jamestown 15. Fautcck again scored on an end sweep. The play was marked In the beautiful blocking of Ta-bert and Hermes. Cain converted on a cutback over tackle.
The Jimmie’s defense improved the second half and this, combined with the slippery field, prevented further scoring. Captain Johnny Hermes put on a remarkable exhibition of tackling and blocking. Fautcck, Frye, Tahcrt, Brown, Wolf and Hooke also played their usual steady game and Lawlor. substitute end, showed up well. Loguc and Ben Carlson played good ball for the Jimmies.
'Flic Wildcat win revenged last year’s tie, which kept the Science team out of the unbeaten and untied column.
SCIENCE, 12; ELLEN DALE, 6
The State School of Science Wildcats assure I themselves of at least a share of the N.D.I.C. title when they defeated the
Kllcndalc Dustics 12 to 6 in a grueling battle on the Ellendalc field.
The ’Cats kicked off to the Dustics who immediately started a march from their own 55-yard line which culminated in a score four minutes after the opening whistle. Rempher scored the touchdown on an end sweep but the try for point failed. During the rest of the half the Science gridders marie several thrusts into Ellcn-dalc territory but were repeatedly turned back bv fumbles or the stout Dustic defense.
Toward the end of the third quarter Dave Wolf blocked an Ellendalc punt and Science recovered. Fautcck then passed to Frye in the end .one for the tying score. The try for point failed. 'Flic ’Cats second touchdown came with but five minutes of playing time remaining. Fautcck passed to Cain, who was downed on the Dustic 15. after making a beautiful shoestring catch. A few plays later. Lawlor, big substitute fullback, crashed over from the 3-yard line to score the deciding touchdown. A line play failed to produce the extra point.
For the ’Cats, the whole forward wall consisting of Frye. Bookc, Brown. Smaa-gaard. Wolf. Rcngstorf, and Peterson looked good. Fhc starting backficld also played stellar ball. Bob Lawlor’s work at fullback proved that lie would be capable of filling Tabcrt’s position next year.
SCIENCE. 35; BOTTINEAU, 0
Coach Earl Bute’s charges annexed the N.D.I.C. football crown for the third successive year when they walked over an inexperienced Bottineau Forestry eleven 55 to 0.
Dick Tahcrt scored twice and converted twice to bring his point total to 51 in five conference games. 'Flu’s gave him the conference scoring honors in football to add to the scoring title he won last year on the basketball court.
All of the Wildcats’ points were scored in the first half, the ’Cats being content to sit back and protect their lead during the second canto.
Science kicked off to start the game, and on the second play a Bottineau fumble was recovered by Andy Peterson on the Forester’s 15-vard line. A few plays later 'Fain-rt scored on a line plunge and also converted to make the score 7 to 0. Again Wahpeton kicked off and again the For-esters fumbled with the ‘Cats recovering. Tabert scored on the third play and also converted again. At this point, Phil Fau-tcclc, ace passer, concluded a brilliant grid career at Science when he had to be removed from the game with an ankle injury.
The ’Cats scored three times in the second quarter. Lolly Cain being instrumental in all three touchdowns. The first was a pass to Schwar .rock in the end .one; the second, on a pass to Frye; and the third, on a plunge off left tackle. Captain Johnny Hermes booted three perfect
placements to score all three extra points.
The Wildcat reserves played most of the second half and held up well under a stiff attack by an improved Forester offense. Lolly Cain was the outstanding man on the field, taking care of the passing and most of the hall carrying for the ’Cats. 'I’he play of the reserves made the prospects for next year look fairly good.
'I’his was the twentieth consecutive game without a defeat for the ’Cats and the twenty-eighth game Captain Johnny Hermes has played without a substitution.
JOHN PKDF.RSON and RALPH HALVERSON
'Pile football and basketball squads at Science were kept in shape by the capable work of John Pederson and Ralph Halverson. student managers. The managers always have to take a lot of knocks and kidding at the hands of the players but these fellows were two of the best sports that ever held down these jnl s—more power to them.From Ro:v: Schwarz, rock. Fautcck. Frieburg, Smaagnard, Kohoutck. Co-Captain Tabert. Co-Captain Nelson.
Hack Row: Coach Bute. A. Peterson. Lawlor, Sathc. Torgerson. J. Pederson. Student Manager.
This year’s Wildcat basketball squad concluded a successful season despite the fact that they won only ten games and lost eight. Four of these eight games were dropped by a total margin of nine points, a significant fact not shown by the percentages. 'Pile ’Cats failed to retain their conference championship but finished in a third-place tie with Mavville; Jamestown College succeeded Coach Bute's aggregation as champions.
Seven Red and Black clad boys will be lost by graduation, making the prospects
for the next year none to bright. Those who have concluded their Science cage careers arc co-captains Vern Nelson and Hick Tabert, Jim Schwar .rock, Phil Fautcek. Arnold 'Torgerson. Don Sathc, and John Smaagaard.
'The Cats rolled up 689 points to the opposition’s 670. Tabert led the scoring parade for the season with 252 points— an average of 14 a game. He also retained his conference scoring crown, nosing out Hollis Diet . of Minot by one point.
ACAWASIE 1939The Seasons Record
The Wildcat eager opened the 1938-39
cage season by copping second place in an invitation tournament at Aberdeen, South Dakota. December 2 and 3. The ‘Cats won two games and lost one. Northern Normal of Aberdeen carried off top honors with three wins and no losses.
In the first game of the tournament, the Science cagcrs were pitted against Wayne Normal of Nebraska. After building up a comfortable lead in the first half, the Wildcats suffered a letdown in the third quarter; and the Wayne five came within two points of tying the game with but a minute and a half to play. At this point, Vern Nelson scored a field goal to put the ‘Cats ahead 34 to 30. Dick Tabcrt led the scoring with 14 points and Nelson turned in a fine defensive game.
The ’Cats lost their shooting eyes in the second game and lost to Northern Normal 29 to 16. The Science team grablnrd an early first quarter lead but relinquished it in the second | criod, and the Aberdeen team held a 14 to 9 lead at halftime. The second half was the same story. I he Northern Normal quint ended up on the long end of a 26 to 19 score.
In the final game, the ‘Cats had an easy time with Valley City. All of the Science squad saw action as the Vikings went down to a 43 to 37 defeat. Co-captains Nelson and Tabcrt starred for the Wildcats, scoring 16 and 14 points respectively.
SCIENCE, 41; ST. CLOUD, 42
St. Cloud State ‘Teachers College spoiled the Wildcats’ home debut on December 7, by eking out a 42 to 41 victory in an exciting. hard-fought game.
The Teachers were definitely hot, and dropped in shots from all over the floor. However, it was the failure of the 'Cats to make their gift tosses that cost them the game. 'The Science quint made only three free throws compared with ten for St. Cloud.
Science held a 23 to 21 lead at halftime and a 29 to 21 lead after about eight minutes of the third quarter. At this point, Nordcen and Emanuel started to hit the
hoop from all angles; and the Teds took the lead, with four minutes remaining, on a charity toss by Rock. A free throw by Nordcen and a long shot by Emanuel gave the 'Teachers a 42 to 39 lead after 'Tabcrt had counted on a pivot shot. Tabcrt tipped ore in just as the gun barked to close the gap to 42 to 41.
'Tabcrt found the hoop for 19 points to lead the scorers. Nelson and Schwar .rock turned in fine defensive games besides contributing heavily to the scoring. Emanuel and Nordcen each made 9 points for the Teds.
SCIENCE, 40; HARLEMITES, 43.
On December 13, the famed Harlem Globe Trotters court aggregation displayed their talents before a large crowd of Science students and local fans. The colored hoys came out on the long end of a 43 to 40 score, but no one paid any attention to the score after the first half.
Good basketball was played by both teams in the first half while the ‘Cats’ first team was in the game. However, Coach Bute inserted the reserves after the intermission; and the 'Trotters began their show, much to the pleasure of the audience —and to the embarrassment of some of their opponents. Mixing the fancy with the comical, they managed to stay just ahead of the Wildcats for the rest of the game. Dick Tabcrt and Vern Nelson led the ‘Cats scoring. Eighteen of the Science cagcrs saw action during the game.
SCIENCE, 25; JAMESTOWN, 28
The Jamestown College Jimmies nipped the ’Cats 28 to 25 in a non-league lilt at Jamestown, January 6. 'Hie ‘Cats were in front 25 to 24 with but two minutes of playing time remaining, but two gift tosses by the Jimmies gave them the lead and Westbv’s field goal in the final seconds put the game on ice.
The Jimmies took an early lead and held a 17 to II advantage at half time. 'The Cats began to hit the hoop in the last quarter and forged ahead by one point, but a free throw tied it up and Carlson’s charity shot plus Wcstby’s field goal gave Jamestown their three point lead.
AGAWASIE 1939Dick Tabkrt
Jim Sc i i war .rock
Coach Hmc was without the services of .Marvin Frieburg, first string center. «lue to ineligibility. Smaagaard got the call at center. Jim Schwarz.rock was high-point man for the ’Cats, with 8 points, followed In Dick Tahert with 7 ami Vernon Nelson with 6. Sundin led the Jamestown scorers.
SCIENCE, 30; MAYVILLE. 28
A basket by Dick '1'abcrt in the last thirty seconds gave the ’Cats a 30 to 28 win over the .Mayvillc State Teachers College Comets on January 10. It was a close battle all the way, with the whole crowd in an uproar during the last two minutes.
The ’Cats led 17 to 13 at the intermission but the Comets tied the score in the third stanza. It was a nip and tuck battle from then on, with the score tied at 26 all with only a few minutes playing time remaining. Soholt scored a field goal to give the Comets a 28 to 26 lead, but a few seconds later a technical foul was called on him for stalling. Tahert made a free throw, making the score 27 to 28. After
the tipoff, Tahert tossed in a long shot to give the Cats a one-point lead. Torgcrson, •la-hy Wildcat forward, was fouled in the few remaining seconds and made one of his tosses good to bring the final score to 33 to 28.
Tahert again led the scorers with 15 points to his credit. Fautcck ami Nelson came through with 6 and 5. Schwar .rock and Torgcrson. the other two starters, also played good ball for the winners. Bu-cholz.. the Comets’ all-conference center, played stellar ball for Mayvillc and was ably assisted by Soholt and O. Hovdc.
SCIENCE, 45; MINOT, 40
The Wildcat cagers opened their 1939 conference campaign January 20, with a 45-40 victory over the Beavers of Minot Teachers’ College. The ’Cats, led by Dick Tahert, last year’s leading confcrnce scorer, grabbed an early lead and held it all the way.
I’hc Butemen were ahead 18-9 at the end of the first period, largely through the
efforts of Tabert who scored 12 of the 18 points.
Science held a 27-16 advantage at the half, but a Minot rally cut it to 38-31 at at the end of the third period. In the last canto, the Heavers gave the ’Cats a scare as they pulled up to within three points of them; however, the Science live were too strong for the Heavers and pulled away to a live point lead at the end.
Tabert poured in baskets from all over the court; and when the firing was over, he had collected 26 points. Vern Nelson. ’Cats co-captain with Tabert, and Marv Frieburg worked well on defense until they were ejected via the personal foul route in the last half. Hollis Diet ., the Beavers gigantic center, collected 16 points to lead the Allen-coached team.
SCIENCE, 28; VALLEY CITY, 50
'File ’Cats took one of their worst drubbings in recent years for a "hot” Valley City team hit the hoop from all over the floor to hand the Science cagers a 50-28
defeat at Valiev City, January 27. It wa-the first conference defeat for Bute’s aggregation and the second win for the Vik-ings.
Led by Satlic and Osman, the Valley City team held a 1+ to 10 lead at the end of the first quarter and a 29 to 15 lead at half-time. The Butemcn were off in their shooting, caging only I I out of 76 attempts. Dick Tabert was held to 12 points by the Viking backcourt men, and Vern Nelson played less than half the game as he collected three fouls the first quarter and was ejected on his fourth in the third canto. Jim Sclnvar .rock contributed eight points and turned in a nice floor game.
Satlic took scoring honors for the Vikings with 13 points, followed by Osman with 12.
SCIENCE, 61; ELLEN DALE, 41
The Butemcn got hot the night of January 31 and piled in 61 points against
ACAWAS1E 1939John- Sniaagaard
Marv Fr 11- BURG
the Fllcndalc Dustics 41 to knock of? their second conference victory.
Faced hv Dick 'Fahert and Marv Frie-burg, who scored 22 and 12 points respectively. the ’Cats grabbed an early lead and were never headed thereafter. 1 he lint quarter ended with the Science cagcrs ahead 15-11, most of the F.llendale points coining on gift tosses.
Tabcrt hit the hoop four times in the second period to increase the Wildcats’ lead to 30-20 at halftime.
Nelmn and Schwar .rock. Skip’s small hut scrappy guards, each contributed 7 points besides turning in a good defensive game. Coach Mute inserted the reserves in the final minutes and they, with the assistance of 'Fahert. scored nine points in two minutes. McDermott turned in a cool hackcotirt game for the Dustics.
SCIENCE, 33; MINOT, 47
'Fhe Heavers of Minot Teachers’ College dimmed the Wildcat’s championship hopes on February 2. when they defeated the ’Cats 47 to 33. 'Fhe game was not as
one-sided as the score would indicate, as tlie Heavers scored most of their points in a last quarter spurt.
Coach Mute’s cagcrs got off to a good rt irt and led 11-9 at the end of the first stanza. Minot grabbed the lead in the second quarter and held a 19-17 advantage at half-time.
File Allen-coached men stretched their lead by four points in the third period and held a 30-24 lead going into the last quarter. Here the shooting of Diet , and Carlson for the Heavers, coupled with the loss of Co-captain Nelson for excessive fouling, was too much for the ’Cats; and the Minot quint stretched their lead at the final gun to 47-33.
Fhe Tabcrt Diet , scoring duel again ended with 'Fahert on top as he piled in 17 points to 14 for his adversary.
SCIENCE. 29; HOTTINEAU, 25
The Science court aggregation came out on top in the second game of their Northern trip as they defeated Hottinenu Forest™ 29-25 on February 3. 'Fhe game was
AWASIE 1939Andv Pi-tkrso.v
dose all till- way, but there was never any doubt as to the supremacy of the Wildcats.
The main feature of the game was the performance of Arne Hendrickson. Lumberjack guard, in bolding Dick I abort, ’Cats’ scoring ace. to six points.
'I'lie score was tied up at the end of the first quarter but the Science quint gained an 11-10 lead by halftime.
The game was hotly contested the second half, but the Wildcats had too much class for the smaller Bottineau quint. The game ended with the Butemen on the long end of a 29-25 score.
The scoring was well-distributed on both teams; lienee the defensive work of Hendrickson for the Bottineau team and Jim Schwar .rock and Nelson for the ’Cats was the standout feature of the game.
SCIENCE, 42; LANGDON, 31
The Wildcat cagcrs completed their northern trip with a 42-31 victory over the Langdon Coca-Colas, an independent team, on February 4. The game was staged
to give the home-folks a chance to sec Arnie Torgerson and Dick Tabert, the two Langdon products on the Science squad, in action.
Coach Bute’s warriors started out with a rush and led 22-14 at half time, largely through the efforts of Tabert, who rang up 12 of tile 22 points.
Skip used his reserves most of the second half; hut the ’Cats continued to tenet all the way. having an I I point margin at the end.
I'abert lead the scoring for the ’Cats with 16 points, followed by Krieburg with 9. Nelson and Schwar .rock played their usual bang-up game in the backcourt. Brown led the Coca-Cola attack with 12 counters.
SCIENCE, 47; ELLEN DALE. 33
The Wildcats turned in one of their best games of the season in downing Ellcn-dales’ Dustics 47-33 in a non-conference game at Ellcndalc, February 7. Coach Bute’s new starting combination of 'I'abert, Krieburg, Kohoutek, Nelson, andSchwarz.rock turned in a hue passing and shooting amc and held command all the way.
'1'hc lead changed hands several times in the lirst quarter, which ended with the ‘Cats ahead 11-9. In the second quarter Tabert and Frichurg began to hit and the Science team built up a 27-16 lead at half-time. Skip inserted his reserves during the last quarter, but the Wildcat attack did not weaken perceptibly; and the Butemen held a 47-3.? advantage at the end.
The entire starting lineup played good ball for the 'Cats with Tabert again leading the scoring with 17 points. However, the ball handling and defensive work of Nelson and Schwar .rock was the outstanding feature of the game.
SCIENCE, 43; MAYVILLE, 49
Coach Bute’s quintet dropped a tough game to the Mayville Teachers’ College Comets by a score of 49 to 43 at .Mayville February 14. This defeat ended the Wildcats’ hopes for a second consecutive conference basketball championship. Free throws provided the margin of victory as the Comets sank 15 out of 21 to the ’Cats 5 out of 9.
The lirst quarter was a see-saw affair with the ‘Cats holding a 12-11 lead at the end of the 10-minute period. The Comets pulled away slightly in the second period and hold a 26-21 lead at half-time. Coming back after the intermission, the 'Cats put on an offensive drive and surged into a 39-35 lead at the end of the third period. In the last period, the Comets, led by Orris Hovdc, put on a scoring spurt and emerged the victors bv a score of 49 to 43.
Jimmy Schwarz.rock, who teams up with Vcrn Nelson to make one of the finest guard combinations in the conference, had a big night as he scored IS points to take scoring honors for the evening. Dick Tabert came through with 13 to bring his total to 121. 14 more than his nearest rival in the scoring race.
SCIENCE. 44; DICKINSON, 36
The Wildcats chalked up their fourth conference victory on February 16. as they
downed the Dickinson Savages 44 to 36 in a raggedly played game.
Led l»y the all-conference Stumpf, one of the best players to appear here this year, the Dickinson quint held a 19-17 lead at the intermission. However, the Weinbcrg-cn crew could not cope with the 'Cats’ attack in the the last half, and the Bute men built up an 8 point lead which they held until the end.
Dick Tabert was held to two field goals the lirst half, but he came through the last half to score 11 points to again pace the Wildcats. Ed Kohoutck, starting his second game, turned in a fine game under the basket besides contributing 7 points; and "Wiener” Nelson was a constant worry to bis opponents in the back court. Stumph turned in 13 points for the Savages and Kelly contributed 10.
SCIENCE, 35; JIMMIES, 37
The Jamestown College Jimmies won their sixth consecutive league victory February 21 when they eked out a 37-35 victory over a scrappy Wildcat live. Coach Cassell's men had to play their best ball of the year in order to subdue the lighting 'Cats. The count was knotted eight times during the lirst half and twice during the second.
Larry Sundin opened the scoring with a left-handed pitch, but Jim Schwarz.rock, whose sensational long-range sniping kept the Butemcn in the game the lirst half, retaliated with a field goal and the scoring was nip and tuck the rest of the half. The 'Cats held a 6-5 advantage at the end of the lirst period and a 20-18 lead at intermission.
Dick Tabert, the conferences’ leading scorer, popped three quick Held goals in the third quarter to give the Wildcats the largest lead of the game; but the Jimmies came back in the fourth period to tie the score and go ahead on Ole Bcrge’s two free throws and a licld goal. Ed Kohoutck dropped in two gift tosses to bring the 'Cats within two points of the league leaders, but the gun ended the game before the Science cagers could score again.
Ole Bergc, red-headed Jimmie Co-captain, led the scoring for both teams with 14 points. Jimmie Schwarz.rock with 13 and Dick Tabert with 12 lead the ’Cats.
AfiAWASIE 1939SCIENCE, 52; VIKINGS, 46
The Science eager closed their current campaign with a 52-46 victory over the Vikings from Valley City on the home court February 24. Both teams were hot, as attested by the fact that the Vikings caged 20 of 60 chances from the field and the ’Cats made 20 out of 70 shots.
'The shooting was sensational the first half, which ended with Coach Bute’s Red and Black Warriors on the long end of a 34-24 count.
The McCleod men retaliated with more sensational shooting in the third quarter and tied the count at 40 all.
CO-CAPTAIN VERN NELSON
A fine brand of sportsmanship coupled with the fact that he was the hardest worker on the squad, secured for Vern the position of co-captain of this year’s court aggregation. Essentially a team player, he did not receive the publicity that some of the guards in the conference did, but his indispensable ability was fully recognized by his fellow team members anti Coach Bute. Vern was the first Science athlete in five years to act as captain in two different sports, acting also in that capacity in track. He was also an excellent scholar.
Dick Tabert sank two free throws at this point to give the ’Cats a 42-40 lead at the end of the period. The Vikings tied the score twice during the last quarter but Tabert, l’ricburg and Ko-houtek counted in rapid succession to give the Science team a 52-46 lead at the end. Tabert with IS. I’auteck with 13, and Schwarzrock with I I led the scoring for the Wildcats: but the ball handling and defensive work of Vern Nelson and big Ed Kohoutek contributed just as heavily to the Wildcat cause. Yeasley and Sathe led the Valley City attack.
CO-CAPTAIN DICK TABERT Dick proved his right to act as cocaptain of a Science basketball team by annexing the conference scoring crown two successive years as well as being chosen all-conference forward those two seasons, lie, too, did not confine his activities to one sport, but played fullback on two championship grid teams and last fall ran off with the scoring crown in the conference football campaign. Dick’s popularity on the campus was shown in his election to the presidency of the Student Cabinet.
ACAWASIE 1939 ■'roof Row'. Halverson, R. Johnson, I). Johnson. Sn'oiitl Row: Sclmtt, Gushwa, L. Johnson.
Coach Bute revived the practice of having a reserve basket hall team this year. The Bobcats, as they were called, had a very successful season, winning 6 games while losing only one; that loss coming in the first game of the season against an Interstate Business College team from Fargo, the score being 40 to 36. Following that initial loss, the reserves defeated Dwight 46 to 37; Walcott twice, 34 to 15 and 37 to 27; the Morris Aggies twice, 4S to 15 and 67 to 31 ; and the Grandin tpiint 33 to 30.
Tile Baby Butemen rolled up 299 points to the opposition’s 185 for an average score per game of 43 to 27. In their two encounters with the Morris Aggies, the Bobcats rang up 115 points. Ralph Halverson, Wendell Gushwa, and Don Johnson provided the scoring punch, racking up 79, 60 and 59 counters respectively. Leonard Johnson, Ray Johnson, and Walter Sclmtt took care of the baekeourt duties in good shape.
Front Row: L. John on. Hummel, I). Johnson, Strimien Second Rote: Bokovoy, Thilmony, Freeman, Schuctt, Braaten.
For the second successive year, the Auto Mechanics carried off the departmental basket ha 11 title, defeating the Junior College entry in the championship game.
'Fite Junior College hoys walked off with the first round honors by defeating the Klectricians in a play-off game but the Auto Mech, strengthened by the acquisition of I). Johnson and L. Johnson front the bobcats, went through the second round without a loss, precipitating a play-off game between the two winners.
The Mechanics combined a smooth passing attack with great height to easily defeat the J. C.’s 43 to 27. Coach Hermes’s team played good ball at times but were not consistent enough to successfully cope with Andreski’s charges.
The all-department teams selected at the etui of the season are as follows:
POSITION FIRST TEAM Forward—Cain. Junior College Forward—Schuctt, Auto Mechanics Cen ter— I ' rvc. Aviators Guard—Freeman, Auto Mechanics Guard—Kain, Junior College
POSITION SECOND TEAM Forward—Bolmsack, Klectricians Forward—Stand ring. Junior College Center—Gregory, Klectricians (rtiard—Nyc, Drafters Guard—Brown, Klectricians
Marvin, Body Benders; Claymore, Printers; Adams. Commercial; Scramstad, Commercial; Kalash, Junior College.
Froni Rou : F.rickstad, Miller, Morgan, Captain Neameyer, Shaver, Ness,
Seen ml Row: Coach Brackin, Litke, Lock, McCann, Dahl. Smith, Trainer Mutscltlcr.
sen: nci : o
FORT LINCOLN 3
The Science boxing team opened its 1938-39 season by winning 0 out of 9 bouts in a match with the Fort Lincoln team of Bismarck. I he bouts were held in the Science gymnasium on December 6.
In the feature bout of the evening, Captain Ray Neameyer won a close decision from Dorough, Captain of the Army team. In other bouts Littke of Science scored a third-round knockout over Wilbur of Fort Lincoln, Ness of Science scored a technical K O over Daeller of Fort Lincoln in the third round, Shaver of Science was awarded a technical K () over Johnson of the soldier’s in the lirst round, McCann of Science copped an easy decision from Reich of the Army team. Charbon-neau of Fort Lincoln won over Jensen of Science, Stephens of Fort Lincoln won
N ham ever Ness
over Bud Johnson of Science in one of the closest fights of the evening, and Hell-wig of Fort Lincoln outpointed Lock of Science.SCIENCE. 2; FORT LI NCOS', 6
On January 14. the Wildcat boxers fought a return match with the Fort Lincoln team and came out on the short end of a 6 to 2 score.
Captain Ncameyer of the Wildcats lost a questionable decision to Captain Dm-ougli of the Fort Lincoln team in the feature bout of the evening. In other bouts. Krickstad of Science gained a technical knockout over Oik of the soldiers in the third round, McCann of the Wildcats won an easy decision from Crawford of Fort Lincoln, Reed of Fort Lincoln won by a decision over Morgan of Science, Chadbourne of Fort Lincoln won a close decision from Ness of Science, Stevens of the Army team won another close decision from Johnson of Science. Shaver of Science l«»st a hairline decision to Wilbur of Fort Lincoln, and Lock of Science lost by a technical K () in the initial round to Hell-wig of Fort Linclon. Lock received a cut over his left eye and Coach lirackin stopped the bout.
Ralph Ness, Clarence Krickstad, Loren Johnson, and Ernie McCann accompanied Coach Hrackin to Minneapolis to compete in the Northwest Golden Gloves tourney February 13-16. I he competi-
tion proved to be exceedingly tough and all of the boys were defeated in their lirst matches.
Captain Ray Ncameyer was supposed to make the trip also, but he had the misfortune of breaking his thumb just before the tourney opened.
SCIENCE. 5; UNIVERSITY, 2
Coach I track in's mitt-slingers concluded a successful boxing season by winning 5 out of 7 bouts from a crack North Dakota University team led by Cully Eck-strom, national intercollegiate featherweight champion. Eckstrom proved his class in the feature Imut on the card as he gained a technical K () over Clarence Krickstad of Science in the lirst round.
Other matches found McCann of Science winning a close decision from Christenson of the Sioux. Loren Johnson of Science outpointing Vcrn Johnson of the University, Lock of the Wildcats IMiunding a clean decision over Jim Montgomery of the University, llolodnick of the Sioux decisioning Peterson of Science, and Mutschlcr of the Science school copping the duke over Hogan, University middleweight, in a shortened match. Three non-decision matches opened the evenings entertainment.A CAW AS IE 1939Co-Captain Fautbck Co-Captain Halverson
N k lson, Al ove
Early season prospects for a successful track season at Science arc better this year than they have been for a long time, according to “Skip" Bute. To quote Coach Bute: “VVe prohahlv won’t win the conference championship, hut we will have the best balanced squad that we’ve had since track became a major sport at Science."
I leading this year’s team will he co-captains Ralph Halverson and Phil Fau-
teck. Fauteck is a jumper and a 440 man, and Halverson competes in the jumps and hurdles. Other lettermcn returning from last year arc retiring captain Vcrn Nelson, javelin and middle distances; Dwayne Brown, javelin; James Claymore, middle distances; and George Schult ., weights. Sid Ullaml, crack 440 and relay man, dropped out of school at the end of the winter term. Dick Frye, who earned a letter two years ago as a half milcr, is
Sciili.t ., Above
Ul.I.ANI) BrOWN, Above
expected to report and strengthen the entry in that event. Of the new men who have reported, Petoskey, a two-miler, has shown up especially well in practice.
From the looks of things at this writing, the 1939 aggregation should he strong in the jumps, middle and long distance runs, and the javelin. New men will have to be depended on for the hurdles and dashes,
and the extent of the strength in the weight department is as yet unknown.
The conference meet is scheduled for May 26 and 27 at Jamestown and the State Intercollegiate meet will he held at Grand Forks on May 13. Coach Bute also plans to enter the Dragon relays again and two dual meets will he held early in the season.
Hetty Merchant Attendant
Margaret Parsons Attendant
To Our Queen:
We respectfully dedicate this page of the 1039 AGAXVASIE to you.
Our football team went through an undefeated season for you; our Whisker King went through three weeks of untold agony for you; your supporters went through an election for you—God save the Queen.
Our only desire is that all future Homecoming Queens at our school may be as gracious as you have been.
.Mr. Science -
Best Scholar -
Best Athlete. -
Best Sport ....
Best Lover -
Best Dressed ....
Best Dancer -
Biggest Flirt -
Miss Science .... Most Popular -Best Scliol ar
Cutest ..... Best Sport ....
Best Lover ....
Most Be au tiful - - -
Best Dressed -Best Dancer ...
Biggest Flirt ....
Dave Woi.f Paul Ken von John Kain Dick Tabert Vern Nelson John Hermes Bii.i. Muske
- Curtis Woi.d
David Drey Vic Renostorf
- Ruth Broker
Ellen Lee - Dorothy Johnson Kathleen Voves Elsie 'Fabert - Jean Johnson - Grace Kaciieliioffer Jean McNeil Avis Halvorson Helen Martin
ACAWASIE 1939Who's Who
They laughed when I walked up to the ballot box but—! It's an event they wait for all year; it’s why girls study glamour books and how to get your men in ten easy votes. It's the reason boys cast aside their dignity to acquire the art of manliness, brawn, handsomness and incidentally, how to shag and “truck-on-down" with a grace never before equaled. 'It's the annual WHO’S WHO. For
weeks girls—well, since the beginning of the year—had been casting demure
glances at all the lads and boys had been answering them with attention that was astounding. Perplexing to the on-looker, it was all solved in February when the final results of the contest were announc'd. In the top ranks were found Ruth Becker and Dave Wolf complacently smiling on their associates. ’Tis rumored “ducky” Dave was behind several weeks’ allowances due to the fact he had to “pay-off” so many of the girls. And Ruth is still “paying” for the cooperation she received over in the trades. Paul Kenyon stayed here just long enough to track down the title of "most popular.” Blondes make good fronts for politicians—so Paul discovered. Helen Martin and ICIlen Lee had resorted to high pressure methods in an effort to grab off “most popular girl” but hllen had a slight advantage with her connection in the trades (although Helen isn’t doing so badly there herself) and came throught by a “very sVnjht margin."
John Kain found out that “looks are what count.” The only thing lie studied all year was a blonde. Some course! And Dorothy Johnson says that after three years you’re bound to be smart in something. Dick Tabert rightfully deserves his title—miff Said; his sister followed through in great style, and Vern Nelson proved that brain and athletes can be one and the same.
“Slow and steady wins the race”—small
things come in big packages or vise versa— anyway Kathleen Wives is our cutest girl.
Johnny Hermes and Phil Fautcck literally fought for the title of best lover; but Johnny’s experience won out, although you must admit that Phil hasn’t far to go. There was none left when it came to selecting the girl with the amorous inclinations—and although Jean Johnson isn’t dark, Hedy LaMarr isn’t much competi-t ion—right, Winsness ?
With all Bill’s interest out of school it’s surprising how many girls still thought him handsome—’tis twittered about now that vau can’t pry Grade from a mirror now. tut tut.
All year Jean McNeil had been saying "it pays to be a printer and get your name in ink!” She must have kept her clothes out of the mess cuz she sailed right by the others. She has an in with Saks Fifth Avenue, girls.
Avis and Dave can Ik- seen any time being first class "rug-cutters." Dave is starting a class in dancing toward the middle of this term, and he’s fussy about who registers. Says Dave, “when they graduate from my school, they’ll be right in the groove, so to speak; and that "taint no Ferdinand.”
Helen Martin got a letter from home the other day and it contained some of that “well-known” pecunia. The first thing she did was buy some eye-lashes to help live up to her “role", but Vic says they don’t sell what he needs!
Well, girls and boys, you can put away your manners, now, and your best bib and tuckers, and be just the old Science sons and daughters of the soil, a true credit to old Ibsen. There's always another year, and maybe then everybody won’t know vou. ic waited four years and look what he got!1. Ferdinand—In three acts. 7. Off (or Fllendalc.
2. Truckin' on down the Avenue. «S. 1 no for that.
3. I’ve not three Queens. 0. Lover come hack to me.
4. Prexy's away. 10. Definitely delicious.
5. Senior privileges. 11. With experts, it’s Wildcats, 12 to 6.
6. We n«t ’em. 12. We came, we saw, we conquered.
AGAWASIE 1939J. ARCHER -HUD” RILEY
“Sure,” says Hud, ‘‘Center Cottage is where 1 stay. Seven nights a week I really make hay. If she don't open the door when I ring the bell, as far as I’m concerned, she can go to ! (censored).
"Well, that’s going from bad to verse. I’m glad to be recognized as the local Fred Astaire and I’ll accept your congratulations upon my achievement. My only regret—that Fred got Ginger Rogers first. 1 suppose you never knew that I was an athlete. In reality I’m really quite a baseball pitcher. 1 feature my Sall Rand ball—it hasn’t got anything on it. When I was a kid 1 used to sell papers. These days I'm printing the papers. Give me another ten years and I'll be making the news that gets in the papers. I’ll tell you one thing confidentially—Hollywood made a mistake when they elected Ann Sheridan the “OOMPH" girl. I, Archer, do hereby solemnly swear with my right hand on Jcxr Miller’s joke book that in my opinion Marvyl Kirkhus, the Wynd-merc Wonder, has more “OOMPH” than Miss S. and is definitely more available. However, I always save my Queens. My ambition—to make the rounds at Fox-home, Dwight, Mooreton and Hrushvalc. To my fellow students—after I become President, come around and I’ll put you on W.P.A.”
EARL “WANDERER” OLIVER
I came upon the “Wanderer” while roughing it among the pool tables in Dirty Joe’s. “Hail and farewell” said our celebrity of the itching feet. “1 suppose you want to hear about my travels. Well, I get around a lot. Three days after 1 was born I wandered from our nursery to the City Library and settled down to sleep on Travels with i Donkey. That was my first encounter with the law. Nowadays I’m wide enough to remain on both sides of the law. Hut to get back to my travels, I been east and 1 been west. I been cast as far as Hrcckcnridge and
west as far as Glasgow, Montana. That’s where snow turns to ice and I turn to chicken so 1 have to retreat. You know, mister. I’ve got a little advice to offer to posterity and such—He like me! Never wear a necktie, keep your distance when blondes are around, and always do what you want to do. You can always stay healthy and have a well-rounded constitution like I’ve got. My remedy for staying at home when you get itchy feet —use Absorbinc Junior. Hail and Farewell!”
KOH “CORNY” ADAMS
The Corny Kid from Cavalier—come on fella, drag yourself away from that mirror for a while and tell us about yourself. 'Fell us where you’ve been, a few of your personal opinions, who some of your pals are and so forth.
“Well,” says our hero, "I’ll tell you where I’ve been first. I’ve been first in the hearts of Elaine Dulm, Elsie Faber t, Hetty Hughec and various and sundry other femmes. Resides that I’ve done a few terms at Science, the North Dakota University and Sing Sing. Some of my pals—that’s easy. Beautiful Hill Muskc, Dopey Dettman and Killer Cain. Those arc the guys finance in pool playing. My favorite sport—sofa-wrestling. Now I suppose you want some of my opinions. Well, I am a firm believer in shorter economics assignments and they ought to use Monkey Husincss Week to study instead of Husincss Week. After and if I graduate, I would like to get a steady job melting ice in the Sahara. Reau Adams, the successor to Hcau Geste. I think the U. S. should stay out of all wars—what do I know about war, anyhoo? Lastly, I firmly believe in the future of goldfish eating—that 1 do, that 1 do. As a parting thought, my pal Jack Pfistcr is the guy that, when he was going to take his girl to the dinner-dance, went to the greenhouse and asked the owner to send his girl a corset. ’Tis a happy thought, says I.”Rose Bowl Game
In years past, former graduates were frr |m-ntly Ixjthcred by the general public’s ignorance of the S.S.S. lint due to several clarion blasts of publicity from the New York Herald Tribune, this ignorance ceased. No further graduate need l e troubled with any of these ignoramuses who arc unaware of the whereabouts, benefits, or undoubtedly superior qualities of this little grinderoutcr of high-minded citizens.
Writeups of the State School of Science have been plastered all over the nation. Publicity, totally free, has been showered on its fair-haired football team, its fair-lrured girls, and its fair-haired everything. Science was picked by the eminent sports writer. Drew Middleton, as a possibility for the Rose Howl Game. Some called it a funny situation ; some called it ridiculous. I!ut it was true. The nation went nuts— Science versus San Jose Teachers. Many :ports writers toyed with the possibility, p!a cd it up. called Science the “good little man," advised the G-men to scout Science, called on Grantland Rice to scout Science—he was a trifle busy, however—and generally paid tribute to the school.
'The reaction at the school was a bit peculiar. Girls—you know we have them out here—began to comb their hair down
like Garbo's, l egan to put on their dark glasses, and began to hum something about "California, here I come." Lads, the better looking too, began looking for an ear stretcher, and tried vainly to grow one of those oily mustaches. 'The author liegan to sing cowboy songs. 'That association so well known out here, the L.O.A.F.E.R.S. (League of Associated Fans Ever Roaring Science) conferred upon Drew Middleton one of the scribes drumming up Science, the Honorary Degree of M. O. S. J. (Master of Sports Journalism). No doubt this little token greatly pleased him. With this sheepskin under bis arm, or in his hand, whatever the case may be, he can enter any of the national and widely afliliated club-rooms of the L.O.A.F.E.R. S. and shoot a sixty minute game of straight pool for thirty cents, which is half price. Seriously—-even though one isn’t supposed to lie serious in this section of this little handbook—the school really and sincerely appreciates the writings, however satiric, of all the scribes who probably unintentionally gave Science School such a national boost.
Here, for the benefit of those readers who don't believe the above trash, is a sample of the diploma presented to Drew Middleton.North Dakota State School of Science
Whereas the State School of Science has been operation for thirty-three years as Trade School, Business School, Junior College; and, ll'ltertas it has contributed notably in original and practical ways to successful vocational training in the United States; and, 'hereof it is only one of the very few schools which have succeeded in raising that type of education to a collegiate level; and, Whereas the amount of national publicity received has been mainly confined to pamphlets dealing with matters of education; and Whereas DREW M1DDLETOX, in satiric writing on Rose and other Bowls, for the Associated Press, has incidentally given national prominence to our school and its "Wildcats”; and, Whereas we rate such prominence as having real value to us.
We, therefore, extend to DREW MIDDLETON this Vote of Gratitude
for the service he has done us, and on presentation of this Certificate we shall gladly, and with all influence at our command, recommend
For the Honorary Degree of
MASTER OF SPORTS JOURNALISM
when and if we obtain power of granting such degree. In testimony of such intention, this Certificate is hereby issued this twenty-fifth day of November, 1938.
L. O. A. F. E. R. S.
’League of Associated Fans Ever Roaring “Science!”Wildcats Take Championship in Eating
Cometh the ciul of the grid season and the championship Wildcats went into training for the banquet season.
We thought they were good at football but 1 guess football is only a sideline for them.
The time was 6:30 P. M.; the place was the Home Ec Room and the password was “appetite.” The worst part of it was that the fellows had to furnish most of the necessary equipment—Wilson’s nose furnished the light at one table;
Van Huron’s feet furnished a solid base for the tables; Rengstorf’s harem furnished the waitresses. In fact, the only thing the athletes did not furnish was the odor from Toastmaster Hill Haverty’s jokes. .
You ought to see those fellows cat—Hermes can call the right play through any number of forks and spoons; Tabert can wade through the center of a beefsteak; Fautcck really tosses the ice cream around; and Rengstorf threw the beverages for a good loss.
All in all, it was a disgustingly delightful affair.
ACAWASIE 1939A Letter Home
YVoptin Sycnsc .Skool YVoptin, North Dakoty
Dear AIAYV, pa. tillv, ROBERTUS? julic, jonnie, joie hyacinth, timmies, clo-isc. april ami qucschun mark.
Ever sinsc i have been hear at this here Sycnsc Skool i have took typing, i have shifted round kuitc a hit alto it aint my fait bekase the teachers cant learn me nothin. A FELLA what rooms by me in the next chare in the deepo 8967h said the instructors wernt werth a darn only he said damn. I know YOU dont want foR3 $ me to say that MAW so i wont how arc all the children maw and wflAt are the last ones name, i bet you already not him on paws bottle, like you done for me when i was a unedukated brat like him.
listen, maw, i konw i aint wriT yew for nye on to too years, but i am kon-sidcring on taking up a new course called Air Conditioning (i had A kid named John KAin spell that for me) He is a aful smart kid but i hered he aint got umpli which is somethin yew couldnt un-nerstan, maw, bekause vew arc ignerant having no years of collitch. i am now werking as hired man out at Dave Woolf's farm, he is editor of the veer book and is kind of fonnv look in but he gets dates with some of the bims (them arc wimmin). Anvwho, not with standing (that is jest a figger of specking, maw) i go with anyone, i aint got enuff of the do-rc-mc which is greenbacks, maw,—i guess i am getting perty sporty maw, but i cant help it. I guess to pay for the coarse in air-conditioning is why you arc
hccring from ycr loaving son for the first time in too years, alto the wolves arc a very jcures famblv i am very happy, Dave says i am slap happy, (which means i am a liter, with the fifty cents a weak i get i nead som more, i dont spesllv want to take it up but miss madden (my tipin tccchcr who is a cute kid) said if'n i done get out of her class she will be very embarased, So. beku .e i dont want her to be struck with such a terrible dizccs as that must Ik- i am going to tak the other subjeck.
Send me paws next relief check and buy him a cupplc gals of canned heat which sould tide him over for a weak or so. pa rccly ain’t a bad fella maw yew shouldnt holler so much about taking in washing and irerning—paw rccly is a fil-losofcr. he sure tells some good jokes even if the preacher did have a hart atack wen he herd one of thim. i hered a joke i didnt katch on maybe pa will, if sober? one fcllr said why is a crow and the answer was cause, i thot it was pretv dum but the guy what told it laffed like cvcr-thing. he always du . that tho his name is Willy Eckcs. i woncc herd sombody say he was a dope but he aint becu . there arent any dopes out beer, paw is the only dope i know of besides sister hyacinth, she is 25 veers old now and i jest bet she aint got thru the first gravde. she must have look after you maw becauz one of the head shots out here Frnk McMhon said all wimmin arc dopes, wal, maw read this ti paw and the brats and send me the do-rc-mc. aint i the kid, tho.
ycr loaving sun.
ACAWASIE 1939THE EDITOR AND STAFF OF THE
Wish To Thank The
For Tiieik Confidence In This Publication And For The Material Help Which Their Support Has Given To Our HookQuality Printing Bookbinding
We carry at all times a complete stock of
GLOBE-GAZETTE PRINTING COMPANY
Wahpeton, N. Dak.
Weyerhauser 4-§kpar© Lumber
“He who builds a home erects a temple
Complete Line of Building Material
Thompson! Yards Hue.
Wahpeton, N. Dak.
Phone 355 TORTH AMERICA ‘NT CREAMERIES, Inc.
Quality Foods, Beverages, Ice Cream
AND DAIRY PRODUCTS
Cash Buyer of Cream, Eggs, and Poultry
WAHPETON, N. I). PHONE 170
Del Rio Motor Oil Co.
The For Quality and Service
only place of its kind Super-Solvenized Pep —Purol-Pep— and Excel Gasoline
BETTER FOODS Tiolene and Purol Oils
and Distillate and Furnace
BETTER SERVICE Greasing
at no extra charge Phone 77 Wahpeton, N.D.Schmidt Olson
Ciift Furniture. Window Shades. Armstrong’s Inlaid Linoleum and Rugs
L. E. Lester, Mortician
Day Phone 135J Night Phone SI—135M—286W
Wahpeton, N. Dak.
Vertin Furniture Co.
Complete House Furnishings
Radios Pianos Easy Washers
Vertin Funeral Service
Glen A. Schunkc
"Preferred Through Responsibility”
Wahpeton N. D.
Day Phone 406W
Night Phone 406R or 247
Gas—Oil—Greasing Flushing and Washing You can always do better at Braun’s
Braun’s Super Service
Phone 453 Wahpeton, N. D.
Clothes for Men
of Compelling Interest
The Service Store
R. C. Hubert us W. T. McHugh Wahpeton Advanced Styles Prices That Fit Today’s Purse Tailori ng—Style—Fit
For The Ladies and Gentlemen who prefer class at a price that meets competition without sacrificing QualityPOSSESSING AN EARNEST DESIRE TO COOPERATE
Cl ; u
—4 p 11
m ' )
SNVld R009HV3A 9 (I 0 A 0 N I 1 V T I) W 9 0 3 NlCompliments of
Ready-to-Wear Beauty Salon on the Balcony
Wahpeton's Finest Store (or Women for twenty-six years featuring
Quality Merchandise at Popular Prices
MATH. BRAUN CO
“Our Best” Flour —
“New Star” Feeds —
NORTH DAKOTADR. S. C. LUCAS Dentist
Masonic Temple Ruilding Phone 354 Walipcton, N. D.
DR. E. R. FITZGERALD
Office in Stern Bldg.
Phone 15SJ Wahpeton, N. D.
I)R GEORGE C. MURRAY
Citizens National Bank Building Wahpeton, N. Dak.
LACY’S JEWELRY STORE
Established 1882 Elgin, Bulova, Gruen, and Hamilton Watches, Shcaffcr pens Gifts of All Kinds Wahpeton N. D.
DR. H. TILLISCII
Eycsitjht Special is t Eyes Tested Glasses Fitted OlTice Open Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays In Valley Theater Building
Wahpeton, N. Dak.
DR. A. W. PLACHTE
Modern Ray and Electrical Equipment
Citizens National Hank Building Office Hours: 9:30 to 5:30
A. A. SEIFERT —Jewelry—-Music— Watch Repairing 421 Dakota Ave. Wahpeton
You Make No Mistake When You
“Say It With Flowers”
WAHPETON FLORAL CO.
Phone 122Holthusen Bros.
"Our Deliveries Mate I'riends” Phone 240 VVahpcton N. D.
Quality Meats at
Cleanliness, Quality, Service 320 Dakota Avc. Phone 12
Dietz Murray Grocery
Staple and Fancy Groceries
75 Phone 74 Service Quality
Dry Cleaning and Repairing Alteration and Pressing
Or I: man ship Guaranteed
315 Dakota Avc. Wahpeton
We Call For and Deliver Phone 350
The Complete Food Store Phone 96-97
Student’s Grocery Headquarters
Wahpeton Shoe Hospital
Repairing While You II'ait Shoe Shining Parlor in Connection Frank Rcuss, Prop.
Give Us A Trial Wahpeton, N. D.
Lampert Lumber Company
Building Materials Wahpeton N. D.
Telephone 93THE NATIONAL BANK
Wahpeton, North Dakota HOME OWNED AND OPERATED
Member of The F. I). I. C-
The Valley Printing Company
A Weekly Visitor in Wilkin County Homes Since the Days of the Indians
“Try the Rexall
Your Drug Store Needs
Wahpeton Drug Company
B. C. Thompson. Prop.
Wahpeton. N. 1).
Twenty-four Hour Service Frank Haas, Mgr. Phone 156We Make Our Own Ice Cream Fresh Daily Complete Fountain and Luncheon Service Wahpeton Laundry and Cleaners “Service that Satisfies” Phone 123 AGENCY AT THE SCHOOL
WAHPETON’S ELECTRICITY Produced by North Dakota Lignite OTTER TAIL POWER CO. Wahpeton, N. I). Honl’s Bake Shop Bread—Rolls—Pastries In Variety “We Bake To Please”
Wahpeton 1 NOTICE!
Recreation Parlors Skopal’s
J. J. Breuer SHOE STORE
Soft Drinks Beer
Offers special discounts to
Tobacco Candies Students
Bowling Pool on shoes and shoe repairing
ItaHcmcnt Next lo Valley Theatre Third door east Gilles Theater
Stop at the Gilles Co.
Wilkin Hotel and Cafe
DUTC H ROOM IN CONNECTION
Telephone Service in Every Hoorn of all
Miksche Bros., Props. Kinds of Drinks
Breckenridge, Minn. Phone 100 Wahpeton, N. D.I»H0NE Ml McCullough’s Wolf Dairy Wahpcton, N. D.
To Haul Your Girl Or Other Baggage Science Athletes
TAXI Drink Wolf’s Milk
TRANSFER That’s Why They
McCulloughs PHONE 1 11 Call Them WILDCATS
Compliments of HEILMAN’S OLD STYLE LAGER BEER
ERNIE’S I.' T V. i« + » Red River Jobbing Company
I'j. lj. KlllU Dist ributors
Wahpcton N. Dak. Minnesota Avenue Phone 335 Breckenridge, Minn.
Compliments of Compliments of
Kraker’s L. CANHAM
Henry J. Kraker Finest lounge and booth room
Wahpcton N.D. in WahpctonDR. J. H. HOSKINS Physician and Surgeon Phone 3 OfVice over new Gilles Theater VVahpeton, N. Dak. DR. LOUIS T. O BRIEN Physician and Surgeon Phone 45 office in Masonic Temple Wahpeton : - : N. Dak.
C. V. BATEMAN Physician and Surgeon H. H. MILLER. M. I).
Office Ph. 128 Res. Ph. 167 Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat Office in Citizens National Hank
A. M. THOMPSON Physician and Surgeon Office Ph. 128 Res. Ph. 210 building Plmnc 146
OFFICE: 310 Dakota Avenue Wahpeton N. I).
ALBERT II. REIS WIG, M. I). Physician and Surgeon H. S. KREIDLER. 0. I). Optometrist Specialist in Eyesight, and
Office above Wahpeton Drug Opthoplic Training
Phone MO Office over Deitz Murray
Wahpeton, N. Dak. Wahpeton N. I).
C. P. RICE. M. I). Stern Building Eye. Ear, Xose and ‘Throat Res. 217A Olliice 103W DR. II. H. PFISTER Dentist Offices in New Pfister Bldg.
Breckon ridge Wahpeton Phone 23 Res. 408Compliments of the Wahpeton Gas Co. Home of Quality Gas Ranges and Water Heaters Compliments of the Richland County Farmer-Globe "North Dakota’s Greatest Community Newspaper” Wahpeton, N. D.
McLaughlin Grocery Staple and Fancy Groceries Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Meats Phone IS .... Prompt Delivery Compliments of Hart s Cafe 21 hours Service Breckenridge, Minn.
Auto Electric Service Wheel Aligning Service Brake Service Radiator Service Chas. Sturdevant, Prop. Phone 157J — Wahpeton The place to go after the movie, dance, or when skipping school Huppeler’s Cafe Beverages Meals Prohibition Bill
Breckenridge Electric Headquarters For ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES Phone 67 Hintgen-Karst Electric Co. Electrical Dealers F rigidai re Wcstinghousc Electric Shavers Lamps :—: Wiring :—: RepairWe are pleased to note that many of the graduates of the State School of Science are continuing their education at the University of North Dakota. We offer you specialized training in:
Arts and Sciences
Com mercc Education Medicine Law
Over 350 graduates each year
Write to Registrar for catalog
Pioneer Coffee STUDENTS
Two Friendly Stores
The Best In THE CORNER DRUG
QUALITY C. V. Ramstad, Proprietor
SERVICE When You Want the Rest in Fish Ask Your Dealer For
Pioneer Coffee Company Midnight Sun
Coffee Roasters Fish Products
Distributed by the
Moorhead Minn. Bergseth Fish Company Fargo, North DakotaWhen School Days Are Over
We, your fellow Alumni, ask your consideration in the choice of a serviceable, dependable Banking Connection
The Citizens National Bank
Wahpcton, North Dakota
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
In Appreciation of Your FINE PATRONAGE
C ?0 CO CC?3 cC )
State School of Science
School Supply Store
Ice Cream feraylll Felt Goods Cold Drinks Seal lewelry
Books and Supplies for Every CourseSMART NEW STYLES and GLORIOUS NEW FABRICS
tailored in the popular new models make Sterns Suits the outstanding values in town
$16-75 $19-75 $2475
Freeman and Champion Shoes s3 98 an i 5
STERN CLOTHING CO.
Northwestern Sheet Iron Works
(A North Dakota Corporation)
Austin-Western Road Machinery
Culverts and Drainage Products
“To build North Dakota’s Roads with Austin-Western Equipment - - to protect your investment in roads with Armco Culverts.”Phono 79-W Est. 1916 23 Years of Service
“THE CORNER HARDWARE”
WAHPETON PLUMBING HEATING CO.
Hardware, Plumbing Heating Sheet Metal Furnace Work
Barton Electric Washers Perfection Oil Stoves
Glowmaid Ranges Automatic Coal Stokers
Williams Oil-O Matic Burners Acme Paints, and Varnishes
John Morrell 62 Co.
General Offices—Ottumwa, la.
We specialize in Home Butchered Products All Home Made Sausages and
All Cured Meats, Hams, Bacon Pure Home Rendered Lard
Wahpeton, N. Dak.BARNARD’S
Featuring School Supplies
“The Gift Shop”
Wahpeton, N. D.
Phone 40 Breckenridge Minn.
School Supplies Ice Cream Pop
Local and Long Distance
Commercial Feed Grinders F. S. LENZMEIER Phone 127 Wahpeton, N. Dak.
Bronson Clothing Co.
The men’s store of Brecken-ridge would like to meet you personally; drop in at your first opportunity and acquaint yourself with this fine store.
Everything for Mi-lady’s Spring Wardrobe
Newest Styles and
At Reasonable Prices We Invite You To Come In And Sec Our New Merchandise
Auto Parts Co.
Wholesale Automotive Replacement Parts
1002 Dakota Avenue Phone 98 Wahpeton, N. Dak.
Get your haircut at
Peg’s Barber Shop
Located in VALLEY THEATREBuick
I. E. LILLEGARD
DEALER IN McCORMICK-DEERING TRACTORS TRUCKS AND FARM IMPLEMENTS
We specialize in Repairs on all automobiles Maytag Washing Machines
G. E. REFRIGERATORS R. C. A. RADIOS
BRECK PLUMBING and HEATING CRANE DEALERS
Oil Burners Air Conditioning and Hot Water System Repair Work 611 Minnesota Ave. Phone 21M
Sky Chief Gasoline Fire Chief Gasoline
Insulated Havolinc and Texaco
Motor Oils MARFAK GREASE Texaco Aviation Gasoline At The Airport
The Texas Co.
Phone 172J Wahpcton, N. D.
OLD HOME BREAD
THE BREAD BOX
Wahpcton N. D.
LARSON TRANSFER CO.
Local and Long Distance Moving
Bonded and Insured
Phone 89 Breckenridge, Minn.
WAHPETON. N. D.
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