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

 - Class of 1941

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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1941 volume:

 RGRWRSIE Harold Lange .... Editor Kdwin Jonhs - - - Assistant Editor Irvin Duiin - - - Easiness Manager Ralph Mecklenburg - - Adv. Mgr. Printed by the Printing Trades Department State School of Science 'V'ITH the greatest of pleasure, we present you with the 1941 Agawasie. Our hope is that it successfully achieves its purpose—to present, both in picture and writing, a portrayal of life at the Science School during the past school year. We will feel justly rewarded for our efforts if you consider this book as one of your “Science School Sentiments.” May it ever act as a pleasant reminder of this year’s events, faces, and places at the State School of Science.I - . f ■ ' ' • -f.K C L A G E £ S SCHOOL LIFC ATHLETICS fEATURES n j recognition of his sterling qual-ities as teacher in subjects included in both departments of the school; with gratitude for the valuable assistance and counsel he has given to editorial and business sections of our staff; in regard to the fact that, in all his contacts with students, he combines tact, firmness, and friendship, we take pleasure in dedicating THE 1941 AGAWASIE to LANDON PETERSEN'p , gtudcnts of the State School of Science: -— =7 1 HIS school year has been dominated by the National ' I Defense Training program. The scarcity of tradesmen Y needed in National Defense industries has made the school lean toward national defense. KTVg, To the State School of Science, being the only trade _J==d== school in a wide area, defense training meant many changes in the courses offered and the number of students enrolled. It has also been necessary for members of the staff, because of their experience in the training of skilled workmen, to direct trade training courses set up in other parts of the State. I believe this school year will be remembered as the one when the school was in a position to show its real worth in an emergency. This distinctive feature of the year 1940-41 should be of major interest to readers of this year’s Agawasic.{RICKSON Edward Erickson, Director and Executive Officer for Vocational Education and Rehabilitation for North Dakota, takes a particular interest in. and has helped the State School of Science in many ways in the past years. Under the program which he supervises, many people who have been injured in industry, in addition to other unfortunates, are given an opportunit) to secure an education, which ultimately will serve them as a means of subsistence. The value of this program to both the unfortunates and to society as a whole cannot he expressed in mere words. A number of Science School enrol lees are under his care at the present time. Many of his trainees have attended this school in the past and are now successfully employed. Mr. Erickson visits our school frequently. His particular interest in our school, its students, and its progress and development, has won him the respect and admiration of all his Science School acquaintances. THE STATE BOARD IDE AGAWASIE Seated: Roy Johnson. .Mrs. Matt Crowley, I . J. Murphy, Merle Kidder. Stand in : L. C). Fredrickson. R. IL Murphy, II. I. Henry, F. J. Traynor. The North Dakota State Board of Higher Education P. J. MURPHY, President . Grafton MRS. MATT CROWLEY, Vice-Prcs. Hebron MERLE KIDDER Towner HOWARD I. HENRY Westhope LARS O. FREDRICKSON Pekin F. J. TRAYNOR Devils Lake ROY JOHNSON . . Casslcton R. B. MURPHY, Secretary . Bismarck i ■ .Vi ■ .V «'. 'aME AGAWAGIE THE FACULTY Homek Agar College A viol ion ( iO'lTFRIED A XI E RSO N l)ra flint a ml Estimatin Hi-x II. Harxard Assistant Trade Supervisor Harvi-v Hisek IT cl dint Eari. W. Ht'TE Athletics V. J. CavaxAuc.11 Science Donna Forknek Home Economics Ed Johnson Electrical V. A. Currie LinotypeIDE fACULIY IHt AGAWAEl£ John M. Ness Machine Shof W'ai.i.ace XoRDCAAKI) Asst. Registrar Commercial Mildred Librarian Commercial Landon Petersen Allied Trade Subjects Psychology Marvin E. Sands English 1 rki K. Ranch A utomotivc Electrical H. IE Printing A. M. Sami’SON Aviation Esther Schulz Languages Commercial 4.  V. (I. SVEN’KESEV A iito Hotly Repair Walton Short hand—J'ypexvriting IHE AGAWAGI £ Earl Smith .Into Mechanics M. I). Vetterick Commercial Edward Watt Electrical Georce Soltis Sheet Metal r , 1 " y (T + A JAi A V Walter Walker Tractor !: L. C. Hlslee Band AGAWAEIt STAFF IHE AGAWAEIE IIakoi.d Lance Editor Edwin Jones .Issiftant Editor The Agawasie Staff Those students who worked to make this publication possible are pictured on these two pages. One change was made in the personnel of the Agawasie staff during the course of the year. When Jean llowden left school after the fall term to accept employment, Adelbcrt Nowatzki replaced her as Organizations Editor. Every effort was made to make this annual a success. Each staff member has worked hard and has done his part well. If you. the readers, feel that their efforts arc satisfactory—that will be the measure of the staff’s success. Irvin Dl’iin Business Manager Rai.i 11 M eck i.f.n r vrc Advertising .1 IonagerAGAWASIf STAFF m AGAWASIE Maureen Johnson Features Editor AdEi.ri :rt Noxvat ki () rgan izatio us Edit or George Krug Circulation onager Jean Howden Rosemary Nolan Society Editor Arthur Bartle I thirties EditorSTUDENT CABINET THE A6AWASIE Ernest Weber President Kl.lX ABETII N EEDMAM Sec.-Treat. Lilly Nielsen' Sec.- Treas. Harold Lange Wam.ach Haugi. and Student Cabinet During the spring term, each of the four major departments of the school elects a student to represent that department on the Student Cabinet during the following year. At the beginning of the fall term, those departments whose enrollment exceeds two hundred students, are allowed an additional representative. 'This year the Trades and Commercial Departments each seated a second member. The long winter term students also select a cabinet member. Mr. Riley is an ex olficio member of the body. The duties of this body arc to govern student affairs and to plan the social activities of the school. An important function of the cabinet is to appoint the editors of the school publications and the athletic managers. The members assemble each week to discuss pertinent business. Ernest Weber was chosen to serve as president, and Kli .abeth Needham was appointed secretary. When Miss Needham left school after the fall term to accept employment, Lilly Nielsen was appointed to Till the vacancy, both as member and secretary. Donald Abbott took Merlin Dahl’s place when Dahl left school. Merlin Dahl Andy Peterson Andrew MorkTHE AGAWASIt DEFENSE TRAINING I Defense Training In North Dakota Last July the State Hoards for Vocational Education of every state in the Union were charged with the responsibil ity of organizing Refresher programs and supplementary instruction courses for men with previous experience for the purpose of preparing them for employment in industries essential to National Defense. Courses were immediately established in July at the State School of Science and soon afterwards at other points in the State where training facilities were available. In October of 1940, Congress appropriated additional funds for the further expansion of Defense 'Training Programs. Again the State Hoard for Vocational Education was given full responsibility for the promotion and organization of additional types of Defense 'Training Programs. 'The State Staff for Trade and Industrial Education was charged with full responsibility by the State Hoard for the immediate organization and general administration of courses, under three subdivisions of the Act. Refresher programs under Subdivision (I) were expanded and have been in session continuously ever since. Subdivision (4) of the Act provided for certain types of vocational courses for out-of-town rural youths between the ages of 17 and 25. Subdivision (5) of the Act provided for certain types of vocational courses for young people employed on Work Projects of the National Youth Administration. Both of these programs were given immediate attention and courses arc now in session in every section of the state. At the time that a general statement on defense training was prepared for the Aga-wasie. approximately 2000 people were in training in various types of courses essential to national defense. A map of the state posted in the state office in the 'Trades building showed courses in operation in every section of North Dakota. New Trade School Building At Night Night classes were held in this building throughout the year preparing men with previous experience for specific pay roll jobs in industries essential to national defense.Many Receive Defense Training On April I, 50 men enrolled for “refresher” training in three courses under the National Defense Training Program. The quota for each course has been set at 20. The following courses arc in operation at this time: Aircraft Assembly, Aircraft Riveting, and Welding. A course in Machine Shop was begun on April 7 with a quota of 20 trainees, and on April 14 courses in Sheet Metal and Electrical Maintenance were opened to handle 20 trainees each. With all courses in operation approximately 120 men were in training. Refresher courses are short courses to prepare and upgrade workers for defense industries. These courses are under the direct supervision of E. F. Riley, State Supervisor of Trades and Industrial Education. Trainees are selected 50 per cent from the WPA Offices. All trainees arc selected upon their abilities to meet specific entrance requirements. Courses arc in operation seven hours a day, five days a week, for ten weeks and will he in operation following the day school schedule. This means that most courses will start operation at 4:00 p. m. and have one hour recess for the evening meal. During the summer months of 1940, refresher courses were in operation at the State School of Science in Sheet Metal, Electrical, Aviation, Welding, and Machine Shop, but due to the heavy enrollment in the regular day school program in all departments, it was necessary to discontinue refresher training courses until additional qualified instructors were added to the staff and shop space made available. ac f CLASS Of 194 THE AG A WAG I £ Ronai.1) Allan Tuttle, N. Dak. Printing Iris Anderson Wahpeton, N. Dak. (him me rein! Olivh Anderson Wahpeton, N. Dak. Commercial ACTIVITIES Ronald Allan: Newman Club, 1; Departmental Basketball. I ; I. P. I. Club, I. Iris Anderson: Glee Club, 1. 2; |r. College Club, I, 2; Sacajawca Club, 1,2; Triple Trio, |, 2. Olive Anderson: Jr. College Club, 1, 2: Sacajawca Club, I. 2. Georoe Antrim: Basketball. 2; Jr. College Club, 1.2; “S” Club, 2; German Club. I, 2; Newman Club. I. 2; Departmental Basketball. I. Glenn W. Ariiart: Jr. College Club, I. 2; Electrical Club, 1,2; Band. I, 2. JosEi’ii Baier: Architects Club, 1, 2. Robert Barikeau: Aviation Club, I. 2; K. 1 . Club, 2; Jr. College Club, 1, 2. George Antrim Breckcnridge. I inn. Liberal Arts Gi.hnn W. Ariiart Joseimi Baier Robert Baribeau Thiel River Falls, Minn. Fairmounr. N. Dak. Knderlin. N. Dak. Mechanical Engineering Drafting and Estimating Aviation EngineeringTHE AGAWASIt CUSS Of 1941 ,8 Allan Burvke Fairmount, N. Dak. i'Acctrical i-r? ACTIVITIES Bud Braun: Newman Club. 1, 2; Jr. College Club, 1, 2; Departmental Basketball, 1, 2. Marjorie Brewer: Glee Club, 1; Sacajawea Club, 1, 2; Jr. College Club, 1, 2. Gerda Brinkman: L. S. A., 1, 2; A Richard Burley Gardner, X. Dak. Radio • Jr. College Club, 1,2; Sacajawca Club, I, 2. Gordon D. Brown: L. S. A., 1,2; Welders Club, 2; Men’s Chorus, 2. Damei. Burke: Electrical Club, 1, 2. Richard Burley: Rand, 1, 2; Electrical Club, 1, 2. Allan Burvhe: Student Instructor, 2; Electrical Club, 1, 2; Scientist Staff, 2. Rud Braun Marjorie Rrenver Wahpeton, N. Dak. Wahpeton, N. Dak. Liberal Arts Commercial Daniel Burke HR Ed more, N. Dak. Radio Gerda Brinkman Great Bend, N. Dak. Commercial Gordon D. Brown York, N. Dak. A via I ionCLASS Of 1941 THt AGAWASIE i dk «v Z9:A. m Chester Christianson Omcmee, N. Dak. Into Hotly Doris Christianson Milnor, N. Dak. Commercial Chester Christianson: Scientist Staff, 2; Auto Hotly Clul), 2. Robert J. Cooke Willow City, N. Dak. Radio Doris Christianson: L. S. A., 1 2; Sacajawca Club, 1, 2. Robert J. Cooke: Klcctrical Club I. Wii.i.akd Dabi.ow: Klcctrical Club I. 2. Charles Danielson: Departmen tal Basketball, 1, 2; Klcctrica Club, I, 2: Jr. College Club, I, 2 Robert Darrow: Aviation Club, 1 2; Jr. College Club, I, 2. Charles Davis: Jr. College Club I, 2. Willard Dabi.ow Walipcton, N. Dak. Radio Charles Danielson Tuttle, N. Dak. Electrical Enginecring Robert Darrow Klk River, Minn. A riafion Engineering Charles Davis Brcckcnridge, Minn Liberal .7 r sTHE AG AW AG I £ CUSS Of 194 ACTIVITIES Henrietta Dii.lexkerg: Newman Club, 1.2; Sacnjawca Club, 1, 2; Jr. College Club, I, 2. John Doyle: Newman Club, 1,2; Jr. College Club, 1, 2; Aviation Club, I. Irvin J. Duiin: Jr. College Club, 1,2; Departmental Basketball, 2; Agawasic Staff, 2; Rifle Club, 1 ; L. S. A., I, 2. Dei. R. Durkn: Football, I ; 'Track, 1 ; Aviation Club, 1 ; fr. College Club, 1. Donald L. Ei. .nic: Electrical Club, 1, 2. Ruth Evenson : Jr. College Club, I ; L. S. A., 1 ; Sacnjawca Club, I. .Mildred Fairai .l: Sacajawea Club 1; Jr. College Club, I. Mildred Fairai .l Maiulan, N. Dak. Commercial Rutii Evenson 'Thief River Falls, Minn. Commercial Donald L. Ei. .nic Lidgerwood, N. Dak. Electrical Henrietta Dii.i.enberg John Dovi.e YVahpcton, N. Dak. Wahpeton, N. Dak. Commercial Aviation Engineering Irvin J. Duiin ’ining, Minn. Liberal Arts Del R. Durbn Fergus Falls, Minn. A vial ion EngineeringCUSS Of 134 ME AGAWASIE Louis McVille, N. Dak. Commercial Vvon m; Ford Wakomla, S. Dak. I ria tint Carol Forman YVahpcton, N. Dak. f.ih era I Iris ACTIVITIES Louis Men’s Chorus, 1: Jr. College Club, I ; Dramatic Club, I; Hand, I; L. S. A., 1. Yvonne Ford: I. P. I. Club, 1 ; Sa-cajawea Club, 1. Carol Forman: Agawasic Staff, 1; Dramatic Club, Pres., 1 ; Sacaja-wca Club, I, 2; Jr. College Club, 1,2; Home Kconomics Club, 1. Conrad J. Forman: Departmental Basketball, I, 2; Newman Club, 1,2; Electrical Club, 1, 2. Albert Fuka: I. P. I. Club, 1, 2. Edwin C. Gent ,: I. P. I. Club, 1. 2; L. S. A.. 1,2; Departmental Basketball, 1. Lambert L. Gii.les: I. P. I. Club, I. 2; Men’s Quartet, 1, 2; Men’s Chorus, 1, 2; Mixed Chorus, 1, 2; Dramatic Club, I, 2; Newman Club, 1,2; Scientist Staff, 2. Conrad J. Forman Forman, N. Dak. '.let irical Albert I'uka Lidgerwootl, N. Dak. Printing Edwin C. Gent . Washburn, N. Dak. Printing Lambert L. Gii.les Tyler, N. Dak. PrintingT-H£ AGAWASIE CUSS Of 130 ( ACTIVITIES Mvrtle M. Hacks’: I„. S. A., 1,2; Girls’ Glee Club, 1, 2: Jr. College Club, 1, 2; Sacajawca Club. I, 2. Ralph Hartman: Electrical Club. I, 2. Evelyn Hart .: Sacajawca Club, 1 ; Jr. College Club, I. Edgar Has Pipe: Newman Club, 1, 2; Bobcats, 1; Auto Electric Club, I : Departmental Basket- ball. 1.2; Auto Mechanics Club, I. 111: km an da Hassk: Adv. Accounting Club, 2; L. S. A.. 1,2; Sacajawca Club, I, 2. Ed II I. P. 1. Club, I, 2; Newman Club, 1, 2. Wally Hauci.ani): Student Cabinet. 2; Electrical Club. 1.2; Departmental Basketball, I. 2; L. S. A., I. 2; Men’s Quartet, I, 2. Hauclan'd Madison, Minn. Electrical Edward Hasekmueller Zeeland, N. Dak. Print iiiy 11 i;kmanda Hass:-: Tenney, Minn. Commercial Myrtle M. Hagen Colfax, N. Dak. Commercial Rai.i-u Hartman Regent. N. Dak. Radio Evelyn Hart . Cavalier, X. Dak. Commercial Edgar Has Pipe Harlem. Mont. .Into Mechanics CUSS Of 194 Ht AG A WAG IE Joseph IIejtmanek Lidgcnvood, N. Dak. .Ivin lion Vernon E. Hektxer Mooretox, N. Dak. Liberal Arts LUCILLE i I HI.I.ESVIO Maddock. N. Dak. Commercial 8| ACTIVITIES JosEi'ii H ejtman EK: Aviation Club, I, 2; Football, I. Vernon E. Hektner: German Club, I, 2; Jr. College Club, I, Lucille Hellesvic: Girls' Glee Club. I. 2; Sacajawca Club, 1,2; Jr. College Club, 1, 2; K. P. Club, 1 ; Homecoming Queen Attendant, 2. Eugene E. Helm: Electrical Club, 1,2; Departmental Basketball, 1, 2; Football, I, 2; Track, 1, 2: “S” Club. 2. Conrad Hendrickson: Newman Club, I, 2: Jr. College Club, I. 2; Football, 1, 2; Departmental Basketball. 1, 2. Irving Henke: I. P. I. Club, I, 2. Verle Hexstraxd: Jr. College Club, 1, 2; Adv. Accounting Club, 2; L. S. A., I, 2. Eugene E. Helm Martin. N. Dak. i'Aectrical Conrad Hendrickson Irving A. Henke Walipcton, X. Dak. Hcil, N. Dak. Liberal Arts Vtin liny Verle C. Hexstraxd Hettinger, X. Dak. CommercialTHE AGAWASIt CLASS Of 1541 ACTIVITIES Francis Hermes: Football, 1. 2; Men's Quartet, 1,2; Men’s Chorus. I, 2; Mixed Quartet. 2; Newman Club, I ; “S” Club, I. 2; Jr. College Club, I, 2; Departmental basketball, 1,2. Dolores Model: Adv. Accounting Club, 2: Sacajawca Club, I, 2; Newman Club, 1, 2. Riikiniiold R. Hoke: Jr. College Club. I. 2; Dramatic Club, 1,2; Adv. Accounting Club, 2; L. S. A., I, 2. Wayne Hok exsox: Departmental basketball, I ; Aviation Club, 1, 2. Theodore N. Holm: L. S. A., I; I. P. 1. Club, I ; Cheerleader, I ; Departmental basketball, I. Verxis Moveskelaxd: Sacajawca Club, I; Sacajawca Cabinet, 2; 1. P. I. Club, 1, 2; band, 1,2: Dramatic Club, I ; Glee Club, 1, 2. Jean Howdex: Agawasie Staff, 2; Scientist Staff, 2; Sacajawca Club, I, 2; Jr. College Club, 1, 2. Francis J. Hermes Tyler, N. Dak. Commercial Dolores Model Wahpeton, N. Dak. Commercial Jean Howdex bismarck, N. Dak. Commercial Verxis I Ioveskei.and Hamar, N. Dak. Priu fine Theodore N. Holm Fargo, N. Dak Printing Riiei.n hold R. Hoff Oriska, N. Dak. Commercial i] Wayne Hokexsox Rosholt, S. Dak. .1 nation I.n.i.ian M. Hurst Iul more, N. Dak. Liberal Arts Quentin Isra i:i..son Christine, N. Dak. Radio Maureen Johnson Wahpeion, N. Dak. Liberal Arts ACTIVITIES Lillian Hurst: Dramatic Ciul). I. 2; Jr. College Club, I, 2; German Club. 1. 2: Sacajawca Club, 1, 2; Agawasic Staff, 1. Quentin Israki.son: Electrical Club, I, 2. Maureen Johnson: Agawasic Staff, 2; German Club. 1,2; Glee Club, I; Jr. College Club, I, 2; Sacajawca Club. I. 2; L. S. A., I ; Triple Trio, I ; Dramatic Club, I. Martha Johnstone: Jr. College Club, I ; Dramatic Club, 1 ; Saca jawea Club, 1. Tom Johnstone: Jr. College Club, 1,2: Dramatic Club, 2. Beulah Jones: Home Economics Club. I, 2; L. S. A. I, 2; Sacajawca Club, 1, 2. Kenneth Jones: Electrical Club, 1, 2. Martha Johnstone Tom Johnstone Rolla, N. Dak. NVahpeton, N. Dak. Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Beulah Jones Ryder, X. Dak. o ae Leo a oaiies Kenneth Jonhs Bowdon, X. Dak. Radio THE AGAWASIE CLASS Of ISA ACTIVITIES Florence Jost: Sacajawca Club, 1, 2: Jr. College Club, I, 2. Melvin Kaedixg: Electrical Club, 1. 2; Departmental Basketball, I. 2; L. S. A., I, 2. Bernard Keogh: Boxing, I, 2; Aviation Club, I, 2; fr. College Club, 2; K. I . Club, 2. John YV. Klein: Football. I, 2; Boxing, I ; Orchestra I ; Aviation, Club, I, 2; Track, 2. Mai: Klleukrld: Jr. College Club, 1,2: Sacajaxvca Club, 1, 2. Theodore Kolkcraf: 'Fraek. I ; Departmental Basketball, I: I. P. I. Club. I. George Krug: Agawasic Staff, 2; Scientist Staff, 1, 2; Dramatic Club. I. 2; Architects Club, 1, 2; Vice President, 2: Departmental Basketball, 1,2; Golf, 1, 2. Florence Jost .Melvin Kakdixc Vaiiim:ton. N. Dak. Kramer, N. Dak Commercial Electrical George Krug Fred on in, X. Dak. Draft in ami Estimating Theodore Koi.egraf Hope, N. Dak. Printing .Mae Ki.uuberud Galchutt, N. Dak. Commercial Bernard Keogii Lake Park, Minn. Liberal A rtf John W. Klein Hankinson, N. Dak, AviationCUSS Of 1911 THE AGAWASIE Nicholas Krumi» Walipcton, X. Dak. Prin tin K LA INK Kl'KIIN Breckenridgc, Minn. Commercial I.ORRAINK KUMMETH Cogswell, N. Dak. Liberal .Iris ACTIVITIES Nicholas Krlwip: Men's Quartet, 1,2: Hand, I. 2; Men’s Chorus, 1.2: Mixed Chorus, 1.2; I. P. I. Club, I. 2: Dramatic Club. 1, 2; Newman Club, 1, 2. Kukiix: L. S. A.. I : Sacaj-awea Club. I ; Jr. College Club, I. I.orrain(•: Klm.mktii : Newman Club, 1.2: Sacajawea Club. I, 2; Glee Club, 2: Jr. College Club. 2. Wbli.incton Landis: Jr. College Club, I, 2: Klcctrical Club, I, 2. Harold Laxck: Agawasie Editor, 2; Student Cabinet, 2; Jr. College Club. I. 2: Departmental Basketball. I, 2; Dramatic Club, I. Hl'kkrt Livingston: Klcctrical Club. 1,2; Hand, I, 2; Track, I; Scientist Staff, 2. Harold Lyxgstad: Aviation Club, I, 2; Departmental Basketball, 1. Wkli.ington Landis Harold Lanci; Devils Lake, N. Dak. Kulm, N. Dak Chemical Li.w inecrint Liberal Arts Hurkrt Livingston Harold Lvngstad 'Puttie, N. Dak. kugb.v, N. Dak. R ail in .7 vial ionTdt AGAWASIt CLASS Of 131 9 ACTIVITIES R. Douglas Af acDougall: Scientist Stuff, I; Associate Editor, 2; Departmental Basketball, 2; I. P. I. Club, I, 2; Jr. College Club, 2; Agawasic Staff. I. Hakvey J. L. S. A. I, 2; President, 2; Adv. Accounting Club, 2; Jr. College Club, 1, 2. Tom Man ikon ski:: Electrical Club, I. 2: Jr. College Club, 1.2; Departmental Basketball, I, 2. Donai.d Marine: Electrical Club, I. 2; Jr. College Club. 1.2; Secretary-Treasurer, 2. William Martin: Newman Club, I, 2; Tin-Airs Club. I, 2; K. P. Club, 2; Departmental Basketball, I, 2. Cierai.din!•: Mayer: Newman Club. I : Sacajawea Club, I ; Dramatic Club, I ; Jr. College Club, I. Kam’ii A. Mecklenburg: Band, 1. 2; Agawasic Staff. 2; Newman Club, I, 2; Jr. College Club, 1.2; President, 2; Orchestra, I, 2. Rai.i’ii A. Mecklenburg VVahpcton, N. Dak. Liberal Arts Geraldine Mayer Fergus Falls, Minn. Commercial William AI ARTIN Knderlin, N. Dak. Air Coiulitioniinj Douglas MacDougai.l Tom Manikowski; Leeds, N. Dak. Alt. Vernon, S. Dak. Alooreton, N. Dak. Printiiuj-Journalism Commercial Electrical Eiujincerituj A Donald AI akin e Wvmimere, N. Dak. Electrical E.inj'mceriinjcuss Of 1311 THE AGAWAEIE James '1'. Jamestown, N. Dak. HI metrical Htuji a cerin j AIA URINE Mll.I.BR Parshall, N. Dak. Commercial Ivan AIit .hi. Wahpeton, N. Dak. Auto Mechanics ACTIVITIES James 'I'. Electrical Club, 1. 2. 3; Box in}; I ; "S” Club. 2, 3 ; Rifle Club, 1 ; Jr. College Club, 1,2, 3. Mauri.xe Sacajawea Club, I, 2; Jr. College Club, I, 2. Auto Mechanics I vax Mit .bi.: Club, I. Andrew Mork: Student Cabinet, 2; Electrical Club, I. 2; Jr. College Club, I. 2; Departmental Basketball. I. 2. Patricia M crack: Sacajawea Club, 1, 2; Commercial Club, I ; Newman Club, 1.2; Home Economics Club, I ; Who’s Who, I. Wii.i.iam M. Murik: Band, I, 2; Men’s Chorus, 2; Jr. College Club, I, 2; Adv. Accounting Club, 2; Football, I; Departmental Basketball. I, 2. Roy Mylire: Jr. College Club, I, 2; Adv. Accounting Club, 2; L. S. A., I, 2. Andrew Mork Mandan, N. Dak. I’llecfrical I. n in cerin Patricia M crack Wahpeton, X. Dak. Commercial Wii.i.iam M. Mlrie Eangdon, X. Dak. Commercial Roy Myiire Sheyenne, X. Dak Com mcrcialTHE AGAWASIE ACTIVITIES Elizabeth Needham: Student Cabinet, 2; Girls' Trio, 2; Sa-cajawea Club, I, 2; Treasurer, 2; Mixed Quartet, 2; Girls' Glee Club. 1,2; Triple Trio, 1. Donai.t) J. Ness: Hand, I, 2; German Club, 1, 2; Jr. College Club, 1,2; Orchestra, 1, 2. Nelson: Sacajawea Club, I. 2; Jr. College Club, 1, 2; Girls’ Glee Club, I, 2; Homecoming Queen Attendant, 2; Library Club, 1 ; Dramatic Club, I. 2. Lilly Nielsen: Student Cabinet, 2; Adv. Accounting Club, 2: Sacajawea Club, I. 2; |r. College Club, I, 2; L. S. A., 1. 2. Hetti; Niksen: L. S. A., I, 2; Glee Club, 1 ; Sacajawea Club, I, 2. Jack Novet .ke: Basketball, 2; Jr. College Club, 1 ; Newman Club, I, 2; Departmental Basketball, I; Adv. Accounting Club, 2. Leon Novet .ke: Jr. College Club, I; Aviation Club, 1, 2; Newman Club. I, 2. CLASS OF 194 Leon Novet .ke YVahpcton, N. Dak. Ivin lion Jack Novet .ke Wahpeton. N. Dak. Co mmcrcial Be: tie Niesen Milnor, N. Dak. Commercial Elizabeth Neediia.m Wahpeton, N. Dak. Commercial Donald J. Ness Wahpeton, N. Dak. Liberal Arts Evelyn Nelson Drake, N. Dak. Commercial Lilly Nielsen Maddock, N. Dak CommercialNW ■ • yt ' 1 ■ AffiVF- fifif CUSS OF 190 A UK I. BERT J. NowaT .KI Cavalier, N. Dak. Prin tin ij-Jon run I is m K UN N l-TII OllERI IOI.TZ F.K Lansforri, N. Dak. Liberal A i ts 10ari. O’Connei.i. Temple, N. Dak. Electrical THt AGAWAEIE ACTIVITIES I. Nowatzki: Jr. College Club, 1. 2; I. P. I. Club, 1, 2; Dramatic Club, 2; Newman Club, 1,2. Kenneth Orerhoi.tzer: Jr. College Club, 1, 2. Earl O’Conn ei.i.: Electrical Club, 1,2. James II. O’Hara: Auto Electric Club, I; Newman Club, I, 2. Donald Ostby: Departmental Basketball. 1,2; Rifle Club, I. Herbert Paetz: Scientist Editor, 2; Staff, I; Agawasic Editor, 1; I. P. I. Club. I, 2; Jr. College Club, 2; German Club, 2; K. P. Club, 1. Llewellyn Path man: Electrical Club, 1, 2. James II. O’Hara Carrington, N. Dak. Auto Mechanics Donald Ostby Shcvcnnc, N. Dak. A a to .1 ecluinics Herbert Part . Stanton, N. Dak. Prin tin (i-Jo anialism Elkwei.i.yn Pati i ma n Carson, X. Dak. Radio HA. fR) ifcfs y A ,V THE AGAWASIE CLASS Of 194 John Rasmussen A lad dock, N. Dak. Electrical Clifford A. Pazdernik: German ■ ■ i „ Club, I. 2; Ir. College Club, 1,2; IIh"a,r,u Dra,untie Club, I, 2. Otnabrock, N. I ale. A nation Claire Pktthrson: German Club, I, 2; Sacajawca Club, 1, 2; Jr. College Club. I, 2; L. S. A., I; Dramatic Club, I. Ai.lf.n Prochoska: Auto Mcc'i-anics Club, I. Alma Radke: Jr. College Club, 1 : L. S. A., 1 ; Sacajawca Club, 1. Gi.knn R. Ramsev: Jr. College Club, 1,2; Library Club, I. Howard O. Rasmusson: Aviation Club, 1.2; Band, 1,2; Track, 1, 2; Dramatic Club. 2; L. S. A., I, 2; Bob-Cats, I, 2; Football. I, 2. John Rasmussen: Electrical Club. L2. Clifford A. PazdernikClairk Pettkrson Ai.i.e.v Prociioska Breckenridge, Minn. Lidgerwood, N. Dak. Wahpeton, N. Dak. Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Auto Mechanic  CUSS IF III Raymond Redai.en ril lrose, N. Dak. Radio Rose1.1.a Rieke Wahpeton, N. Dak. Commercial Eugene A. Rich Hope, N. Dak. Commercial HE AGAWAGIE 4 A C TIV111! S Raymond Redai.en: Electrical Club, 1, 2. Rose1.1.a Rieke: Sacajawca Club, I; Jr. College Club, I; Newman Club, I. Eugene A. Rich: Jr. College Club, I. 2; A lv. Accounting Club, 2; Band. I. 2; Departmental Basketball, 2. Fki.ix Rickkrt: Football. 1, 2; Departmental Basketball, I, 2; “S’' Club, I, 2; Newman Club, 1, 2; 1. 1 I. Club, 1, 2. Raymond Rock: Aviation Club, I, 2. Warren Romsos: Tin-Airs Club, 1, 2; Departmental Basketball, I, 2. I’hii.ii Runck: Student Manager, 2; Aviation Club, I; Departmental Basketball, I. Felix Rickkrt Raymond Rock Wahpeton, N. Dak. Heil. N. Dak. Printing Aviation Warren Romsos Kramer, N. Dak. Sheet Metal Runck Wimbledon, N. Dak. Aviation TH£ AGAWASIf CUSS Of M ACTIVITIES Gorman Ruud: Electrical Club, 1. 2: L. S. A.. 1. 2. RfDoi.i'n Rvvtii: L. S. A., 1; Jr. College Club. I ; Departmental basketball, I. Ori'IIaii Satiie: L. S. A.. I; Saca-jawca Club, 1 ; |r. College Club, I. Rov Son i-Ei.: Departmental basketball. 2; Electrical Club, 1, 2; Jr. College Club, 1, 2. Donald S. Schmitt: Electrical Club. I. 2: Newman Club. I .2: Dramatic Club, 2. L. Sciiroi-dkr: Sacajawca Club. I, 2: Jr. College Club, I. 2. CI.ARI;NCI; Sci I f I.DI I KISS'. . Associate Editor, Scientist, 3: Scientist Stall, 2: German Club, I, 2; Jr. College Club, I. 2, 3; Departmental basketball, I, 2. 3; I. I I. Club, 2. 3. C I. A R K N CK Sci I U I.DI I KISZ Kulm. N. Dak. Prin I in ( -Jo n nml it in Efl.AI.lA E. ScilROKDI-R Erie. X. Dak. Commercial Donald Schmitt Wnhpcton. N. Dak. Radio Gorman Rffi Nonhwood, N. Dak. Radio IifDoi.pii Rvvtii Rock Lake, N. Dak. Liberal Arts Ori'iiaii Satin: Waller City, N. Dak. Com inert ml ROV K. Sc!ll;l;l. ivulcriin, N. Dak. L Cl lira1 linginccrhig CLASS IF III THE AGAWAS Gordon Schulz. Hankinson, N. Dak. .Hr (loaditioiring Ethel Wahpcton, N. Dak. C.o rirnereial ACTIVITIES Gordon Schulz.: Tin-Airs Club, 1, Philip Steidi.: Newman Club. 1; Architects Club, 1, 2; Departmental Basketball, 1. Stimmei.: Electrical Club, I, 2; Hand, 1, 2. Art Spaeth Clifford Stadum Piiii.ii Steidi. Stimmei. Rolla, N. Dak. Ivmond, N. Dak. Kintal, N. Dak. Gardner, X. Dak. Sheri Metal Com met rial Drafting ami Estimating Radio KtiiKi. Sen"'ei .hr: L. S. A., 1.2; Sacajawca Club, I, 2; Jr. College Club, 2. Palmer Score: Jr. College Club, I, 2; Adv. Accounting Club, 2. Art Spaeth: Newman Club. I, 2; Tin-Airs Club, I, 2; Boxing, 1; Departmental Basketball, I, 2. Clifford Stadum : Adv. Accounting Club. 2: L. S. A.. 1, 2; Jr. College Club. I. 2. Pai.mkr Score Dwight. N. Dak. Commereial THE A G AW A G l£ CLASS OF 194 A C11V111E SI Arthur V. Streed: 1. P. I. Club. I ; L. S. A., 1; Departmental Basketball, I. Clifford P. Struck: Jr. College Club, 1,2; Adv. Accounting Club, 2; L. S. A., I, 2. Camille Sturdevant: Sacajawca Club President, 2; Home Economics Club, 1 ; Sacajawca Club Cabinet, 1,2; Dramatic Club, I, 2: Jr. College Club, 1,2; Library Club. I. Odin C. Stutrud: Departmental Basketball, I; Boxing, 2; “S’ Club. 2; I. P. 1. Club. I, 2; L. S. A., I. 2. Madcei. Suxdk: L. S. A., 1,2; Sacajawca Club. I, 2. Clarence Suxdquist: Auto Electric Club, 1 ; Auto Mechanics Club, I. Franklin E. Swenson; Tin-Airs Club, I, 2; Departmental Basketball, I, 2. Arthur V. Streed Clifford P. Struck Fargo, N. Dak. Parsliall, N. Dak. Prin f in tj ( o in in nr in I Franklin E. Swenson McGregor, N. Dak. A ir Coiiititioiiiiuj C I. A R I- N C E S U N l)Q UI ST Forman, N. Dak. Auhi Mechanics Madc.ei. Sindh Campbell, Minn. ('.uimnernal Camille Sturdkvant Odin C. Stutrud Wahpeton, N. Dak. Watford City, N. Dak. Liberal Arts Printhuj• v - - CUSS Of 1311 THE AGAWAEIt Walter Sylvester Churchs Ferry, N. Dak. Electrieal E n ineerin g M A Y ARD T11OMI 'SO n Hettinger, X. Dak. Commercial Dolores Tiiuri.ow Wahpeton, X. Dak. Liberal Arts ACTIVITIES Walter Sylvester: Hand, 1,2; Jr. College Club, 1, 2; Electrical Club, 1, 2. Maynard Thompson: Jr. College Club, I, 2; Atlv. Accounting Club. 2. Dolores Tiiuri.ow: German Club. I. 2; Home Economics Club. 1; Sacajawea Club. I. 2: Dramatic Club. I, 2; Jr. College Club, I. 2. Clifford Tweed: I. P. I. Club, 1, 2: L. S. A., I. 2; Departmental Basketball, 1, 2. Helen Twete: Sacajawea Club, I, 2; Jr. College Club, 1,2; Dramatic Club, I, 2; Atlv. Accounting Club. 2; Glee Club, I, 2; Triple Trio, I, 2. Wayne Twito: Head Usher for Commencement, I ; Student Home-coming Manager, 2; Student Sports Announcer, 2; Hand, I, 2; 1.. S. A., I. 2; Jr. College Club, 1.2; German Club, I, 2; Library Club, I ; Dramatic Club, I. Morris 0. I'i.stad: 1. P. I. Club, I. 2; L. S. A., I. 2. Clifford Tweed Corinth, X. Dak. Printing Helen 'Twete La Moure. X. Dak. Commercial Wayne L. 'Twito Adrian, X. Dak. Liberal Arts Morris (). I’i.stad Xew Ellington, S. Dak. PrintingTHE AGAWASIt CLASS Of 194 ACTIVITIES Francis Vai.enta: Departmental Basketball. I, 2; Newman Club, 1, 2; Adv., Accounting Club, 2; Library Club, 1 ; |r. College Club, 1, 2. Ina Vovks: Jr. College Club, 2; Sacajawea Club, 1, 2. John Wagar: Aviation Club, 1,2; K. P. Club, 1,2; Dramatic Club, 1,2; Agawasic Staff, 1 ; Band, I, 2; Scientist Staff, 2; Student Loan Ass'n., I, 2: Whisker King, 1. Ernest F. Weber: Student Cabinet President, 2; Adv. Accounting Club, President, 2; Jr. College Club, I ; Newman Club, I, 2. George Wkiss: Auto Mechanics Club, 1,2; Auto Fleetric Club, I ; Departmental Basketball, I. Dorothy Wiebuscii: Jr. College Club, 1,2: Sacajawea Club, 1,2; L. S. A., 1, 2; Home Economics Club, I. Inez Wii.brecht: (Ilee Club, I, 2; Sacajawea Club, I, 2; L. S. A., I. Francis Vai.enta Adrian, N. Dak. Commercial Ina Voves Wahpeton, N. Dak. Commercial Inez Wii.brecht Campbell, Minn. Commercial Dorothy Wibbuscii Tyler, N. Dak. Commercial Gi-orge Weiss Wahpeton, N. Dak. .Iiilit Mechanics John Wagar Bismarck, N. Dak. . via fin n Ernest F. Webi-r Cayuga, N. Dak. Commercialcuss of 1911 IHE AGAWASIt Joan' Winslow La Moure, N. Dak. Commercial Norma Work Wahpeton, N. Dak. Liberal Iris Jamhs Wrioiit Konsal, N. Dak. Radio Ll 1:1.1.a Zaki.ino John Kai.asii Brcckcn ridge, Minn. Brcckcn ridge, Minn. Com m ereial Co m mercial ACTIVITIES Joan Winslow: Sacajawca Club, 1, 2; Jr. College Club, I, 2; Library Club, I : Band, I ; Glee Club, I, 2: Triple Trio, 1, 2; Cheer Leader, 2. Norma Work: German Club, 1,2; Sacajawca Club, I, 2; Ir. College Club, I. 2. Jamhs Wrioiit: Electrical Club, 1, 2. Luei.i.a Zari.ino: Jr. College Club, 1,2; Sacajawca Club, I, 2. John Kai.asii: Jr. College Club, 1, 2; Departmental Basketball 1, 2; Newman Club, I, 2. Ti 1,freo Christianson: Electrical Club, 1. 2. 3: Auto-Electric Club, 2; Welders Club. 3. Wm. Russell Chambers: Student Instructor, 3; Student Manager Boxing, 2, 3; Student Manager Football, 3; Electrical Club, 1, 2, 3; Jr. College Club, I, 2, 3. Tilkrhd Christianson William R. Chambers Glenburn, N. Dak. Neclie, N. Dak. Electrical Electrical EngineeringTHE AGAWASlt ,9 ’ CLASS IF III Bernard E. Erb Ryder, N. Dak. Avialion ACTIVITIES J. W. CORRINGTON : Aviation C!ul , 1. 2. 3. John DeKrhv: Aviation Club, I, 2, 3. P. Daiii.: Student Cabinet, 3; Auto Mechanics Club, 1, 2; Tin-Airs Club, 3; Boxing, 2. Rak Dietz: I. 1 I. Club, I, 2, 3; Departmental Basketball, 1 ; Newman Club, I, 2, 3. Robert Dittmer: Aviation Club, I. 2, 3; Dramatic Club, 1; Men's Chorus, I. John G. Dunbar: Welders Club, 1,4; Student Cabinet, 3, 4; Auto Mechanics Club, 1. Bernard E. Eru: Aviation Club, 1, 2, 3; Departmental Basketball, 1, 9 John G. Dunbar Wvndmere, N. Dak. 11'tiding Robert Dittmer Wheatland, N. Dak. A via!ion J. W. CORRINGTON Bottineau, X. Dak. Aviation John DeKrey Pettibone, N. Dak. Aviation Merlin P. Daiii. Rae Diet . Dc Lamcrc, X. Dak. Wah| eton, X. Dak. Air Conditioning PrintingF r. CUSS Of 130 THE AGAWASIE Robert Holtzk Wahpcton, N. Dak. Liberal Arts a ICvkrktt Koch el Glcnburn. N. Dak. Drafting anil I'.stimnling Robert Lawi.or Carrington. N. Dak. Hire trim! ACTIVITIES Robert Moi.tze: |r. College Club, I, 2. 3. 1CVKrett Kociiel: Architects Club, I, 2, 3; Newman Club, 2; Departmental Hasketball, I. Robert Lawi.or: Football, I. 2. 3; “S” Club, I. 2. 3; Basketball I, 2. 3; Track, 1,2, 3; Newman Club, I, 2. 3. Harry Lord: Jr. College Club, I. 2. Donald Lock: Boxing, I, 2. 3, 4: “S” Club, I, 2, 3, 4; 'Fin-Airs Club. 3. 4; Auto Mechanics Club, I, 2: Welders Club. I, 2; Electrical Club, 3; K. I’. Club, I, 2. Theresa O'Keefe: Newman Club. I, 2; Jr. College Club, 1,2; Saca-jawea Club, 1,2; K. I Club, !. Andy Peterson: Football, I. 2, 3; Basketball. 3; Boxing, 3; Track, 2, 3: Student Cabinet, 2, 3; Student Loan Ass’n., I. 2, 3; Newman Club, 1, 2, 3; 'Fin-Airs Club, 2, 3; “SM Club, I. 2. 3. Marry Lord Wahpcton. N. Dak. Mm liinc Shof Donald Lock Mandan, N. Dak. Air Contlitioniiig Theresa O'Keefe Cavalier, N. Dak. Cotiinurcinl Andy Peterson Harvey, N. Dak. Liberal Arts CLASS Of ISA: THE AG A WAS IE ACTIVITIES Kbnnbtii Saxiiauc.: L. S. A., 1, 2, 3; Jr. College Club, 1, 2. 3; German Club. I, 2; Agawasic Staff, 2; Debate, I. Henry E. Wicks: Architects Club, 1, 2; Jr. College Club, 3. Lloyd Tweed: Electrical Club, 1, 2. 3. Julian Van Buren : Football, 1, 2. 3; “S” Club. 1. 2, 3; Basketball. 1, 2: Departmental Basketball 1, 2, 3; Track, 1. 2; Jr. College Club, 1.2: Electrical Club, I, 2; 'Fin-Airs Club. 3. Paul Williams: Jr. College Club, 1, 2, 3; German Club, 1, 2; Newman Club, I, 2, 3. Marry Wiens: I. P. 1. Club, I, 2; Jr. College Club, 2, 3; Departmental Basketball, I, 2; Scientist Staff, 2; English Club, I. Herman Scientist Staff, 2; Auto Mechanics Club, 1,2; Newman Club, 1,2; Welders Club, 1, 3. Herman Wolke Valley City, N. Dak. Auto Mechanics Harry Wiens Clyde, N. Dak. Liberal Arts Paul Williams Wahpeton, N. Dak. Liberal A rts Kenneth Saxiiaug Wahpeton, N. Dak. Liberal Arts Henry E. Wicks Li.oyd Tweed Julian Van Burkn Wahpeton, N. Dak. Pekin, N. Dak. Fergus Falls, Minn. Civil Engineering Ratlin anti Refrigeration Electrical EngineeringArthur Uaird Lakota, N. Dak. Orvim.k Satkrkn Corinth, N. Dak. Myron Ashley Cogswell, N. Dak. Eugeni- Gisley Hindsdalc, Mom. Louis Stovik Wah|»cton, N. Dak. Clifford Reiquam Glcnburn, N. Dak. Raymond Stovik VVahpcton, N. Dak. Everett Chase Rottincau, X. Dak. Gerald Gan .ei. New Rockford, X. Leo Mecinnes Isabel, S. Dak. Earl McGovern Carpio, X. Dak. Norma Kinde Colfax, X. Dak Utltl 0 Helen Luick Fairinount. X. Dak M argarbt Lin dsay Mnplcton, X. Dak. Gaii. Rowe Hamilton, X. Dak. Marcella Soeiiy Walhalla, X. Dak. Clifford Cummins Lankin, X. Dak. Delbert Lee Denbv, X. Dak. Charles Knapp Anamoosc, X. Dak. Norma Lieber VVahpcton, X. Dak J BAN N li 11 ENDR1CKSON Wahpeton. X. Dak. Ruth Mecklenulro Wahpeton, X. Dak June Stockman Wahpeton. X. Dak Oscar Roes Ashlcv, X. Dak. Roland Anderson Edgeley, X. Dak. Albert Reeson VVahpcton, X. Dak Richard Preuss Esmond, X. Dak. E. M. Sweei.y Pierce, Xebr.Joe Kirvida Gacklc, N. Dak. Elaine Hoi in Hankinson, N. Dak. Doris Beroii Havana, N. Dak. Marion Moiikerg Forman, N. Dak. Kenneth Adams, N. Dak. Julia Havana, N. Dak. Casper Peters Rugby, N. Dale. Cuff Gilbertson Adams, N. Dak. M URIEL Boom GARDEN Langdon, N. Dak. Edith Groniiovd Nckoma, N. Dak. Harriet Krogness Wvndmcrc, N. Dak. Olive Gilje Wvndmcrc, N. Dak. Dorothy Wasdahl Cogswell, N. Dak. Katherine Si aiin Lidgerwood, N. Dak. Loretta Fischer Lidgerwood, N. Dak. Wayne Roberts Hcrtliold, N. Dak. Allan Moline Barton, N. Dak. Dallas Hystad Arnegard, N. Dak. Lois Oxton Hope, N. Dak. Warrf.n Paulson Lost wood, N. Dak. Wilma Widmer Wahpeton, N. Dak. Ruby Klein Walipcton, N. Dak. Jesse Colbert Breckc nridge, Minn. Bernadink Hi-lvik Beulah, N. Dak. Florence Frydkni.und Endcrlin, N. Dak. Elva Lewis Dorc, N. Dak. James . Hope, N. Dak. John 'Fiiomas Strasburg, N. Dak.Bjarxe Berg Hancock. Minn. Myers Starkweather, N. Dak. John Nelson Anamoose, N. Dak. Cliiiord Pehkonen Brocket, N. Dak. Loris Fisku.m Balfour, N. Dak. Robert Arcabright Willow City, N. Dak. Reginald Larson Westhope, N. Dak. Merle Hardlaxd Petersburg, N. Dak. Jeanette Erickson B reckon ridge, Minn. Ellen Burnell Wahpeton, N. Dak. Betty Anderson Wahpeton, N. Dak. Lloyd Palermo, N. Dak. Francis Boll B reckon ridge, Minn. Muriel Mii.lis Rutland, N. Dak. Mary Heinecke Brocken ridge, Minn. Charles Preuss Esmond, N. Dak. WlNTON JOIINSRUD Watford City, N. Dak. Bill Lowe Neillsvillc, Wise. Raymond Marked Starkweather, N. Dak. Charles Pastorek Dresden, N. Dak.  Guv Gleason Claire City, S. Dak. Kenneth Johnson Hannaford, N. Dak. Merman Lokken Nome, N. Dak. Robert Rayburn Havana, N. Dak. LeRoy Olscard Wyndmere, X. Dak. Jerome Burke Pekin, N. Dak. Don Abbott Frazee, Minn. GaRNET AIOUNTAIN Backoo, X. Dak. Walter Gilstad Keene, X. Dak. George Swanson Wasl«l urn, X. Dak. John K dig hr Wolf Point. Mont. Harold Larson Hope, X. Dak. Arlani Borgkn Wolford. X. Dak. Audrey Hoffman Cogswell, X . Dak. Eunice Xess Wolverton, Minn. Harriet Xui’en Killdccr, N. Dak. LeRoy Soi.bkrc Jamestown, X. Dak. Marvin Morris, Minn. Gene Shay Mob ridge, S. Dak. Wesley Xieman Wahpeton, X. Dak. Leonard Renner Pelican Rapids, Minn. Clayton Albertson Lisbon, X. Dak. Leland Lindiioi.m Lisbon, X. Dak. ()SWA 1.1) Wl-STGARD Plaza, X. Dak. Andrew Braaten Keene, X. Dak. DuWaYN E C11 RISTEN Plaza. X. Dak. Donald Lamm Elk River, Minn. Frances Anderson Brcckcnridgc, Minn.Rosemary Nolan Wahpeton, N. Dak. Mary Frances Wahpeton, N. Dak. Virginia Mark New England, N. Dak. Viola Walsii Wilton, N. Dak. Marion N ick Hanks. N. Dak. Winxikri;d Wkstover Cannon Falls. Minn. Phyllis Trovattkn Campbell, Minn. I.oi.a Lien I looplc, N. Dak. Harvey Jensen West hope. N. Dak. Norman Si-lid Watford City. N. Dak. Lloyd Hero Dakota, N. Dak. Francis Gaet . Anamoorc, N. Dak. Mary Ann Novetzkf. Wall pet on. N. Dak. Pl-RCS Idso Amcnia, N. Dak. Marvin Nelson Regent. N, Dak. Russell Messner Valiev City, N. Dak. Walter Lindi.auf oltairc, N. Dak. Raymond Rrydaiil Langdon. N. Dak. John Hanson Streeter, N. Dak. Clarence Robison Hreckon ridge, Minn. Gorman Jacobson, N. Dak. Kmanuel LeMikr I {reckon ridge, Minn. Richard Smith Dutton, Mont. Roy Ness Filmore, N. Dak. Gerai.di n e M ati i eson Hreckenridgc, Minn. Irene Larson Rrcckon ridge. Minn. Arthur Sciiui.e Madison, Minn. Francis Foley Murdock, Minn. Harrv Kozachenko Benedict, N. Dak. Tom Ridley Maida, N. Dak. Les Baumer Brcckenridgc, Minn. AI erton Jacobson Minnewaukan, N. Dak. Douglas Jensen Kcnmarc, N. Dak. Arvid Stockstad Mil nor, N. Dak. Roy Sannan Hciivulal, N. Dak. Fi.mer Anderson Amcnia, N. Dak. Phyllis Ireland Walhalla, N. Dak. Frances Mickelson Lisbon, N. Dak. IClaine Gran Campbell, Minn. J. Ackerman Sisseton, S. Dak. Laurence Rotvold Halstad, .Minn. William Register Bismarck, N. Dak. George 1st a Walcott, N. Dak. James Brewer Walcott, N. Dak. Leo Wolken Lanpdon, N. Dak. Gertrude Johnson Christine, N. Dak. A rue Field Turtle Lake, N. Dak. Elmer Kubai.l Cavalier, N. Dak. Laurence Hurley Cavalier, N. Dak. Robert Campbell Cavalier, X. Dak. Lawrence Zako Kief, N. Dak. Donald Simons Cavalier, N. Dak. Fern Hanson Wahpeton, NT. Dak. Emmet Johnson Minnewaukan, XL Dak. Norma Ulsaker Kindred. X. Dak. Susan Poole Kindred, X. Dak.Ernie Tollekson Regent. N. Dak. .Marjorie 1st a Walcott. N. Dak. Lyle Mki.iciikr Kulm, N. Dak. Rov Rem is Bozeman, Mont. Cecii. Selyoc Eiulerlin, N. Dak. BEVERLY JUNGNITSCII Page, N. Dak. St El’ It AN Pk .au.a Cayuga, X. Dak. Lawrence Olson Mi I nor, X. Dak. John Rossman Kulm. X. Dak. Lloyd Gregory Hazel ton, X. Dak. Walter Kurtii Brampton, X. Dak. Lloyd Bruns it erg Wahpeton, X. Dak. Raymond Olson Xew Rockford. X. Dak. Frank Sciii.edorn Lawton, X. Dak. Willis Stkneiijem Williston, X. Dak. Wyman Gai.breatii Eiulerlin, X. Dak. Vernon AI itteustadt Blaisdell. N. Dak. Betty Bokovoy Kief, X. Dak. Lois Martin Eiulerlin, X. Dak. Milton Augustin St. Thomas, X. Dak. Loren Williams Osage City, Kans. Elmer Hill Wales, X. Dak. Randy Gunn Brocken ridge, Minn. Eugene Allen Minnewaukan, X. Dak. Wayne Weber Bismarck. X. Dak. Lillian Xf.derro DcLamcre, X. Dak. Mari.k Berg Columbus, X. Dak. Lloyd Kamka Regent, X. Dak. itfe X % 1 ’ Frank McCann N. Dak. Mat .h Fargo, N. Dak. David Iverson Don-. N. Dak. Norman Jensen Rumford. Maine r - --- - ' ■ ■ ■ ■ 1 ■ —■ 11 i « in - —-• C$ Ok iki iai ■ i Francis 'Foi.bert Brcckcnridgc. Minn. Doris Hoim'Ert Wahpcton, N. Dak. Bette Robertson Wahpcton, N. Dak. Dki.orks McCi i.i.oicii Wahpcton. N. Dak. Kkiniiard Grossman Streeter. N. Dak. Don Winter Carrington, N. Dak._________■ • " • • .:.y- DEPAflTMFNTS THE AGAWASIE To Students in Arts and Business: Without intention of slung, the thought of all who are in the process of training is "Where do we go from here?" Some of you are going on with university work; a large majority seek immediate employment. As, during these active times, it i not difficult to land some kind of a position. your main problem is to fit yourself in character and ability, for the best job you arc capable of holding. The quality of your work to date indicates that you realize this necessity. I want to make special mention of the fact that your teachers and department officers have been favorably impressed this year, not only by your attitude toward work but by your unfailing courtesy and coo|Haration. By these you have made this a pleasant, as well as profitable, school year, and, maintaining these qualities, you will find them keys to successful living. Sincerely yours, K. H. McMahon.DtPARTMENTS To Trades and Engineering Students: As the yearly chapter of the school’s activities is be inn recorded in this issue of the AGAWASIE, by story and picture, 1 congratulate the staff on producing such a fine book. In speaking for the Trades and Engineering division, the year 1940-41 has seen practical trades training rise to a new high in the National Educational Program. We have endeavored to meet the demands for skilled men in the metal trades by operating several shops sixteen hours a day. To those of you who have completed occupational training and accepted employment in defense industries, 1 wish the best of luck. To those of you who arc completing trade courses this year and arc ready to find employment, feel free to avail yourselves of the services of the trades office in placing your trade training record before prospective employers. I» those of you who have not completed your training, I want to extend a cordial welcome to return next year. Sincerely yours, IE II. Barnard. Wei.dbrs At Work I'ctcrk .MachinistsSCHOOL Lift THE AGAWAGIE SU 3J 4 f 5 6 7 r lO HK 12, 13 14 15 16 17 «CHt 20 1 22 23 24 25 26 FIRST ASSEMBLY—OCTOBER 8 Assembling in the gymnasium on October 8, at 3 o’clock, students and faculty were entertained by a program of vocal and instrumental numbers presented by the DeWillo Concert Company. Selections were both classical and popular. Having made a very impressive entrance, the members of the group were introduced. They were: Miss Dortlie Raison, lyric soprano of the Chicago Conservatory of Music; L.aX.aomi Coffin, violinist; and DeWillo Semerau, maestro of the Concertina Grande. The first number was Kreisler’s "The Old Refrain,” which was sung by Miss Raison accompanied by Miss Coffin with the violin and DeWillo Semerau with the Concertina Grande. Miss Coffin chose “Romance in Rondo” and “Trees” as her first two violin selections. DeWillo explained his own patented invention, the Concertina Grande, which is the only one of its kind in the world. It has seven octaves which allows any number of musical effects and any degree of volume desired. Mr. Semerau chose two operatic selections to demonstrate some of the possible effects. Other numbers on the program were a violin solo, “The Rosary” bv Miss Coffin; “My Johann,” and “You Are Free” sung by Miss Raison and followed by a violin and Concertina duet; “The World is Waiting for the Sunrise,” “Make Believe,” and “Sierra Sue,” vocals by Miss Raison; ami “Quartette from Rigolctto” presented by the group. To dose the program the entire assembly arose and joined the group in the singing of “God Bless America,” the singing being led by Miss Raison. GET-ACQUA1N FED PARTY OCTOBER 8 The annual Get-Acquainted Party held October 8 was the first “get-together” of the school year. 'Flic party very successfully achieved its purpose, for at the end of the evening, I am quite sure there were no unanswered questions such as: “Gee, I wonder if that blonde can dance?” “Wonder if I should ask her for a date?” “Wow! Where does that redhead hail from?” “Do you suppose he has a girl back home?” Yes, these and many other queries, asked and unasked, were answered, and the friendly atmosphere thus created was a great help in relieving that lonesome feeling that always accompanies the first few weeks away from home. Acting as master of ceremonies, Mr. Cavanaugh introduced Andy Peterson, who gave a very hearty welcome to the Freshmen. Norma Licber responded in behalf of the Freshmen Class. The remainder of the evening was spent in dancing to the very danceablc music of Red Rover’s orchestra. For some of our gifted fellows—that is, gifted with the art of self introduction—a get-acquainted party was not so necessary for they arrived with a date, andm AGAWAC1E will most likely arrive with the same date for many parties to come. Then there arc those couples who frequented last year’s parties together, wrote letters all summer, and now are hack together for another year of parties anti fun. At twelve o'clock, after a very pleasant and “fun-filled" evening, the party came to an end. and more than one happy couple left the gymnasium. BIG-LITTLE SISTER'S 'PEA OCTOBER II Friday, October 11, was the date of the first all-feminine gathering at S.S.S. The occasion—a tea for the freshmen girls, sponsored by the Sacajawca Club. In the receiving line were Miss Edith Larson, M iss Evelyn Nelson, and Miss Camille Sturdevant. Evelyn Nelson welcomed the freshmen girls on behalf of the Sacajawea Club, and Rosemary Nolan responded for the freshmen. The program continued with piano solos by Mary Margaret llcincckc, Geraldine Olson, and Elaine Murray; vocal solos by Gail Rowe and Evelyn Nelson; and a reading by Jeanette Erickson. During the program Evelyn Nelson explained the purpose of the Sacajawca Club and enumerated the various requirements for membership. At the close of the program, refreshments. prepared by the Home Economics girls, were served by the committee in charge. General chairmen for the tea were Evelyn Nelson and Camille Sturdevant; program chairman, Maureen Johnson; and refreshment chairman, Heulah Jones. OCTOBER 18-19— HOMECOMING Yes, that occasion of all occasions finally came, and never was there a finer homecoming, a lovelier queen, or a more be-whiskered “Whisker King." Homecoming activities began Friday evening. October 18, with a pep rally in the gym. The main feature of the evening was the crowning of our Homecoming Queen, Jeanne Hendrickson. Short speeches were given by the queen and her two attendants, Evelyn Nelson and Lucille Hellcsvig. Queen Jeanne, with the aid of the audience, proceeded to select the Whisker King. Three SCHOOL lift very nervous and expectant candidate . were ushered up to the stage, but the mi a who was awarded for the patient cultivation of his superfluous growth was Robert Sly. I lie crowd cheered as Hob very proudly claimed his reward. 'Flic pep squad, composed of Joan Winslow. Dolores McCullough. Mary Frances Gilles, Don Winter, and 'Fed Holm, did an excellent job of rousing cheers from a happy and excited Homecoming crowd. Among the alumni who gave short speeches were I. J. Donovan, a graduate of 1909, Ed. Kohoutek. Bob Sand, Lolly Cain, Hob Holmes, Vic Rengstorf, and John Lien. Coach Bute and members of his football team also gave short impromptu speeches. Wayne Twito, Homecoming Chairman, acted as Master of Ceremonies. After the pep rally, the queen ami her attendants led the students and alumni out to the bonfire. This was followed by a snake dance, which proceeded down Sixth Street and through Dakota Avenue. 'Flic band led the snake dance, and on several corners the students stopped to sing and cheer. Saturday afternoon’s activities began with the Homecoming parade, which featured a great variety of floats. Music was furnished by the Science band, Wah-peton Cadettes, and the Hrcckcnridgc Drum and Bugle Corps. After the parade the crowd hurried down to t h e football field, where a very thrilling game between the Jamestown “Jimmies" and the Science “Wildcats" was witnessed. The Homecoming Hall on Saturday-evening was a very fitting climax to end the festivities. With a 7-0 victory over the Jamestown "Jimmies,” everyone was truly “in the mood.” Many a heart skipped a beat as our lovely Queen Jeanne arrived dressed in a striking formal of red and white. Also looking very lovely were her two attendants, Evelyn Nelson and Lucille Hellcsvig. The queen and her escort, Irv Duhn, began the Queen’s Dance, which started the dancing program for the evening. The gym was beautifully decorated in black, red, and white, making a very-collegiate background. Music was furnished in a very entertaining manner by Lee Baronn and his orchestra. Vocal numbers school Lift IHf AG A WAS 11 were contributed by Evelyn Nelson, June Stockman, and Nicholas Krump, all students of Science School. At 12 o’clock, alumni and students, happy and light-hearted after seeing old friends, dancing with old sweethearts, and talking over old times, left the party which marked the end of 1940’s Homecoming at the State School of Science. OCTOBER 21—W. II. S. ASSEMBLY "Tub Trouble’’ was the name of the one-act comedy presented on Tuesday, October 21. at the State School of Science, by the Thespian Club of the Wahpeton High School. Who would ever dream that a little leak in a bathtub could upset an entire household and bring happiness and romance to a beautiful but bewildered girl, and that a handsome, young plumber, who patched the little leak, at the same time patched the affairs of a troubled family on the verge of a great disaster. Yet these and many other strange and humorous incidents all went to make "Tub Trouble” one of the best comedies to be presented here this year. 'Flic part of Grandpa Fisher was excellently portrayed bv Louis Brewster; Patty Murray very capable played the part of Grandma Fisher. The part of their son. George, was taken by Melvin Conlon; his wife. Finding, by Marion Lock; and their two daughters, Christine and Arlene, were portrayed by Lois Can-field and Julia Barnard. 'Flic part of Bert Evans, a young plumber and football star, was played by Jack Murray, and the part of Clint Hansel I was taken by Earl Shellum. OCTOBER JO—SCIENCE SPECTRAL SPREE Dancing in a spooky atmosphere of anything from the fattest of pumpkins to the boniest of skeletons was the main feature of the Halloween—Hard 'Time party held in the gym on October 30. Witches (mostly paper ones), cats, bats, and owls, suspended from a ceiling of orange and black, all added to the eerie atmosphere and furnished souvenirs for all who could jump high enough. 'Towards the end of the evening the crowd looked like “Old Faithful" on a rampage—all jumping up for souvenirs. Why, there was one that even Red Wan Buren could not reach, but this difficulty was promptly overcome when "Red" quietly removed his shoe and very skillfully used it to pull down the poor little cat. 'The haunting strains of Red Royer’s orchestra furnished the music for such dances as the “Jack-o-’Lantern Jive,” "Who’s Yehudi Hop.” and the "Wildcats’ Waltz." Vocal specialty of the evening was a number by the Girls’ Swing Trio, composed of Virginia Pcschel, June Stockman, and June Schwarzrock. Other vocal specialties were the screams and shrieks of the fairer sex as the "ghost-of-honor" turned out all the lights and swept through the crowd bringing fear and terror to its former peace and quiet—if such a thing ever existed at an S. S. S. party. But just as every good thing must end, ?o must this, and when 12 o'clock came, students, with pockets full of souvenirs and hearts full of glee, left the party after an evening of fun and terror at the Science Spectral Spree.THE AGAWASIE SUN MON TUE WED 3 4 5 f 7 10 11 12 14 17 18 19 20 21 2 24 25 26 N O V K AIB K R 15—'I'll A N KSGIVIN G PARTY Time: S p.m., November 15, 1940 Place: S.S.S. Gymnasium Program: Dancing to the music of Wit Thoma and bis Princctonians And this was the setup for one of tlw finest parties of the year. Fine because of the super-elegant music of Wit Thomu and his Princctonians, and fine because everyone had a wonderfully good time. My, this couple business seems to become more perplexing at every party; nevertheless. it is always interesting and the Thanksgiving Party was no exception. In the starting line-up we find such couples as Wcstphal-Hcincckc; Rickert-Erickson; Bugbee-Mccklenburg; Winter-Stockman; Gilles-Christianson; Dulm-Licber; Wa-gar-Murray; Rasinusson-Johnson; Ness-Nelson. This could go on and on, but some mention must be made of the old “steadies" who attend party after party together. Hendrickson-Petterson: Radig-Simonsen ; Braun-Sagness; and Lawlor-Merman are very conspicuous on this list. Then too, stagging is always popular, and well it might he. Just think of the confusion it saves. Why is it that girl follows boy in most dances, but leads in tag dances. That's right. It’s the only way to get near the stag line. On and on we danced ’til that dreaded zero hour, and though we wanted to set the clock back to eight o’clock again, we reluctantly left an evening of fun behind and home our footsteps we did turn. NOVEMBER 29—CARD PARTY On Friday night, November 29, the first card party of the year was held in the gymnasium. Dice and poker chips were taboo, but definitely, and the game of the evening was progressive whist! 'The dorm boys were naturally very disappointed, but were good sports about the winds thing. At the intermission, card players were relieved of their mental strain to listen to the strains of music (another strain) furnished by an accordian and a guitar played by Phil Stcidl and George Krug, respectively. George also sang one number. (Nervy fellow, isn’t lie?) "Professor” Haberman very successfully conducted a "take it or leave it ’ quiz program. That classroom technique is bound to get ’em. However, all survived, and some even claimed prizes for answering all questions correctly. Fortunate participants were: Douglas MacDougall, Don Marine, Herbert Paetz, and Harold Lange. In whist, Ronald Allan was awarded top honors for winning the most Lilly Nielsen was high scorer among the girls. Second highest boy and girl were Ernest Anderson and Harriet Krogness. Four third prizes were given to Harold Lvngstad. Rhcinhold Hoff, Ray Brydahl, and Alvin Evenson. Those who were more unfortunate, had bad cards and worse partners arc not to blame, according to themselves, so more power to us all next time. 1WNXtoffiWhNiKftHi SCHOOL Lift DECEM MON TUE WED o X 3 x 8 9 10 1 15 16 17 X 22 23 24 2 29 30 31 THE AGAWASIE DECEMBER 2—SACAJAWEA CHRISTMAS PARTY I he weather man said, “Blizzard on its way," and lie was right; but this didn’t keep the high-spirited females of S.S.S. away from the Sacajawca Christmas Party on December 2. No sir! Attendance was the best in years, with only four members absent. Weaker sex? Phoney! Camille Sturdevant, president, opened the short business meeting which preceded the program. The meeting was followed by a very interesting program presented by some of our more talented members. 'Phe program consisted of a vocal quartet composed of Evelyn Ncslon, Elizabeth Needham, June Stockman and Ordale Williams; vocal solo by Mary Hcincckc; piano duet, Ruth Mecklenburg and Betty Jean Bokovoy; vocal solo, June Stock-man: trio. June Stockman, Evelyn Nelson, and Elizabeth Needham; reading by Elaine Gran; vocal solo, Evelyn Nelson; and a one-act farce presented by the Dramatic Club under the direction of Mr. Sands. 'The cast for “Squarin’ It With the Boss" consisted of Jeanette Erickson, Claire Johnson, Geraldine Mayer, Winifred Wcstovcr, 'Pom Johnstone, and Clifford Pazdernik. 'Phe Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Schulz, sang "Silent Night,” and the program was closed by group singing of a few Christmas carols. Any notes hit correctly were purely accidental, but everyone tried hard and sang with a great deal of enthusiasm. After roll was called, the girls again braved the storm and tripped across the snow to Burch Hall, where they were admitted af- ter presenting a tcn-cent gift at the door. Pile tables were cleverly decorated with red and green streamers and boughs of Christmas trees. A writing game was played. 'Phe purpose was to write the words, "Soup is on, come and get it.” Delicious refreshments consisting of ribbon sandwiches, cake, and coffee, were served by the food committee headed by Miss Forkncr, Doris Hoppcrt, and Victoria Slabik. Gifts were distributed during the lunch. Everyone was in a very gay and festive mood in spite of the inclement weather, and a very pleasant evening passed all too quickly. MEMORIAL ASSEMBLY DECEMBER 4 A special memorial assembly, which paid tribute to Miss Lillian Mirick, former Science School librarian, was held on December 4. in the gymnasium. Miss Mirick served as librarian from 1907-1938. 'Phe school was saddened in 1938 by the death of their faithful and beloved librarian. After the invocation by the Reverend Ross Hartman, the mixed quartet composed of Mary Hcincckc, Elizabeth Needham. Clifford Cummins, and Francis Hermes sang “America the Beautiful." In a short biographical sketch, Mr. Gilbert Reeder paid tribute to Miss Mirick’s unceasing and faithful devotion to her duties and her willingness to help students at all times. Miss Mirick was also very active in community life. During her years as librarian. Miss Mirick worked hard to build the librarvTHE AGAWASIE up to the high standard which it now holds. A recent bequest received from the Carnegie Fund was due largely to her efforts. Miss Ruth Whipps, on behalf of the Alumni Club, presented a large picture of Miss Mirick to the school. President Riley accepted the memorial in behalf of the school. The picture was placed in the library. I) ECE MB E R 12—M US ICAI, ASSEMBLY At a special assembly on Thursday morning. December 12. the students and faculty were entertained by the Science School Band and several musical groups. The band, under the able direction of Mr. Buslee. opened the program with two numbers, “Mighty Monarch," and “The Old Gray Marc.” We salute Mr. Buslee for the splendid job he has done in making our band an organization of which we can be justly proud. We also salute the members of our band, who have made many sacrifices in order to be present at practices and to play at various social functions. The next few numbers were presented by the vocal department under the direction of Miss Schulz. A vocal solo, "Dedication,” was beautifully sung by Evelyn Nelson. The Girls’ Quartet, composed of Elizabeth Needham, June Schwarz rock, June Stockman, ami Evelyn Nelson, with Ruth Mecklenburg as accompanist, sang "Little Papoose,” and the Girls' 'Frio sang “The Land of the Sky Blue Water." Clifford Cummins, with all the splendor of his tenor voice, sang “Passing By.’ He was accompanied by Miss Schulz. Phis was followed by the Girls I rio singing “No Candle Was There and No Fire.” Evelyn Nelson chose " I ry Smilin as her second selection. The Girls’ Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Schulz, sang "Christmas Lullaby," with a special arrangement for a quintet and a tenor solo. Quintet members were June Stockman, Elizabeth Needham, SCHOOL Lift Evelyn Nelson, Mabel Berg, and Ordale Williams; Clifford Cummins sang the tenor solo. To conclude the program. “Minstrel Man," and "Prestissimo” were played by the band. CHRISTMAS PARTY DECEMBER 13 'Flic Get-Acquainted Party was exciting; the Halloween Party was spooky and mysterious, but packed with thrills; the Thanksgiving Party was fun from start to finish; but the Christmas Party was truly perfect and the most memorable dance of the year. A gay and festive atmosphere was created by the use of two beautifully decorated Christmas trees, which stood on each side of the orchestra's platform. Kenny Sutton's ever pleasing and always inviting music was very daneeably supplied for the high-spirited rug-cutters who danced and danced 'til rumor came about that Santa was coming. And come he did, with presents for all the good boys and girls, and the faculty too. Being a good Santa Claus is no problem at all according to “Stinky" Rengstorf. If six easy lessons won’t do it. just send in the second dime in coin or stamps to Bigger and Better Santa Claus’, Inc. We note with great amusement, the capers of our usually dignified (?) faculty as they skip, dance, run, and anything hut walk un to the platform to get their presents. From all appearances, the faculty enjoyed their presents immensely, even though Mr. Sampson didn’t get that little toy clipper, and Mr. Habcrman had to settle for a rubber ball instead of a toy adding-machine. Oh, well, not everyone can be good enough to get just what he or she asked for. After all the presents were distributed, dancing was resumed for the remainder of the evening until all our fun was ended by the stroke of 12, which meant the end of another swell party.SCHOOL Lift THE AGAWAEIt JANUARY SUN MON TUE WED 5 6 7 8 9 12 13 14 15 1 19 20 21 22 £2(24 25, 26 27 28 30 JANUARY 10— NEW YEAR'S PARTY it wasn t New Year’s Eve, l ut everyone agreed that a delayed party can be loads of fun. for it’s the crowd that makes the party and never was there a happier, more lively crowd than the one at ye olde gym on the evening of January 10. Carl Colby’s riotous refrains of rambling rhythm raised the rafters of the gym and the spirits of the rambunctious S.S.S.r’s were far from low as we danced through a remarkably pleasant evening at the first hobnob of the winter term. Many were relieved of the suspense as to whom M. F. (i. would arrive with this time, as she entered the gym with l,c-Roy Solberg. who, by the way, had been finding no small amount of pleasure in his spare moments with one Helen Twete. We couldn't quite figure out where Chris comes in, or did he just go out? Oh well, there must always be a triangle—yes, and even an occasional octangle. Not at all unusual were the Mecklen-burg-Nupen duo—commonly known as "Slug" and Harriet; the Messelt-llen-drickson combination; Krug-Gronhovd; Weber-Nielsen. Not so usual were Murie-Liebcr; Rasmusson-Johnson; Wayne, of the red sweater, Twito-S.S.S.’s newest feminine addition, Louelle Langness; Raird-I loveskelaml. The winter term seemed to bring unfamiliar, but welcome faces to the stag line. I he over-attentive boy friends were aware of this fact, from all appearances. “Chicken Little" said the sky was falling, but we were not so aware of the frightened chicken’s proclamation till at I I o’clock when from overhead came a hurst of confetti, hats, balloons, horns, streamers, and everything that goes to make a New Year’s Eve party what it should be. Many were the pounds of confetti that found their way to the abdominal regions of over-excited lookcrs-up-to-heavcn, who just couldn't keep their mouths shut. Rut even confetti tastes good when one is "in the mood." When 12 o’clock came, wc very regretfully left the scene of what S.S.S.r’s termed "another perfect party." JANUARY 31—HARD-TIME PARTY For a preview of latest overall fashions or a glance at the new spring ginghams. one could do no better than to attend the hard-time party, held on January 31, in the gym. Andy was a "knockout" in his bib overalls. Ry the way. that “knockout" was a reality the night before, only he happened to be in shorts then. Together again was last year’s Stur-dcv.ant-Twito duo. Only time will tell if this by-gone romance will again bloom into this thing called "love." but from all appearances at the party, it is not far from likely. Rill M. had a great time trying to get all the lipstick off the girls—with hisTUt AGAWASI£ SCHOOL lift handkerchief, of course. Poor Bill just couldn't stand to sec our fair coeds break the rules and wear make-up. This “no make-up decree" seemed to get everyone mixed up—especially our overall heroes. It brought so many unfamiliar faces that they just couldn't lie sure they weren’t dancing with the wrong one. M henever an occasion calls for some mighty pleasing dance music, we can always rely on Red Royer to come through with just that. The hard-time party was the occasion, and Red Royer was there to make our dancing moments happier than ever. Cliff Cummins turned from his usual classical run and sang “You’ve Clot Me This Way" with the orchestra. As the clock ticked on. this, like all other parties, became just another page for our diaries, but a very pleasant one to be sure. SUN MON FEBRUARY TUE rWED THU FRI 12 13 14 17 18X20 (2 27 28 2 SAT BRECKEN RIDGE HIGH SCHOOL ASSEMBLY—FEBRUARY 5 A very patriotic theme and an unusally entertaining program were featured at the assembly by Brcckenridge High School on Wednesday, February 5. The Boys’ Glee Club opened the program with the selection. "Finlandia." under the direction of Mr. Billnrs. A clever musical Tit was presented by the Girls' Trio composed of Genevieve Prodv, Phyllis Sagness, and Jean Auman. Dreyed in typical farm clothes, they sang "Three Little Maids.” The main feature of the program was a one-act comedy, "Ob, Professor," which was presented in a very entertaining manner by a well selected cast including David Strand, the egotistical professor who made his affectionate wife unhappy by refusing to attend lectures at her club; Eleanor Lcathart , his devoted wife; Genevieve Prodv and Patty Thompson, two very clever coeds, who very innocently snapped several pictures of the sophisticated Pro- fessor as he showed them how the part of a lion should be played; Margaret Folcv, a clever old aunt who grabbed the camera and forced the Professor to attend his wife’s club lectures by threatening to show the pictures. 'Flic play was directed by Miss Drafhal. The Boys’ Octette sang “Winter Song"; a special arrangement of “In the Still of the Night" was sung bv the Girls’ G'ec Club, under the direction of Miss Dahl. Esther Harrison accompanied both groups. The main attraction of the program from the standpoint of applause was the Little German Band. They played "Lauterbach." "St. Paul Waltz.” "Village Tavern,” anti as an encore they played “California Polka." The closing number was the singing of "The Star Spangled Banner" by the Mixed Chorus. In keeping with the patriotic theme, the Girls’ Glee Club wore blouses of red, white, and blue which provided a very effective background for a most fitting climax to the program.• W' w ■■ y y-a. WW 'W SCHOOL LICE SECOND CARD PARTY FEBRUARY 7 On the evening of February 7, students and faculty again gathered in the gym for the second card party of the year. Progressive whist was the game of the evening. After the card playing was over and punches were counted, it was found that Lester Nelson and Harriet Krogness were high scorers for the evening. Many other prizes were distributed and the fortunate winners were: Bernadette Nordick, Arthur Procknow, Tom Johnstone, Gordon Brown, Howard Jones, Glen Arhart, Charles Danielson. Rhcinhold Hoff, Ivar Broderson, Jerome Walsh, and Alfred Tschaekofske. A "take-it-or-lcavc-it" contest was featured during the intermission. Mr. Satter-lee acted as Master of Cermonies. Either S.S.S.r’s are gaining knowledge, or much more likely, the questions were unusually simple, for quite a few answered all three questions correctly. Among these were: Ernest Weber, Richard Dean, Tom Johnstone, Harold Lange, Andy Mork, and Charles Danielson. The jackpot went to Alfred Tschaekofske, Franklin Swenson, Herbert Pact ., Howard Thompson, and Roy Ness. After the winners had pocketed their just rewards and the less fortunate had given up until next time, the curtain dropped on another memorable evening for everyone. FE BR U A R Y 19—D RAM ATI C CLUB ASSEMBLY We don’t know whether George Brack-in’s head was really getting too big. or whether he just needed a new hat. However. a large cardboard hat, presented to our boxing coach by Gilbert Reeder, was the cause of many laughs. Mr. Brack-in, somewhat flustered to say the least, introduced Johnny Gates, winner of the Northwest Golden Glove Tournament, Jack Laqua, and Louis Stovik, who also took part in the tournament. Coach Brack-in also gave a brief description of the fights in which the boxers took part. The program which followed this unusual but entertaining introduction, was announced by Mabel Berg. Louis Flom and Clifford Cummins, THE AGAWASIt that dynamic Duchin duo, played their arrangement of the always popular ‘‘In the Mood.” The girls’ trio, composed of June Stock-man, June Schwarzrock, and Mary Hein-ecke, sang a selection, "Will O’ the Wisp.” Ruth Mecklenburg accompanied them at the piano. A one-act comedy, "Sparkin,” was presented by the Dramatic Club, under the direction of Mr. Sands. We arc convinced that May Robson has absolutely nothing on Tom Johnstone, who played the part of Granny Painsberry. Somehow, we never pictured Camille Sturdevant as a hillbilly wearing no shoes and a pug on top of her head, but she played the part of Susan Hanna as a veteran would. Lcssic Hanna, her daughter, was played by Winifred Westover, who is a delight in any role. Orry Sparks, a neighboring hired hand, was very ably portrayed by Rhein-bold Hoff. The play was packed with action, laughs, and romance. FEBRUARY 21—GEORGE WASHINGTON BIRTHDAY BALL The last dance before Lent, held February 21, was a novel and colorful affair, in the form of a George Washington Birthday Ball. Very clever and patriotic were the decorations of red, white, and blue, which formed an extremely appropriate background for the birthday celebration of a great American. Carl Colbv and his Orchestra furnished the delightful rhythm for such dances as the "Minute Men March,” "Lafayette La Conga,” "Mount Vernon Minuet," and the "George Washington Jive." 'Flic stag line couldn't seem to figure out how Howard Rasmusson rated a date with Marilvnn Lawson, our latest newcomer: but he did, and from all appearances. a lovely time was had by both. 'Flic most perplexing mixup, however, was the “mixed quartet." and we do mean "mixed.” First it’s Haugland-Novctzkc; Harrow-Mecklenburg. Then it’s Darrow-Novct .kc; Haugland-Mecklenburg. Why, oh why, doesn’t someone be a little different and make up his or her mind and relieve us of this terrible suspense? At 11 :30 the "Revolution Rumba” marked the end of a very pleasant evening.SCHOOL Lift THE AGAWACIE SUN MON MARCH TUE WEI 2 9 16 3 10 17 3 1 4 $5, Tl 8 11 12 13 Cl5 18 19 20 21 22 25 26 27 28 29 MARCH 6—CARD PARTY The third card party of the year, held on the evening of March 6, was well attended with over 30 tables in play. As usual, progressive whist was the game of the evening. 'This card-playing really can be quite strenuous exercise. Take Mr. Whist puss, for example. He puts on his best suit, yes, and even a tie, combs his hair, and comes to the party looking like a million. As he comes in, fully confident of winning first prize, he secs an old rival, who he had hoped wouldn't be there. Then he gets fidgety and a little worried about first prize; but of course, Mr. Whist puss won’t admit it. As he sits down at the first table and the game begins, he is still relatively cool and calm. He has a little bad luck, but what good player doesn't? Just wait 'til the next game—and we wait! As the fourth gong is sounded, our friend is still at the same table. He loosens bis tie, sheds his coat, and goes to work. But alas—he just can’t get in the groove. As the tenth gong sounds, we finally find Mr. Whistpuss at the second table. By this time, he is a nervous wreck—tearing his hair, twisting the remaining fragments of his tie, and wishing to goodness lie would get a good partner (to carry him home.) As the playing comes to an end, and everyone seems to be getting prizes except him, lie gets up—a dilapidated specimen—scarcely able to walk. He resolves to go to the next dance and forget about the card parties. After all, dancing with an armful of heaven is much easier anyway than wrestling with a handful of cards all evening. Poor Mr. Whistpuss! But. of course, he is just one. and there arc always fortunate whist whizzes who come out on top. Paul IIviding and Olive (iil je were awarded fir t prize; other prizes went to Margaret Lindsay, Casper Hodgson, Ray Redalen, Ronald Allan, Walter Mitchell, Lewis Miller, ami Gorman Jacobson. MARCH 14—ANNUAL COKI) PARTY The "faculty Janes” were there; the "cottage hicks" were there; so were the "Wahpcton hayshakers," the Brcckcn-ridge barn-dancers," the “out-of-town gawk ,” and even “Polly ami Her Pals.” And what coed wouldn’t want to he at the Annual Coed Party, especially when it takes on the atmosphere of a barn dance and turns out to be one of the best parties of the year? The program started at eight o’clock— if you could call it a program. The Breck girls were first, and presented a short skit entitled, "Animated Slang," a very hilarious and original act. The “cottage hicks” performed next, and with what was lef of the stage, oresented a very clever tumbling act by Beverly Jungnitsch. 1 he "hs-quircs’ Fashion Parade,” showing what the well-dressed hicks wear, was presented bv the “Wahpcton hayshakers.” It featured such models as: the well-dressed poker-player (wearing a barrel), the well-dressed "bubble dancer” wearing-------; wcli anyway, the well-dressed "Shick of Araby wore a turban, and was she a shick! Much school UfE THE AG A WAG l£ hidden talent was displayed when the “faculty Janes' presented their “Blitzkrieg.” which they called a “trilling tree-act tragedy with the last act foist." The Misses Madden, Oelke, Larson. Mickcl-son, and Schulz were the comical tragedians. The “Hay Loft Jamboree," presented by the “senior out-of-town belles." featured a humorous monologue by Geraldine Maver. The reading was in the form of a radio broadcast advertising “get a rest, buy the best." The other number was a vocal solo by llermanda Hasse. accompanied by M.ulgel Sundc. The final act was presented by the “out-of-town freshies." “Little Nell" was the name of their skit, which was set to syncopated rhythm. Joan Winslow acted as master-of-ceremonics for the program. First prize went to Hermanda Masse and Madgcl Sundc for the best act; second prize was given to Beverly Jungnitsch; while the Wahpeton girls received third prize. Immediately after the program, the barn dance started. Old-time music was furnished by “Polly and Her Pals." Coeds had an especially good time dancing “Little Abner’s Waltz." Suzabelle’s Schottischc." “Pig-tail Polka,” anti many other old-time dances. Three prizes were presented to the three best-dressed couples. First prize went to Phyllis Trovattcn and Klainc Gran: second prize was given to llermanda Hasse and Magel Sundc; Claire Johnson and Virginia Marr received third prize. Mary Margaret Hcincckc and Jeanette Erickson won top prize for the best dancing couple, and Lilly Nielsen and Helen Twcte took second prize. A very delicious lunch was served at the intermission. Each girl received a sack containing sandwiches, potato salad, pickles, cup cakes, ice cream bars, and pop. After lunch, dancing was resumed, and at 11 :30 the hay-loft hop was over with much regret. MARCH 20—ANNUAL STAG PARTY A« the Freshmen stags entered the S.S.S. gym they were confronted by a mob of none too gentle upperclassmen who first asked, then forced, them to remove their shoes and throw them in a pile. They were allowed to retrieve them only after they had sat through the All Star-Aviation B.B. game. After airing the place out, the different departmental teams were pitted against each other in a muscle straining duel of "tug-of-war," which was won by the overweight and puffing faculty. 'I’oni Ridley, ex-Navy pug. won the pole-boxing contest on a flip of the coin. Frank McCann and he fought until they were exhausted and had to flip for a winner. Another high-light was the sack race, won by Emmet Dienstman, who had to run, walk, jump, slide, and crawl home to lie victorious. Black faces and stomach aches marked the pie-eating contest as a success. "Who won? We couldn’t make out the face of the fellow. He had all of the pie on the outside. One of the close finishers was Landon Petersen, our genial Psychology teacher, who enjoyed it as much as we did. Right in the middle of everything, someone woke up the whole town with a "boom” that sounded like a miniature “blitzkrieg." We hear the F.B.I. agents investigated on a suspicion of sabotage. Who knows—there may be a spy on the campus. But the Wildcats continue, without mndi hesitation, with a peanut scramble. Suspense was the next number on the program, with the big drawing for the "S" Club blanket. Most disappointed was Paul llviding. who with 2 out of 3 tickets in the big 13 was outdrawn by "lucky" Johnny Doyle. From the looks of things, it will come in mighty handy, eh Emily? Now for the big stomach ache. Who ate the most hot dogs? I was going to say “everybody," until I saw Tiny I), with his mouth full, three in one hand, a cup of coffee in the other, and Haruska carrying the other five. But stomach aches or no stomach aches, it was fun without the women for once, or was it ?__— THE AGAWASIE SCHOOL LIFE APRIL SUN MON TUE WED THU FRI • • 1 3 4 6 7 8 li9 10 1 13 14 15316 17 20 21 22:23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 • • • APRIL 21—JUNIOR COLLEGE DINNER-DANCE At 6:30 on the evening of April 21, students and faculty of S. S. S. gathered at the Odd Fellows’ Hall for one of the brightest spectacles of the school year— the Junior College Dinner-Dance. The banquet, which started at 6:30, was followed by some very pleasant dancing with some unusually entertaining music furnished by Lee Williams and his Orchestra. Although Lee Williams has one of the very well known orchestras of the Northwest, this was his first appearance at a Science party. His popularity was well expressed by the wonderfully good time that was had by everyone present. The wonder of the year—our shy a: d “party-hater" editor, Harold Lange, vci reluctlantly breaks down and attends his first dance of the year. Of course, his partner was his one-and-only, Maureen Johnson, looking very lovely in a red satin formal. Rill AI uric and Camille Sturdcvant, after a “long-timc-no-lovc,” were back together again, and who knows—it may start all over again. Camille was as attractive as ever in a gown of peach chiffon. Too many lovely girls in just as many lovely formats make a complete review impossible. 'The couple list would also he too long, but many of the “party-goers” for the whole year were together as usual. In this category were: Mu riel-Guy; Har-l iet-Ralph ; “Mimi"-‘ Oodic” ; "Jcanettc”-“Tcx”; Marvann-Wally; Phil-Bud; La Vonne-"June Rug"; Norma-“Rcd”; and many, many others. Whether the couples were together for the first time or not, the memory of a very delightful evening was bound to be taken away from the party by everyone.SCHOOL Lift IHE AG AW AS IE SUN MON • • 4 5 11 12 18 19 25 26 MAY TUE WED THU FRf 6 7 8 13 14 15 16 17 20 21 22 25.24 27 28 29 30 31 MAY 9—SPRING FORMAL It really looked like a Sadie Hawkins iate in reverse when our S.S.S. heroes practically exerted themselves to a point of expiration—all to inveigle our fair coeds into asking them to that very gala affair—the Spring Formal. Hut our gallant and over-attentive male population was finally rewarded on the evening of May 9, when their lasses fair entertained them at the Spring Formal. Myriads of twinkling stars peeped down on us, as we danced the hours away under a sky of red, white, and blue. A beautiful and frivolous Mardi Gras scene was created by the use of a large Maypole, which extended upward from the orchestra platform in the middle of the floor. Streamers of red, white, and blue enclosed the orchestra and decorated the Maypole. 'Flic very danceahlc and rhythmic strains of Jimmy Kicks and his Orchestra played an important part in making the Spring Formal the most outstanding party of the whole year. MAY 15—MOTHERS’ and DAUGHTERS’ PEA The annual tea, sponsored by the Sa-cajawea Club for the members and their mothers, was held in the gymnasium on the afternoon of May 15. In the receiving line were Misses Edith Larson, Camille Sturdcvant, and Norma Richer. As each mother entered, she was presented with r. lovely corsage. After a short musical program, lunch, which consisted of punch and delicious cookies, cakes, and sandwiches, was served by the committee in charge. The tabic was beautifully decorated with flowers, and the decorations for the gym were the same as for the Spring Formal. Committees for the tea were headed by Norma Richer, Hetty Hokovoy, and Doris Hoppert. HOHO DAY—MAY 16 ’HALLELUJAH’’ By Bernard Keoyh A bum came gandering down the path That habitat! The Coeds laugh What sex repeal he has got The shoes lie wears are almost not What brings this moth-worn creature here? 'Tis "Hum's Day," gals, respect that gear. The noon is nigh, he goes down town Just for a lunch to look around He tried the stores, he tried his spouse— Three times he canvassed every house The house wives said, "Hum, you’re too plump” j J Poor "Tiny" I), was up a stump. With fallen chest protruding out This flea torn creature moped about Hogging dimes from little kids And they too gave our pal the skids Hut famished “Tiny” didn’t die His stamina,—it piles high.THE AGAWASIE SCHOOL LIFE This story is a factual case Of “Slim” who failed to meet the pace Hut “Hum’s Day” was a real tear And what they wore they didn’t care They ranged the streets, they made a raid Old “Robin Hood” they put to shame. These corn-fed college kids cut clear Their tics from school—They guzzled beer Oh sinful bums, you begging crowd— —Camille, pipe down, you’re much too loud— This rant went on till setting sun Those crazy kids, (but ain’t it fun?) Our Science bums were full of—well?— They loafed the day, but time will tell That things will turn out as I fear No more “Hum’s Day”—until next year. Hallelujah gang, this day must doze So crawl vc out of those old clothes.THf AGAWAGI £ SCHOOL LIFE I. P. I. Club The students of the Printing department were also aim«i» the first to organize their eluh. Feeling that organized effort in planning a Homecoming float would lu more effective and efficient, they elected officers, planned a float, and arranged for their first party. The club has also attained distinction as being one of the older clubs at the school. Organized hv .Mr. Satterlcc in 1925 as the Printers Club, the club changed its name to the Matrix Club, and more recently. to the I.P.I. (International Printers Ink) Club. In 1958, girls were admitted to the club. 'Phis year the club had two feminine members, Yvonne Ford and ernis I lovcskeland. Miss I lovcskelaml was the last girl to he admitted to the Printing course, except for those girls who will be admitted provided they have worked previously in a printing estab- lishment. and are coming to school for additional training in the trade. A freshman initiation party was held Thursday, December 5, in the assembly room of the Main building at which time games were played and a delicious lunch of extra large pie-ala-modes was served. The club sponsored a roller skating party at the Breckonridgc Pavilion Wednesday night. February 5. 1'nfavorablc weather conditions minimized, the attendance, hut a good time was had by all who braved the biting wind. Another club party is held toward the end of the spring term and the year’s activity ends with a picnic at the end of the school year. Mr. Currie and Mr. Satterlcc were joint advisers for the club. Officials for the club were: Nicholas Krutnp, president; Felix Kickcrt, vice-president; and Yvonne Ford, secretary-treasurer. _____________________;_____________________r: - - Architects Club Students from the drafting and estimating and architectural engineering departments arc eligible to this small, hut active, organization. The lirst meeting of the club was held December 4. The program consisted of card games and a talk by Mr. Xovct .kc. a local contractor, lie explained how delicate and exacting architecture is, and also how interesting it is; but he pointed out some of the difficulties in regard to business dealings and competition. 'This talk was very valuable to the club members. Refreshments were served while Phil Stcidl provided the music on his piano-accordian. Other informal meetings were held at various intervals throughout the school year. Four drafting students attended the annual Builders, Home, and Flower Show in the Minneapolis auditorium in March. The show is an exposition of all new material. designs, and construction methods in the building field. The Architects arc proud of their only feminine cnrollce ami club member. Miss Sheila Pulliam, although many of the boys were a bit chagrined because she often surpassed them in their work. Mr. Anderson was faculty adviser for the group. Clayton Noble was chosen president; George Krug, vice-president; and Sheila Pulliam, secretary-treasurer.AGAWASIE H SCHOOL Electrical Club All electrical nnd radio enrol lees arc eligible f«»r membcrsliip in this, the largest and one of the oldest departmental clubs, being first organized in 1925 by Mr. Barnard and Mr. Larsson. 'The purpose of the club is educational as well as social. At nearly every meeting this aim is carried out by having talks by the instructors and businessmen: or havin'! experts in the electrical and radio fields appear before the group. At their second meeting this year, Harvey Bisck, Welding instructor, gave a talk on the Welding trade. Following this, the club was entertained by various numbers and the meeting was adjourned after which refreshments were served. In November the club sponsored a roller skating party at the Breckcnridge Legion Pavilion. Proceeds from this party were used to increase the club’s funds for engaging in other activities. With such a large club, a successful year of activity is assured because the members get behind the club’s projects and make it a compliment to the school and worthy of much admiration. Andrew Murk was elected president; Myron Ashley, vice-president; Eugene Helm, secretary-treasurer; and Willard Dablow, sergeant-at-arms. Faculty adviser for the club was Bjorn Melstcd. % SCHOOL LIFE I(It AGAWAGIE Newman Club Newman Clubs, named after Cardinal John Newman, will In found at nearly all secular colleges and schools throughout the nation, for the express purpose of keeping all Catholic students in an organization that will give them guidance and remind them of religious obligations, in addition to promoting the social activity of these students while attending college. All Catholic students at the Science School are eligible for membership in this club. It i one of the first clubs to organize at the beginning of each school year, 'flic first meeting was held October 16. at which time officers were elected. 'Tuesday, November 5. a luncheon and dance was held in the St. John’s school auditorium, with all Catholic students as guests of the club. Sunday, November 14, the St. John’s Holy Name Society held a Communion Breakfast to which club members were invited. Initiation proceedings for new members t«K»k place Wednesday evening, December 4. bringing the membership to over 130, an increase of 40 students over last year’s membership. 'The club’s constitution was read and new members were sworn in by the president. Informal dancing followed the meeting. A nickelo- 1 inn dance was sponsored by the club 'Tuesday, February 4. and was attended by a large crowd. Louis Stovik was chosen president; Rosemary Nolan, vice-president; Jack No-vetzkc. treasurer. Andy Peterson, William Martin, and Bud Braun were appointed by the officers to a Membership Committee to aid in the planning of the meetings of the club. Mr. ilabcrman was chosen facul-t adviser; Father Meyer was the ex officio adviser for the club.Idt AGAWASN! SCHOOL LIFE The Band March ini' on to greater glories tlnn ever before, tlu Science School Hand this year stepped out and presented a colorful front for the admiration of all. Dressed in black and red sweaters, displaying the traditional wildcat emblem with the initials, S.S.S.. the band makes a flasltv appearance and is an essential group at games, assemblies, and other school activities to pep up the occasions. There are twenty-six regular members who attend practice sessions faithfully every week in the assembly of the Main building. Regular and faithful attendance at these practices is rewarded by school letters presented at the end of the school year. I . C. liuslee, who directs the city and Wahpcton High School Hands, also directs the Science School Hand. Ilis excellent directing and managing abilities deserve much credit for this exceptional hand of which any school could be justly proud. The members are deserving of compliments because of their whole-hearted cooperation and hard work in producing, through the brilliance of their musical selections, the splendid job they have done in the promoting of attendance at the games and other athletic events throughout the school year. SCHOOL UfC mt AGAWASIE Dramatic Club The Dramatic Club is a social club, meeting on the average of once a month, and having as one of its purposes the object of bettering the social life of the college. At least three one-act plays are given each year, this, of course, being the chief purpose of the club. 'I he plays are staged here at the school, at the Wahpcton and Hreek-cnridge high schools, in accordance with an agreement to give exchange programs. 'Pile club has a standing offer from a local theatre to present a play on their stage at anytime the club should choose. At the organization meeting held Thursday, November 14. officers were chosen and plans for the year were made. I he membership of the club now stands at about 25. Rosemary Nolan was elected president; John Wagar, vice-president : and Winifred West over, secretary-treasurer. Meetings are called by the president; no special or regular dates are set. The first one-act play, a farce-comedy, “Squaring It With the Ross." was presented Monday evening, December 2, at the Sacajawca Club Christmas party. February 10, at the regular assembly, the club presented a one-act comedy, “'Pile Conquering Hillbilly.” A return program was given at the Rrcckenridge High School, Friday, March 7. It consisted of two one-act comedies and several musical numbers. 'Phe plays. “'Phe Lover's Triangle” anil "’Phe Conquering Hillbilly." and musical numbers were announced by Rosemary Nolan. Mr. Sands, faculty adviser, directed all the p'ays and spent much time developing the effectiveness of the acting. 'Phe club is gaining momentum with each succeeding year; it shows promise of becoming one of the most active of all of the campus clubs.ty. SCHOOL Lift ]U AGAWASSE “S” Club One of the oldest clubs at the Science School is the “S” Club. ‘The club was 20 years old last year, being organized in 1920. Football, basketball, track, boxing, golf, and tennis are the sports from which the club gets its members. All lettermen in any of these sports are eligible for membership, making it one of the most exclusive of all the clubs at this school. Twelve lettermen of the football squad became full fledged members, Tuesday, March II. “S" Club Initiation Day was a bit inconvenient for the initiates, but they took it sportingly as all goods sports do. Another initiation is usually held in the spring term for members of this year's basketball and boxing teams. Funds for carrying on the club's activities are secured through the raffle of an "S" blanket, at ten cents a chance. At the Stag Party the drawing for the blanket was made with John Doyle of the Aviation department winning. Ihib Lawlor was elected president; Andy Peterson was voted vice-president; Tex Pickett. secretary; and (iorman Jacobson. treasurer. All the officers are second or third year men except Jacobson, who broke into the regular football line-tip in his first year. Far I Bute and George llrackin were the faculty advisers for the club. _________________________________ V V f SCHOOL LIFE IHE AUWASIE Aviation Club More students arc enrolling for Aviation year after year, ami consequently the Aviation Club is growing larger and more active with each succeeding year. The club this year was one of the most active of the department organizations. At the beginning of the year, they prov-ed that they would he Ilyin : high. Their department float, a model airplane huilt over a scooter, took second prize in the Homecoming parade. The money they won was used to help get the club started, by providing a little in the way of funds. There are approximately 60 members in the club, holding meetings once every two weeks in the Aviation Repair shop. Lunches which are served at the meetings are taken cate of by dues of I cents for every meeting. 1 he lunches are famous in that there is always plenty to cat for all. The meetings are always interesting, the evenings being spent in playing cards, showing trade films, and listening to talks on Aviation. A howling team was organized and Tuesday evenings were the team's bowling nights. The club sponsored a roller skating party at the H reckon ridge Legion Pavilion. March 5. A large crowd attended and a good time was had by all. A two reel film. "The .Making of An Airplane Part." depicting the origin and manufacture of a part, was sponsored by the club and was shown in the projection room of the Trades building. March II. An admission fir of live cents was charged for all non-members to help defray the cost of renting the film. 'The picture was filmed in an aircraft factory and was of real educational value. Officers for the club were as follows: Robert Maribeau, president: Robert Oar-row, vice-president; John Wagar, secretary-treasurer. and Robert Sly. sergeant-at-arms. Faculty adviser for the club was Art Sampson.C37 ' • SCHOOL LIFE THE AGAWASIE German Club Every year the members of the German I and II classes form the German Club, an organization to foster the use of spoken German. Meetings arc not held regularly, but whenever material is ready for presentation. A few minutes each Friday are set aside for singing. German songs which are learned in classes as a regular part of instruction are sung at the meetings, and reports on the many great masters of German art and music are given. These meetings arc very interesting in that only German is permitted in conversations. Perhaps the best-liked activity of the year is the Christmas luncheon held during the noon hour shortly before Christmas vacation. During the spring quarter, the German II class read a delightful novel bv Erich Kastner. DREI MAXHER 1M SC IX .II, and a coinedv in three acts by Fulda, l OIl EX SOU X E. In addition, the class also studied several Schiller ballads, including THE CRANES OF liners and Tin-: sox(7 or the BELL. The lirst year class read several Imoks of Grimm's stories, IMM EXSEE. LARRABBIATA, and EMIL .1X1) TIIE DETECT 11 ES. Officers for this year were: President: Donald Ness Vice President: Clifford Pazdernik Secretary: George Antrim Treasurer: Dolores Thurlow.4 f ; ■ m f ' f ' V|yy4 y yr‘ SCHOOL Lift_________THE AGAWASIE Sacajawea Club 'Hie Sacajawea Club is an organization for all the girls at Science. The meetings arc held the first Monday of each month except January. Friday afternoon, October II, the annual liij;-I. itilc Sister I ea was sponsored by the chib. Miss Kditlt Larson, dean of women; Miss Kvelyn Nelson; and Miss Camille Sturdevant were the reception committee for the guests, who are all the new girls starting school. Miss Kvelyn Nelson welcomed the girls on behalf of the club; Miss Rosemary Nolan responded for the freshmen. Musical numbers followed. after which light refreshments were served. Mrs. Robert Horne of the United States Indian School in Wahpeton was the guest speaker at the meeting November 4. Mrs. Horne, who is the great-great granddaughter of the famous Sacajawea, gave an interesting talk on the “llird Woman's” life. Although the temperature was 19 below, there were only four absences, the best record in years, for the Christmas party held in the dining room in Kurch Hall, which was decorated in red and green for the occasion. Kacli girl presented a small gift at the door before being admitted. Musical numbers and a one-act play hv members of the Dramatic Club highlighted the program. “The Coed and Her Social Problems” was the subject of a panel discussion held at the February i meeting of the club. Women prominent in affairs of WahpetonSCHOOL LIFE EUE A G AW AG I £ Sacajavvea Club clubs gave talks and several of the members of the Sacajawea presented their ideas. All the girls participated in the discussion which followed, after which a elicious lunch was served. 1 he "Barn Dance” gave the girls a chance to enjoy themselves at this very informal party. The girls could not bring escorts, so some of them came attired as men to make the setting seem complete. Prizes were given for the best costumes, dancing, and acting. “Polly and Her Pals” furnished the hoctlown music. The Spring formal was held May 9. Venn's Hoveskeland was chairman, and Carol Forman, co-chairman. The Mother's Tea was held two weeks later. Heading the entertainment committee was Norma Licber; the lunch committee, Betty Bokovoy. Cabinet members were as follows: Elizabeth Needham, senior representative; freshmen out-of-town representative, Geraldine Olson; freshmen in-town representative, Geraldine Matheson; and Vernis Hoveskeland, Trades representative. Representatives held over from last year were: Evelyn Nelson, Commercial representative, and Camille Sturdevant, Junior College representative. Officers of the club were Camille Sturdevant, president; Geraldine Matheson, vice-president; Evelyn Nelson, secretary; Elizabeth Needham, treasurer; Vernis Hoveskeland, scribe. Miss Larson was the faculty adviser. SCHOOL LIFE THE AGAWAEIE Auto Body Club Better known as the “Body Benders,” tin's club, for social and educational purposes, is formed by the students enrolled in Auto Body courses. Meetings arc held in the Auto Body shops, with entertainment and programs which feature short talks and musical numbers. The expense of providing lunches at the meetings is taken care of by membership dues of 10 cents per meeting. The lirst meeting of the club was held Monday, November 4, in the paint shop. Members had a good time swapping stories and playing cards. A delicious lunch of pie ami coffee was enjoyed after the entertainment. At the organization meeting held in October, the following officers were elected: Frank McCann was chosen president; lidding Johnson, vice-president; Gibson Heimsness, secretary-treasurer; Clifton Jacques, sergeant-at-arms; and Chester Christensen staff reporter. Mr. Svenke-sen was the faculty adviser.HE AGAWASIf ECHODL Lift Advanced Accounting Club The past two years have brought about a large increase of students enrolled for Accounting and its related subjects. As a result, tin Advanced Accounting class formed a club of their own, giving this large section of the Bossiness School some representation in the social activity of the school. This club differs from the other clubs on the campus, in that one class makes up the membership of the club. All other clubs represent some department or some special group at the school. Starting out a new phase in the various clubs at the school, the organization made a good showing this year, giving a promise of still greater things in its future life on the campus. The primary reason for the club's existence is to keep former graduates in touch with the Accounting department. 'Their first undertaking was the sponsoring of a roller skating party Friday evening, October 25. 'Flic party was a success and the members were well pleased with the results. At the organization meeting, Ernest Weber was elected to be president; Maynard Thompson, treasurer; and Francis Valcnta, secretary. SCHOOL LIFE IHf AGAWASIt Junior College Club The Junior College Club, the largest club on the campus, consists of three sections: Arts, Engineering and Printing-Journalism, and Commercial, All students in these three sections are eligible for membership if they arc high school graduates and are carrying eleven or more quarter hours of college-credit work. This credit is determined as of the winter term. Upon organization of the club an initiation fee of 10 cents is required. No further dues arc customary, social events bring financed by voluntary subscription by those interested. The president is elected by vote of all members with no restriction as to nomination. After the president is elected, the other groups, each voting separately, choose the vice-president and secretary-treasurer. The order is determined by previous agreement. The main event in the club’s social activity is the annual Dinner-Dance which was held on Monday, April 21, at the new Odd Fellows’ Hall. The banquet beganSCHOOL Lift flit AGAWAEI £ Junior College Club at 6:30 in the evening. After the dinner, the members and guest spent the remainder of the evening dancing to the music of Lee Williams and bis Orchestra. 'The occasion is planned bv the general committee, the members of which were Irvin Dulin, Camille Sturdevant, Frances Ann Boll, Donald Marine, Andrew Mork, LcKoy Solberg. William Murie, Norma Licbcr, Louis b'lom, and Ralph Mecklenburg. The Dinner-Dance is conducted on an individual paying basis. Kacli member attending buys iiis or her own ticket and lias the privilege of inviting a non-member. Ralph Mecklenburg of the Arts Section was chosen president; William Murie of the Business School was elected vice-president; and Donald Marine of the Engineering and Printing-Journalism group was elected secretary-treasurer. THt AGAWAEIf Lutheran Student Association L L riu- Luthcrn Student Association is an organization lor all of the Lutheran students in attendance at the Science School, the chief purpose of which is to promote Christian fellowship aiming those of Lutheran Church preference, 'flic Lutheran enrollment was exceptionally large this year—about 240 students through the entire year. In the fall, usually during the first week of school, a get-together picnic is held at Chahinkapa Park when all members may have an opportunity to get acquainted. Meetings arc usually held on alternate Sunday evenings at the Bethel Lutheran Church. Programs are of various kinds: talks, studies, discussion groups, musical groups, and the like. Special events such as the Christmas party and taffy pulls add interest in fellowship groups. The Northwest Regional Conference was held at (Irand Forks the first weekend in November. Several of our students attended: Kvelyn Nelson, Petty J. Boko-voy, Vcrlc Henstrand, Rhcinhold Hoff, and Harvey Maldc and the adviser, Miss Schul .. On March 22 our Workers’ Con-ferencc for new ami old officers was held at Fargo. The following attended: A1 Tschaekofskc, Harvey Maldc, Flmcr Anderson, Raymond Brydahl, Gerry Mathcson, Elaine Kuchn, Jeanette Erickson, Milton Pennell. Ethel Schwei .cr, and Miss Schulz. An exchange program with the Fargo A.C.-L.S.A. was held here in May. 'Flic last meeting of the year is a picnic attended by LSA’crs and friends. Officers for the past year have been: President: Harvey Maldc Vice President: Al Tschaekofskc Secretary: Evelyn Nelson (replaced by Gerry Mathcson) Treasurer: Ethel Schwei .cr Librarian: Vcrlc Henstrand Mission Secretary: Magnc Pjornson Publicity Chairman: Milton BennettIti£ AGAWASIE SCHOOL Lift Tin-Airs Club The cognomen of the club may seem a bit unusual at first, but it is novel anti cleverly chosen, the name "Tin-Airs’ referring to the departments from which it secures its membership. Students in the Sheet Metal and the Air Conditioning departments combine to lotm the membership of this club. Just a little over one year old, the club is holding its own and it seems inevitable that tlu organization will grow bigger and better each year. The following is an excerpt from the Sheet Metal column of the Scientist, describing one of the club's meetings and is typical of all its meetings: "When a fellow fails to come to a Tin-Airs club meeting he is the loser. Cards were played for a while, then Mr. Soltis (instructor in Sheet Metal) "ran off" a few films with his home movie projector. 1 he films included the light pictures of the UNI.) and Science bouts, which were secured lot the evening through the courtesy of Dr. No kins. Pictures of the Home-lining parade and football game in technicolor, pictures of the water carnival at the park, and some comedies were also shown. After the show we adjourned to the Sheet Metal shop, where five gallons of coffee and a pile of eight dozen "hot dog.;" awaited us. Some fun.” Oificcrs of the club were: Paul Xylirc, pieident; Roy Ness, vice-president: Julian Van Burcn, secretary; Don Lock, treasurer; Walter Mitchell, sergeant-at-arms. Faculty advisers for the club were instructors B. K. Ilogcr and (I. A. Soltis. SCHOOL LIFE IHE AGAWAGIf Scientist Staff Kvery school of considerable size should have a newspaper, regardless of the methods employed in its production, its si .c, and its coverage. It is an asset that is indispensable for the upbuilding of social, cultural, and scholastic endeavor, as well as being a device providing enjoyment for the students, alumni, and all other interested readers. The Dakota Scientist, official new. -pa nor of the State School of Science, has fulfiHed this purpose and has given valuable experience to all those connected with if. production. The departmental reporters for this year's staff included: Margaret Midnc, Marjorie Ista, and Doris Hoppcrt, Home Kconomics; Paul Nyre and Don Lock, Sheet Metal; Lambert (Jilles and Adel-bert Nowat .ki, Printing; John Wagar. Aviation; George Krug. Architectural; Hubert Livingston, Radio; Allan Burvcc, First Year Klcctrieal; James Miller and Andrew Mork, Second Year Klcctrieal; Oscar Roeszler. Junior College; Jean Howden, Lilly Nielsen, Helen Twete, Audrey Hoffman, and Krnest Weber, Commercial; Chester Christianson. Auto Body; Harold Larson, Auto Klcctrieal; Bjarne Berg, Tractor: Loren Williams. Air Conditioning; Clarence Sundquist, Auto Mechanics. Other regular columns were Doug Mac Dougall's “Sport Jottings,” the “Hell Box," and the “Tatlcr.” Arthur Bartle and Kdwin Jones and the other members of the first year Printing class wrote the sports activities and the various assemblies, and are to be congratulated on the fine work produced. The Scientist editor has been Herbert Pact ., who with his associate editors. Clarence Schuldhei . and Doug Mac-Dougall. piloted the editing of the paper; they were aided by the valuable guidance of Mr. Currie. Linotype and Journalism instructor, and Mr. Satterlee. instructor of Printing. i I THE AGAWAEIE SCHOOL Lift Girls’ Glee Club Twenty-five girls were members of this year’s girls’ group which met Monday and Wednesday afternoons for rehearsals. 'I'lic following girls were members: Bette Robertson. Muriel I loom garden, Harriet Nupen, Margaret Lindsay, Gail Rowe, Mable Berg. Delores McCullough, Dorothy Wasdahl, Joan Winslow, Helen Twctc, Betty Bokovov. Ruby Klein, Viola Walsh, Yvonne Ford, Mary Hcinecke, June Stockman, Maureen Johnson, Doris Hoppert, Iris Anderson, Myrtle Hagen, Inez YVilbrecht, Audrey Hoffman. Lucille Hcllcsvig, Bcrnadinc llelvik, Lorraine Kummetli, Jean Howden, Jeanette Erickson, Norma Lie her, June Schwarz-rock, and Elizabeth Needham. Members of the Triple 'Frio were selected from this group. They were: Margaret Lindsay, Mable Berg, Gail verv Feb- wel I Rowe, sopranos; Joan Winslow, Helen Twete, Doris Hoppert. second sopranos; Iris Anderson, Inez Wilhrecht, Lucille Hcllcsvig, altos. Members of the glee club held a enjoyable Valentine dancing party, ruary 12. Various vocal ensemble groups as as the whole glee club sang at school and local functions during the year. They provided the program for the Mothers Ten, late in May, and took part in the Baccalaureate and Commencement exercises in lune. Their final selections were “My God and I” and “Morning Invitation.” Officers for this year were: Lucille Hcllcsvig, president: Mary Hcinecke, vice-president; Viola Walsh, librarian.'W• ' 'U‘y- Y'- • ■ fw ,■ £ Vjy" rHr ij i,; SCHOOL LIFE THE AGAWASIE Girls’ Trio and Men’s Quartet The three girls in this group since Christmas arc June Stockman. Mary licinrckc. and June Sell war , rock. Kvelyn Nelson and Kli .alxrth Needham were members during the fall term. Rehearsals for this group are held at least twice each week. 'Hie organization has been a very active one on our campus and locally, having sung at many school functions, for local organizations and clubs, and at a style review. Among tiler favorites were: (ioodnight Sweetheart, I enetian Love Song, fly the Haul of the River. Stagin', .frontal the Gypsy life. Little Papoose, Prom the l.iiinl of the Sky line ntrr. Thanks lie To God. Tea for Two, Mother O'Mine. 'Pile members of the Men's Quartet during the fall term were: Nicky Krump, Lambert (idles, Wally llaugland, and Francis Hermes.THE AGAWASIE Men’s The Men’s Chorus was very active during the winter and spring terms. Rehearsals during the winter were held every Monday and Wednesday from 4:20 to 5:20. During the spring term, members o| the chorus met with members of the gills groups to prepare mixed chorus selections for graduation. Many of these hoys were not in school this spring because of employment. "Members of On's year’s chorus were: Xicla Krun.p, Gordon Brown, Orville • es , Leo Meginness, |im Honey, Ar-hmd Hoi gen, Clifford Cummins, Al SCHOOL Lift Chorus Tschaokofske, Edwin Jones. Irbin Kent-mer. William Muric, Raymond Olson, Lambert Gillcs, Clifford Pa .dernik, Loren Williams, George Krug. John Klein, Willis Stenehjem, Elmer Hill, Gormen Jacobson. Howard Rasmusson, Raymond Bivdahl, Alfred I'orman, Walter Kurth, Francis Hermes. Julian an Buren, Delbert Duren, John Karpen, Elmer Radig, Louis Flom, Arnold Berg, Bjarnc Berg, and Arvid Stoekstad. Ofliccrs for 1940-41 were: Francis Hermes, president; William Muric. vice-president; Gormen Jacobson, librarian.Kitchen Club U| 4)|) tin opening Burch Hull cafeteria (tool's, the first of this group you meet is the checker. When you no through ,|,e line, a greeting is received front those on the other side of the counter. You eat; you leave. The waiters carry away the dishes and trays. The dishes are washed and put away. Before all of this, however. things have happened that most of us never see. First, the daily menus are prepared; the chef and haker with their helpers follow the menu in the preparation of the meals. The stiff, white uniforms, jackets, aprons, and towels are taken care of by the laundress. It is these people who make up the membership of the K. 1 . Club which holds meetings at least once a term with Tom Terry and Mis. Lcis. chef and haker, in charge of refreshments. Cards are played at the parties and occasionally the entire club enjoys a movie in a body after the meeting. The cafeteria manager, George Brack-in. who prepares the daily menus, is the faculty adviser for the club. The officers chosen this year were: Bernard Keogh: President William Martin: Vice-Pres. Audrey Hoffman: Secretary-Treasurer Johnny Gates: Sergeant-at-arms SCHOOL Lift AGAWASHlilt AGAWftSIE SCHOOL UfE Home Economics Club “Sugar 'u spice 'n everythin’ nice.” That phrase describes this group of girls ami the results of their classwork in the Home Economics department. "Can she hake a cherry pie, Billy Imv, Billyboy?” If she belongs to the Foods Class of this group, there is no doubt, she can. In this group there are also home decorators, dressmakers, and excellent hostesses. Each of the members of this club, according to her special line of work, has the ability and the techni |ue required in the handling of nearly any problem whether it be in the culinary art, designing, decoration, entertaining, or anything that pertains to Home Economics. Of all the clubs the meetings of this one are probably carried on in the most correct social form. Their clubwork is really practical experience in social entertaining. The meetings, once a month, are held in the homes of the members. Two members act as hostesses, plan the entertainment, and take care of refreshments. A skating party was held at Chahinkapa Bark during January after which refreshments were served at the home of the two hostesses entertaining the group. Miss Donna Forkncr was the faculty adviser for the club. The officers were: Beatrice Stahl, president; .Muriel .Millis. : cc rctarv-t rcasu re r. school [iff THE AGAWAGIE Welders Club Welding students arc eligible for mem-bership in this organization, which this year ha«l a membership roll of approxi-m itelv twenty-five. The only dues for the club arc twenty-live cents which entitle the member to a card identifying him as a member if the ‘Tratcrnal Order of Welders." Meetings are held at least once a month, at which t ine cards are usually the main source of entertainment for the group. Lunches of ice cream and pie arc served after the meetings. This year, due to the fact that so many of the members left for jobs before the year was through, the club has not engaged in many outside activities other than it - meetings. Donald Abbott was elected president of the club. Ray Market was secretary-treasurer. Mr. Bisck was the faculty adviser.nvm 3 NIX 0 0 11V013H3V0 ' nvmooj ... T______________________________________________________________________ THE AGAWASIE ATHLETICG Our School Song . . . GO SCIENCE GO AIHUTICS______________THE AGAWftSIt Coach Eari. Bute “Skipper” Bute is one of the finest coaches in the conference, and also a well-liked, “swell guy”. He is continually molding character, as well as building championship teams.ATHLETICS THE AGAWASI £ First Row: Fisher, Christenson. McCann. Westward, Ashley, K. Radig, Simmer, Sechart. Duren, '. Radi}:. Wilson, Klein. Second Rote: Helm, Lambert ., Anderson, Ackerman, Jacobson, Ra-musson, LeMier, Sly, Karpcn, Hendrickson, Alstrom. Stnndin : Chambers, Mgr., Hess, Hermes, Captain Peterson, Rickert, Van Huron, Lawlor, Zahalka, Wcstphal, Muric, LaFournaise, Coach Hutc. Captain of the 1940 Wildcat gridders was Andy Peterson, probably one of the most versatile athletes in the N. I). I. C. He has won football, basketball, track, and boxing letters during his college career. Captain Andy PetersonMUIE1ICS mt AGAWASit MoR Lawlor Full bark “Tex” Rickert Tackle Andy Peterson End The Football Season Life may, in some instances, begin at 40. but not in the case of the State School of Sciences’ grid squad, who saw their string of N.D.l.C. championships broken at four straight during the '40 pigskin campaign. 'Pile Wildcats opened the season by winning from Huron College, 26-14, in a non-loop game; dropped their initial conference tilt to Mayville, 12-6; beat Valley City, 9-0; turned back Jamestown, 7-0; lost to Kllemlale, S-0; and outscorcd Mottineau, 20-0. to conclude the year with a record of three victories against two reverses for a fifth place berth in the loop’s standings. Eighteen Science School gridders earned Eldon Westiwial "Red" Van Ruren Halfback Tackle letters during the 1940 season. They were: Capt. Andy Peterson, Mob Lawlor, Julian Van Muren, Francis Hermes. Tex Rickert. Eldon Westphal, (Icnc Helm. Ciormen Jacobson, John Ackerman, Don Hess, Vernon Anderson, Joe Lal'ournaise, Mob Lambert ,, Elmer Radig, Manny Le-Mier, Frank McCann, Leo Simmer, and Robert Sly. SCIENCE. 26; HURON, 14 The Science Wildcats inaugurated the 1940 grid year Thursday night. Sept. 26. by invading the Huron College gridiron and blitzkricging to a 26-14 victory in a non-loop tilt. Displaying a successful aerial attack, featuring halfback Eldon Westphal, the Cats encountered little difficulty in registering a touchdown a quarter to chalk up their opening win. West-phal’s brilliant passing played a vital part in the first three S.S.S. touchdowns, and John Ackerman added the fourth tally on a 54-yard run in the closing minutes of the game. Mob Lawlor’s kicking added two extra points after touchdowns to bring the Science score to 26. Huron’s scoring activities were limited to the last period when they rallied to cross into pay territory twice.ATHLETICS lilt AGAWAGIt Francis Hermes Quarterback Joe La Fours-aisk End John Ackerman Halfback SCIENCE, 0; MAYVILLE, 12 The Mayvillc State Teachers College pulled the strings and handed the Hute-men their first conference defeat in four years, by a 12-6 score, when the two elevens met under the lights at Chahin-kapa Park, Friday night, Oct. 4. The Mayville Comets got off to an early lead, scoring their two touchdowns in the first seven minutes of play when they took advantage of a poor punt off the toe of Eldon Wcstphal, and with the aid of three offside penalties charged against the Cats, proceeded to drive 34 yards to the goal line. 'I'lic second .Mayville touchdown came after an exchange of punts and found Curtis Jordet, star Comet back, carrying the ball on a reverse over tackle and breaking away for a 53-vard jaunt down the sidelines for the counter. Mayville was through scoring for the evening, but the twelve points which they had hurriedly gathered withstood the onslaught of the Wildcats. 'Flic Wildcats, after having their backs to the wall during most of the first half, opened up their power machine for one drive midway in the third quarter and clawed their way down the field 43-yards in ten plays for a touchdown. Ackerman, breaking loose three times for substantial gains, and Wcstphal, plunging into the line, played major roles in the touchdown drive, which found Wcstphal going over from the 1-yard line. SCIENCE, 9; VALLEY CITY, 0 Skipper Bute’s charges registered their first loop victory of the season when they triumphed over Valiev City, 9-0, to throw a damper on the Viking’s Homecoming festivities. 'Flic Butemcn stepped off to a narrow lead early in the first stanza when a trio of Science men tackled Fed Thornton, Viking halfback, behind his goal line to score a safety. The two point score loomed large through the second, third, and fourth periods until, in the closing minutes of the game, Wcstphal lugged the pigskin from the 20-yard line to the goal. Bob Lawlor’s educated toe added the extra point. 'Flic Cats came near scoring in the third period, when they marched from mid-field and succeeded in crossing the pay line. But the Bob Sly G uard Manny Li-Miek CenterATHLETICS THE AGAWASIE Leo Simmer ul flunk I )0X 11 ESS Tackle (iormkn Jacobson Cl mini touchdown was called back, on a hack-field in motion penalty, and then they were stopped on the 3-vard line. While Science scoring was held to nine points, they nevertheless completely dominated the field. In the first half, tile Vikings reached the 22-yard line, and in another instance the 2l-yard marker; while in the second half, they were unable to get beyond the mid-field stripe. The McLeod-coached crew was held to four first downs, while the iiutemen chalked up twelve. SCIENCE, 7; JAMESTOWN. 0 The S.S.S. football eleven did their part to make Science School's 1940 Homecoming a success by trimming the Jamestown Jimmies. 7-0, in the highlight Ki.mkr Radio G mini Frank McCann End of the day’s festivities. 'Flic Cats accounted for their lone touchdown of the afternoon just a few seconds before the end of the first half. FI don Westphal shot a bullet pass from the 8-vard line into the waiting arms of Capt. Andy Peterson, who, surrounded by Jamestown players, was standing in pay territory when he caught the victory pass. Hob Lawlor failed to convert on the first trial for point but a penalty on Jamestown offered him another opportunity, and this time he split the uprights for the extra point. The touchdown drive began on the Hutemen’s 44-vard line, where Westphal passed to Frank McCann, on the Jimmies’ 24. With Simmer. Lawlor, and Westphal carrying the ball down the field, they quickly picked up two first downs and had a first down with the pigskin resting on the Jamestown I-yard line. Three plays later the Cats had a 7 yard deficit, which required a pass on the fourth down to score. Both teams had opportunities to score early in the game, but both lacked the necessary punch to put the ball across the final white line. SCIENCE. 0; ELLEN DALE, 8 The Wahpcton Wildcats were eliminated from the list of N.D.I.C. pennant possibilities by the Ellcndalc eleven when the two teams met Saturday, Oct. 26. with the Dustics carrying oft the laurels, S-0.AlHLfllCS THE AGAWASIt Gene Mhi.m Half back Hob Lambert . (! n tinl Vi:rn Anderson Center Although helped by the ragged playinjj of the Cats, there was no dust on the Dust-ies as they authored the N.D.I.C-’s major upset for the 1940 season. The Ellcndalc line, which had thwarted the Jamestown squad on the six inch line for four downs, repulsed the S.S.S. offensive and protected the lead built up by the Ellcndalc bach-field. The Duslics chalked up a safety in the second period when Kldon W cstphal was tackled in the end .one, while attempting to net off a kick after receiving a bad pass from center. 'They increased their lead by a touchdown in the first play of the fourth quarter, to clinch their second win over the Wildcats in the last 17 years. The two teams played on nearly even terms in the first and fourth periods, while the Normal squad penetrated Wildcat territory during the major part of the second and third frames. SCIENCE, 20; BOTTINEAU, 0 The State Science School Wildcats wrote finis to the 1940 grid season, Saturday, Nov. 2, when they mopped up the Bottineau Foresters, anvil for the ham- mering of N.D.I.C. pigskin elevens throughout the year, by a 20-0 tally in a rough game. Hob Lawlor led the Hutemen’s offensive attack by scoring touchdowns in the second and fourth periods and adding a placement kick for good measure. Lawlor scored his second touchdown on a brilliant 50-yard run after receiving a pass from Wcstphal. Francis Hermes accounted for the other score when he took a lateral from Lawlor around end and into pay territory. Mis fourth quarter kick from placement was good. The Cats came near registering a touchdown in the opening minutes of the game when they advanced to within three yards of the goal, but were unable to get the pigskin across. SCIENCE— BEMIDJI The Hemidji game scheduled for Armistice Day was postponed by a bad snowstorm. The Hemidji eleven arrived here, but the weather made the playing of the contest impossible. 'Flic visiting squad was snowbound in Wahpc-ton for three days.THE AGAWASIE Lawlor G uard Forward AlllLOICS Westhiiai. Murik Center Center The Basketball Season Instead of abiding by tin- old maxim, “love iby neighbor as thyself," tin latest Wildcat basketball rquad went the prophet' one better and loved their neighbors better than themselves. From the standpoint of games won and lo;t. the 1941 basketball season was one of the poorest in the history of the cage sport since "Skipper" Bute took over the coaching reins seventeen years ago. 'The Science squad finished the season with a record of four conference wins against five defeats, for a sixth place berth in the N.D.l.C. standings. De pite their non-impressive position in the standings, the Wildcats compiled a fine defensive record; they held their opponents to a lower number of points Per game than any other team in the loop. I heir conference opponents garnered an average of but a bit better than 32 points Per game, while the Science sharpshooters bagged nearly 38 counters each contest. The Science rquad showed marked improvement as the season progressed, and after getting off to a desultory start, they concluded the season brilliantly with three consecutive wins. Only three lettermen. Bob Lawlor. guard; Don Zarling, forward; and Kldon We tphal, center, were on band to answer the call for cage talent. Under Coach Bute’s tutoring several players—Muric, Dicdcrich, Schlenker. Anderson, llviding, Novet ke. Peterson, and Antrim—were developed; most of these fellows will return next year to boost the Wildcat stock then. Bob Lawlor and Don Zarling were elected Co-Captains of the squad. Lawlor was chosen as guard on the N.D.l.C. all-conference team. Me also ranked tenth among conference scorers. ATHLETICE THE AGAWAEIE SCIKNCK, 30; ST. JOHN S, 33 The Wildcats journeyed to Collegcvillc, Minn., to open their season and took a 30-33 licking from a veteran non-conference St. Johns five in a typical early season game, marked by a large number of fouls. Paced by Zarling. who tallied 10 points, the underdog Science team played on even terms with St. John's most of the tilt, but the Butemen were unable to match a last quarter rally by their opponents anti dropped the decision, 30-33. SCIKNCK. 28; ST. CLOUD, 40 The St. Cloud Teachers encountered little trouble in outscoring the Cats, by a 40-28 count, in the first game played on the Science floor. The visitors gained an early lead and held it throughout the game. St. Cloud went on to win a tie for first place in the Minnesota 'Teachers College conference. SCIKNCK. 39; ST. JOHN’S, 43 'The S.S.S. five suffered their third nonloop defeat when they met the St. John s five on the Science floor in a return game. St. John’s held the upper hand during the first half, but a third quarter rally put the Butemen out in front. The Cats, however, were unable to protect their advantage and fell Indtind in the final quarter. Lawlor scored 15 points to lead the Science basketeers. MOOR H KA I) TOUR N A. IKNT Coach Bute entered his cagcrs in the Moorhead Holiday Basketball tournament and emerged with a win over the Kllcndale Dustics, 53-21, and a loss to the N.D.A.C., 29-41. Teams in the tourney were Wahpcton, Bcmidji, Jamestown, M.S.T.C., Kllcndale, Concordia, and Valley City. Bcmidji carried off the tournament honors when they scored a 10 point victory over the N.D.A.C. SCIKNCK, 31; MOORHEAD 40 Resuming play after the Christmas holidays, the Butemen, making their 1941 debut before a home crowd, bowed to the Moorhead Teachers, 40-31, in a close contest. Wahpeton held a 9-6 margin at Novkt kh I'onvard Sen u:x kick G Hard IIVI DING Forward Dihdkkicii G nar 1 THE AGAWASIE ATHLETICS Antrim I'nrtvard Anderson C uard Peterson Fortvanl the end of the first quarter but the M.S.T.C. took the lead in the second frame and went on to win the game. SCIENCE, 22; ELLEN DALE, 24 Opening their conference schedule on the Ellendalc floor, the Science team took it on the chin from the Dusties, 24-22. Weakness at the free throw line, where they made only 2 of 17 shots, played a major part in the S.S.S. defeat. The Cats held the advantage throughout the game with the exception of the final minutes when the Ellendalc five rallied to eke out a 24-22 win. SCIENCE, 37; MAYVILLE, 46 Conference defeat No. 2 came when the Wildcats tangled with the Mavville Comets on the latter’s home court. In a roughly played game, in which 23 fouls were called against the Uutemcn and 16 against Mavville, the Comets came out on top 46-37. Howard Ernest, Mavville scoring ace, was honored bv Portland fans be- tween halves and responded with IS points to lead his teammates to victory. SCIENCE, 34; JAMESTOWN, 40 The Jamestown Jimmies proved to be too powerful for the Science quint and Coach Bute's squad dropped another verdict, this time by a 40-34 score. The Cats threatened several times, but they lacked the necessary scoring artillery to overtake the Cassclmen. SCIENCE. 44; ELLEN DALE, 23 The Science School Wildcats, playing their best ball in the second half after holding a 13-10 margin after 20 minutes of play, scored a 44-23 win over Ellendalc for their first entry in the games won column. With the exception of once in the opening period, when the Dusties momentarily moved ahead 4-3, the Cats were never tied or headed. SCIENCE. 24; VALLEY CITY, 23 A Valley City field goal in the last 30 seconds of the game meant a 25-24 defeatATHLtTICS mt AG A WAG I £ for I lie Bute-coached quintet when the two fives met on the ikings court, kail ure to score in the first 14 minutes of the second half, after holding a I 5-8 advantage at the miilway mark, spelled defeat for the S.S.S. array. SCIENCE. 33; JAMESTOWN, 41 Playing the Jamestown Jimmies, defending champions, the night following their Valley City defeat, the Butemcn suffered another setback. I lie Cats held a 19-14 edge at the half but the lead vanished in the last half and Jamestown triumphed 41—33. SCIENCE. 33; MOORHEAD. 49 'flic Moorhead State Teachers swamped the Cats. 49-33. in a non-hmp tilt played on the M.S.T.C. court. Pete Young ran wild for Moorhead and chalked up 19 points to play a prominent part in the one-sided contest. Anderson, Science forward, was credited for a bucket on one of the season’s freakiest plays. He garnered two points for the Cats when lie attempted to pass and Erickson, Moorhead, trying to intercept, tipped the hall in the hoop. SCIENCE, 57; MAYVILLE, 2( Led by Boh Lawlor, who accounted for 14 points, the Butcmcn scored an easy triumph over the Mavville Comets on the Cats’ court. The two teams played on nearly even terms during the first half, hut the last half saw the Wahpcton five go on a scoring rampage to smother the Comets, 57-26. SCIENCE, 39; VALLEY CITY, 31 A scrappy sipiad of Science Wildcats avenged a 25-24 defeat suffered earlier in the year when they repulsed the invading Vikings, 39-31. in a close, hard-fought battle on the S.S.S. floor. It was the second loop win for the Cats in seven starts. SCIENCE, 50; BOTTINEAU, 36 The Wildcats dropped the curtain on the 1941 cage campaign by trouncing the Bottineau Foresters, 50-36, in a rough and tumble affair. Science encountered little difficulty in tripping the Foresters to chalk up their third straight victory. DEPARTMENTAL BASKETBALL The Aviators won the 1941 departmental basketball tournament with fourteen consecutive wins, to go through the season undefeated. Second place went to the Junior College entry with 10 victories and 4 defeats, while the Commercial quint, defending champions, finished third with 9 triumphs and 4 reverses. Following the tournament, an All-Star team was chosen from the eight tourney teams. Members of this team were: Forwards— Francis Hermes, Commercial, and Edgar Has Pipe, Auto Electric; Center—Howard Christianson, Aviators; Guards—Gerald Gan .el, Aviators, and Wally Haugland, Electricians. On the second team were: Forwards—John Quad-ay, Aviators, and George Krug, Junior College; Center—'lex Rickert, Printers; Guards—R. Wilkinson, Aviators, and Charles Danielson, Electricians.District Golden Gloves Champions Floyd Ducnow, Flyu'eight; Jack Laqua, Bantamweight; Loren Phillips, Featherweight: licrnnnl Kco h, Lightweight; Raphael Durkin, IVrltenveight: Don Lock, M idtHeweight: Johnm (iates, Light Heavyweight: Oscar Ness, Heavyweight; Coach Hrackin. Coacii Georo.i- Pkackin ATHLETICS IHt AGAWASIt Bernard Keooh l.ii lllU,ri hl Ol)l - SrUTRfD MiJ llfU'rioht Oscar Ness I raryu’right Captain Louts Stovik Liahtweinht Boxing enjoyed one of the most sue ce r ful veal's in the Science School's his torv of the li:tic sp«»rt during the I 40-41 year, with the S.S.S. squad winning all matches in which they participated. Wall peton battlers also established some line (inlden (ilove records with one member of the Science array, Johnny dates, copping a Northwest Coldcn (ilove championship. Ten letterwinners were announced by Coach George li rack in at the close of the mitt-swinging campaign. They wete: Captain Oscar Ness, heavyweight; Johnny Gates, light heavyweight; Andy Peterson, light heav weight; Odin Stutrud, middle weight; Louis Stovik. lightweight; Keith Jenson, welterweight; Al Tschaekofske, welterweight; Bernard Keogh, lightweight ; Dale Killers, featherweight; and Jack I.aqua, flyweight. SCIENCE. 5; U.N.D.. 3 The State School of Science boxing team opened their 1040-41 season with a 5-3 victory over a North Dakota University tquad. Featuring the card were sec- ond round knockouts hung up by Louis Stovik ami Andy Peterson over Lyle Stuart and I'red Schultz. Other Science winners were Jack Laqua, who deci-rioned Ralph Wales; Dale Elders, who won from Owen Hide: and Al Tschaekofske, who outpunched Ted Tog ftad. S.S.S. battlers on the losing end were Ray Durkin, Bernard Keogh, and Oscar Ness, with the latter being kayoed by Bill Zukc in the upset of the evening. SCIENCE, 5; MINOT, 2 The second college team to bow tr Coach Brackin's ring warriors was the M not State Teachers who lost 5 bouts of 7. In the opening match, Jack Laqua dccisioncd Lew Silvcrstcin. Le Boridly. former Northwest Golden Gloves champion, evened the score when he dropped Dale Elders for the 10 count. Louis Stovik put Science out in front again by registering a TKO over Blaine Young, and Bernard Keogh followed by stopping Joel Storey in 2 rounds. After Morris Thompson scored a surprise win over Al HE A ATHLETICS A I. TSCIIAEKOFSKB K KITII Jf.NSEN IVeltenveiglil ' chc nv tight Tschackofskc, Walipcton had things pretty much their own way with Odin Stutrud outpointing Hen Bussc, and Andy Peterson putting Morris Aardahl out of the way in the lirst round. SCIENCE, 6; FERGUS FALLS, 2 The Science School mitt-slingcrs carried oft six of eight bouts when they met a team composed of boxers from Fergus Falls, DcLamcrc, and Watertown. Jack Laqua heat Karl Zalinow; Dale Elders lost to Jim Connell; Louis Stovik TKO’d Dennis Wei brock; Keith Jenson put up a game battle in bowing to Jess ilson; Odin Stutrud stopped Ervin Mesne in two rounds; Andy Peterson won in the lirst round over Ed Hanson; Oscar Ness scored a technical knockout over Walter Suchy in the lirst frame; and John Gates won the decision over Stan Coombes in the feature bout. In an additional match. Orville Brown, Ortonvillc, defeated Bud Lewis, Brcckcnridgc. SCIENCE, 4; ORTONV1LLE. 3 Walipcton lcather-tosscrs scored three Jack Laqua Dai.k Eiii.ers Fly t vrigh Feat h trxveigU t wills and Button, a Brcckcnridgc lighter boxing with the Science team, added another. to take four of seven bouts when Brackin's crew met Ortonvillc. Other victors. Insides Button, who scored a 30 second k. «.. were Louis Stovik, with a first round TKO; Odin Stutrud with a second round knockout; and Bernard Keogh with a decision. Science losers were Jack Laqua. Johnny Gates, and Andy Peterson. GOLDEN GLOVES Six Science School lighters emerged victorious in the District 28 Golden Gloves tourney held in the S.S.S. gym. They were: Oscar Ness, heavyweight; Johnny Gates, light heavyweight; Don Lock, middleweight; Ray Durkin, welterweight; Bernard Keogh, lightweight; and Jack Laqua, bantamweight. Other victors were Bud Phillips. Ellcndalc Normal featherweight; and Floyd Due now, a flyweight from Fergus Falls. Five of the above winners, Gates, Stovik, Phillips, Laqua, and Duenow entered  THE AGAWASIE the Northwest Golden Gloves tournament with Gates climbin'; to the top. Louis Stovik lost his first encounter of the tourney to the veteran Mickey Walker of Worthington, Minn. Hud Phillips was also eliminated the first night when he dropped a close decision to the Minneapolis City Champion. Jack Laqua won his first two fights, hut was defeated by Norman Mastrian in his third start. Hi conqueror went on to win the champion ship. Floyd Ducnow lost in his fir:t appearance. fending champion from Duluth, in the finals to become the first Science School boxer ever to win a Northwest Golden Gloves title. Gates, however, was due for a disappointment. Following his title winning campaign at Minneapolis, Johnny entered the Chicago Tournament of Champions; lie was ruled out by a new ruling in the books which states that a district champion may successfully defend his championship only once in the same di-trict. Gates came under this ride as he had won the championship at Sioux City, Iowa, in 1937 and 1939. Minneapolis sport scribes were Ir’gh in their praise of the Wahpeton Indian battler. picking him as the “color champion.’ as well as the outstanding mitt-winger in the tourney; they also conceded him an excellent chance in the Chicago tournament. Gates has engaged in about 200 light-and has emerged victorious in all but 9 of them, lie is expected to he on hand for the 1941 42 boxing season. TRACK John- Gates Andv Peterson Lit lit I ravy weigh I I ■ :{ h( an-yuriylil Johnny Gates carried off the Northwest Golden Gloves light heavyweight honors. In bis first appearance, be put away Joe Cordcrman. Fairmont. Minn., battler, in 20 seconds for one of the quickest kavoes of the tournament; scored a technical knockout over Leo Killian. Park Rapids. Minn., in his second start; defeated Hobby Marshall, Minneapolis colored fistic star, in the semi-finals; and won a close verdict over Civile Rasley, de- Coach Skipper Rule was hesitant about discussing prospects for his 1941 track team as this book went to press, pointing out that he had only two lettermen. Hob Lawlor and Andy Peterson, on hand, and the new material was as yet an unknown quantity and quality. However, he did indicate that he expected of Ted Kolegraf, a first year man, to take several points in the mile and half mile. A tentative track schedule bad been drawn up as follows: Aberdeen Relays - ... April 25 Moorhead Relays.....................May 2 EUcndalc at Kllcndalc - - - - May 9 May vibe here - - State Meet at A. C. Conference Meet - - Mav 16 Mav 23-24 May 30-31Mi W kj -u(|aauiat tUf AGAWASIt FEATURES Captions For Snap Shot Pages PAGE 1 1. Wildcats on the march 2. “What! No absences?” 3. S.S.S. cheerleaders take it easy 4. “Hold that line!" 5. Brecken ridge bound 6. One man blitzkrieg 7. Viking interference as Ackerman attempts to snare a high oiks’. Just a couple of silly freshmen 9. Head down, brother Homecoming crowd Anti the pursuit of happiness Dulm shoots Editor Pact , at work There’ll be some changes-made Our efficient secretary Shorty plays a good fhnir game Sheet Metal's Prize Winning Home coming float PAGE 2 1. Captain Husky Ness 2. Cottage gals at Christmas 3. P. K. Marplc and his problem children 4. Science in a photo finish 5. The Architects’ float 6. Trombonists get a workout 7. A line plunge! X. Bored of Education 9. You got me this way 10. We three, we’re all alone 11. School daze 21. A Science haskciccr in action The fate of all frr-hmen Bedtime for little Red Cuties from the cottages Beautiful Dreamer Ju ian “Please Go 'Wav And Let Me Sleep" Van Burcn Physical Ed hoys at play Don Lock and Ibsen Science’s “Bearded Wonder” vs. “Big Chief” Gates Science playboys, the morning after PAGE 3 1. Wood for the bonfire 2. Preparing for Homecoming 3. Halftime entertainment at Homecoming game 4. The Accountants’ Homecoming float 5. Brcckenridgc Drum and Bugle Corps on parade 6. Freshmen feel foolish 7. Ready for signals! More lipstick, please! Attractive Radio Department float The Queen’s car A kiss for the king (or Sly takes it on the chin!) Coronation of Queen Jeanne Science Band at Homecoming Another first down for Science The LIU. Club float THE AGAWA5IE FUTURES Who’s Who at Science In tin's year of epoch making events, you know, wars, strikes, stru les of all kiiuls. not the least struggle was here to deter-inine who would represent S.S.S. socially, scholastically, politically, (mostly politically) and what have you. In spite of the fact that most of the ballots were It .. k (surprise, ha ha) to read, a fairly accurate account was wrested from the scraps of paper I gallantly winnowed through and completed the results that appeared most favorable. Confidentially, the followin'; is a strictly truthful report, albeit a most interestin'; one. Yes, indeed, strictly truthful. Why, Harold Lange, was even honestly elected -Mr. S.S.S. It's on the level that Claire Petterson and Connie Hendrickson were voted the favorite couple. I think they're the only ones that require explanation; they’re the only ones that might have they’re places stuck in by force, coercion, blackmail, or “pull." All you people who voted know there's no dirty work there, though, and so on through the night. First, we ll just submit a list that tells :n cold blood just who is who at the Science School. In the ensuing jumble of why, where, and how, it may be difficult to determine whether Jeanne Hendrickson was in the results at all, and if site was. why on earth she was elected the best athlete. Anyway, Haroi.i) Lange ... - Mr. S.S.S. Ca.mii.u-; Stukdbvant - - - - Miss S.S.S. Andy Pktkrson - - - - Most Popular Hoy Jkankb Hendrickson Most Popular Girl Haroi.d Lange .... Rosemary - - lies! Scholar Kit nest Weber .... Hot Personality Jeanne Hendrickson Hest Personality Oscar X ess Most Handsome Maui.e Hero ----- - Most Hcantilal George Antrim - Mary Frances Cutest Girl Harney Hoi.m Frances Ann Hoi.i. - Peppiest Girl Howard Christianson - - llujijest Flirt June Stockman .... Hiijijcsl Flirt Vern Oi.son - Hest Dressed Norma Libber .... Hest Dressed Hud Hraun Vernis Hoveskei.and - Andy Peterson - - - - Hest .7 tlilefe June Stockman - Hest Fine Hendrickson and Petterson - - - - - S.S.S. Couple .......... j. "V .,v.- ■;: •— FtATBflES___________________mt AGAWASIE There it i . The awful truth. The news for which you have been pestering me since the seventeenth of February. Well, there you arc—I hope you are satisfied. (ioodness knows, we’ll have our hands full now keeping the top on these nine-tern students whose names appeared on the above list. ! don't suppose Camille was very surprised. since the choice of her for Miss S.S.S. was so logical. Presiding officer of the Sacajawea Club, important member of important committees, etcetera, obviously it wasn't politics that “put her in office.” To be sure. .Mr. Lange pretended to he surprised when he saw the results. In fact, he demanded a recount. One recount —nay. several of them. To make it perfectly honest, he did the recounting him-sel f. Well, it took Andy Peterson three years of knocking around Science to collect enough voters to set him "way up." So don’t give up hope. kids, perseverance wins. .Iu i think, maybe someday you’ll have enough beau re mi to get voted most popular—my. best athlete, too. Hot that’s where all the feminine votes came in. There’s nothing like being able to tote a football, toss a basketball, hat down the ears of another boxer or outtrack a track man, to engage feminine hearts, bob Law-lor and Jolmm (tales offered still competition for the latter post. On the other hand. Jeanne Hendrickson shows what one pet: in can do in only one tear, by walking off with the title of .Most Popular and Host Personality. And if you had counted the votes, you’d know what I mean when 1 say "walking off." Brother, site fairly ran! If telling corny jokes is any indication of an outstanding personality, may we all profit by listening to Krnic Weber. If, on the other hand, it’s a friendly grin, a moments conversation, or a comradely slap on the back—may we all profit l»v listening to Krnie Weber. A diller a dollar, my. what a scholar. Do hear they still spring up here and there on a college campus. By reason of straight A average----Rosie's for one year: II. F. L. for two. we have living and breath- ing examples par excellence right here. Brawn is nothing to laugh at, especially when it comes to knocking fiat all your opponents in the ring, but one should always be careful never to let your opponents get close enough to take a swipe at your face. To witness. Science’s most handsome, Oscar Ness. On the other hand, as a negative example, just look at Tony Galento. Here’s hoping someone can yank .Mahle away from the mirror long enough to attend classes. A face like hers i fun to look at—more than fun, it’s a plea tire, isn't it ? Mary Frances (lilies rings the he!! again. Voted the cutest girl at Walipeton High for four years, she didn't break the tradition when she came to Science—here's hoping the tradition didn't break her. "Cut tits" still has three years to go. and there's not much worry that site’ll tumble from her pedestal now. Again George Antrim's Irish eyes clicked ami “that cute little clown from the old County Down" beat out Gene Rich for the title of the cutest hoy. Barney Holm came through for the Peppie: t Boy. Tis rumored that his brain is being taxed overtime to keep the printers on their toes. Fa Fa Boll isn't having any trouble, though. Her enthusiasm is bubbling at the same rate, even though German does threaten to get her down. So far. though. Fa Fa's still ahead—in German. too. As far as the hoys are concerned. a lot of them must flirt. Lvcn Connie Hendrickson got a vote, tut. tut. Howard Christianson won out—by about two vote -by extending his eyebrows, in fact. June Stockman's victory was a foregone conclusion, hut the way you voted hows that you knew that—1 guess a person has to have a good line to he a good flirt, so it’s only right that the biggest flirt should have the best line—June again. Vein Olson and Wayne Twito were really running close when it came to deciding who among the hoys would win the title of the best dressed male. I guess it was because of Vein's black satin jacket with the planet on the hack, that he finally came out ahead. Personally, I think it was about a draw—as far as clothesTH£ AGAWAGIE •40. I mean. Vern just got a vote or two ahead. Norma Licber holds a record similar to M. F. CI.’s when it comes to carrying over victories from high school. We can’t all have fathers with clothing stores, hut then we can’t all wear our clothes with the Hair that Norma does, which after all. counts for the most in the long run. Talking about walk-awavs. Hud Braun took the cake-walk away. What I mean is that no one else even hail a chance when it came to being selected the best dancer. V’emis lloveskeland reallt ran into some competition in the person of Ruth Mecklenburg. but by reason of her trade school connections, the little printer came ou' ahead. Science School’s Super Sweethearts NEWS BROADCAST STRAIGHT FROM THE FRONT What Front? Up Front. FLASH S. S. S. swains heave a sigh of relief and appear much friendlier after the first term —reason, Leap Year i over, and most of the fellows arc free for another four years. FLASH Recently published by Howard Ras-musson. Murder 01 the 11 eft Collage Davenport, sequel to Murder on the Center Collage Davenport—according to reports of the author, this will soon be followed by Murder on the (iiris' Room Davenport. Do YOU haunt davenports? Who knows! YOU MAY BE NEXT!!! FLASH Science Wins!! Science 50.....Punkin Corners 49 Science Loses! Mayvillc Normal 38......Science 0 Kllendale Normal 27.....Science 0 Minot Normal 24.........Science 0 Grafton SubNormal 81.... Science I) FLASH Ibsen remains!—untouched!—and that is something!!! FEATURES 'There are lots of them as was shown by the votes cast for Simonsen-Radig; I lei-ncckc-Westphal: Hurke-I lurst; Rickert- Frickson: etc. Hut none came up to Connie and Claire. They heat ’em ail out, and more than Claire’s heart was broken when the army took Connie in April. As they said in Bismarck during the state B. B. tourney, they were one sweetheart of a couple. And this was one sweetheart of a contest. Don’t you think so? All my favorites were elected just the way I would have put them down. ' ou think I did ? Oh no. you don’t. Not really. You know you voted for the the very same students yourself. FLASH At last the war has come to the United States—not only that, hut right to our own campus. How do we know? Well, the war department notified Red Van Burcn that his hair would have to he rived or cut off because of the blackouts that may scon become compulsory. FAMOUS LAST WORDS 1. Donald Ness: “You’re the first gir! I ever kissed.” he said, as lie shifter! gears with his knees. 2. Burl Braun: “Don’t worry, girls, I am at the wheel.” Lilly Nielsen: “Brother, we could be more than friends.” 4. Cavanaugh Cutup: "I don’t know.” 5. Clarence Schulrlheis .: “No!" 6. Bud Krug: “Now, just once more around the park." 7. Winifred West over: “Home, James.” 8. Bill Crowe: "The scintillating syncopations of the lerpsichorcan muse tends to promote a profound deficiency of verbosity in this subservient anatomical conglomeration of ectoplasm, endoplasm, and metoplasm" (and that was the end of poor Bill). FEATURES THE A-GAWAS1E 9. Nicky Krump (as lie appeared in the doorway): “Pardon me, did I jar you ?” 10. “Whisker King” Sly: “You can’t tell by first appearances—I'm camoflaug-cd.” 11. Art Spaeth (in the presence of his new wife): “Either that or the draft” —and. brother, those were your last words. 12. Ernie Weber: “Have you heard this one?" 13. Editor Pact .: “Hey, I’m not the Taller.” 14. Ernie Tollefson (referring to his neighbor in the freshmen picture section) : “Pardon me. you look just like Margie." 15. Joe Dorn: "Say you, I’m the referee." Route 13 Punk in Korners State Science School Wahpeton, North Dakota Attention—Mr. President Dear Sir: I take my pen in band to answer the questions as set forth in the folder which you sent me last week so kindly. First: 1 am a resident of the village of Punkin Korners, State of North Dakota. Population. 36. when Pop Hanson is sober. Otherwise. 35. Second: My reason for attending college. According to my folks, to get enough knowledge to make a living. According to me, to get a husband. Third: I really don’t know which course I wish to register for—under the circumstances. 1 suppose it should be Home Economics; but for my own desires. I think I will take Drafting and Estimating. Fourth: As for physical handicaps. I am sorry to say, I must admit to having flat feet and dandruff. Does that make any difference? Also my knees have a slight knock. Fifth: Have 1 ever been dismissed from school? Well, not outright, although I did leave the Napsak Consolidated be- fore they found me out. and the Eilv of the Valley High School did suggest to my daddy that the Perpetual Motion Cross Roads High School would love to have me as a student. Sixth: Yes, I would like to work part time while attending school. I have had some experience working in the harvest fields in the summer, and I help mv mother with the washing. However, I learn easy. Seventh: For references 1 submit the following names: Sam Hodges—Owner and operator of Punkin Korners Store. Filling Station, Barber Shop, and Cocktail Lounge (Beer on ice). Pop Hanson—Deacon of the local meeting on Sunday. Fills various and sundry positions week-days. 1 will be very glad to attend your school, and am willing to stay anywhere. Any place you put me will be satisfactory. See you soon. Your unseen friend, Allic Mac LIFE IN BURCH HALL Life in Burch Hall centers around one thing, the telephone on second floor. 'Phis phone is busy every evening, and for an arms length around it are scribbled telephone numbers and initials. In their leisure moments the boys often select a number at random from the wall and call it. 'The results arc often surprising, for they sometimes answer with, "Is that you Louis, dear?” Many a romance has begun with a call from Burch Hall. But often the dormitory romcos are discouraged by curious friends who demand to know who is calling and if they have a friend. The usual method of answering the telephone is: "Marple’s bull pen, Ferdinand speaking, commence!” Rarely a day or evening passes but that the call comes to third floor, “Dan Burke, telephone!” It’s probably a close friend in West Cottage. But the most popular numbers on the walls of Burch Hall are 4291 and 429W, you guessed it. those arc the telephone numbers of the girls’ cottages. The average Burch Hall boy has more dates than a cal-FEATURES THE AGAWASIt cndar. His hobbies arc cutting classes and clutching lassies. 'There is never a dull moment in Burch Hall as long as there are practical jokers. They are the clever fellows who upset beds while someone is sleeping in them; prop buckets of water above the doors; attach live electric wires to door knobs; and dozens of other amusing little tricks. 'They arc the fellows who sometimes make life in the dorm, "midnight in a madhouse." 'There isn’t room to tell about many other interesting phases of dormitory life. There arc exciting whist games, songfests in Baribcau and Narrow’s room, the collegiate decorations in the dorm rooms (usually pages from Esquire), and the bull sessions in second floor dens on life and love. .Most of the boys in Burch Mall have difficulty in getting up in time for breakfast; .Meginness and Ganzel have suggested a fireman’s slide pole to the cafeteria. 'The faithful dormitory mailman is George Krug, often called “the pint sized genius with a two quart capacity.” Dormitory rules state “there shall be no unnecessary noise after 7:30,” but some of the boys deem racing up and down the halls, and throwing water over the transoms necessary. Using the ancient button-button method, we will tell the fortunes of a few Burch Hall boys: Rich man: Walter Kurth Poor man: Del Durcn Beggar man: the guy who didn’t study. Thief: the fellow who steals sleep in class Doctor: John Hanson Lawyer: Glenn Arhart Merchant: Andy Peterson Chief: John Gates ADVICE TO THE LOVELORN In response to numerous requests, Dan Burke advises the Burch Hall boys to woo, "Dogpatch style.” FIRST STEP: Select a coed. SECOND STEP: Speak to her on some warm spring evening, mention the weather. If she says it is nice, suggest a walk. When you reach the park, for surely that is your destination, select a secluded bench. 'THIRD STEP: As you view the beau- ties of nature from the park bench, tell her that the blue of her eyes remind you of the ever changing colors of the river, and say softly that the gold of her hair is like the glorv of a western sunset. FOURTH STEP: The boy should take the initiative in what follows. Tell her that she is the girl of your dreams, and put your arm around her. 'Then look at your watch and say, “Cosh, it’s eight-thirty, 1 must go home and study for that English test!” (My goodness, where do we go from here??? Tunc in next week at the same time.) BOYS’ ROOM “WHERE BEDLAM REIGNS” “Give me a match.” “What do wc have in Chemistry today?" “Let’s skip Accounting and go to the show.” “Have you ever heard this one?" Yes, you’re absolutely correct. 'The setting is the Boys’ Room, often referred to as the "bull room,” for if ever there’s any “bull" to Ik- slung, it’s fairly tossed around here. No matter what the day (except Sunday and some Saturdays) this small, but tremendously popular loafing, smoking, and studying room is always packed. Seldom is there room to sit down. . Typical Hoys' Room Gathering I have often wondered whether some of the male element who visit Science School’s Main Building do so to attend classes or the "bull room." Personally, I have strong suspicions that the latter provides the greater incentive. Especially so when, day after day, during the course of several months, various “he-men” dash from “bull room” to class, back to “bull room”, and features THE AGAWAEIE hence to class again. Whether they would quit school if the "hull room" were locked is a question extremely difficult to answer. That it is the scene of many good times is self-evident. Everyone remembers the wintry Friday afternoon when all of "Old .Main's" occupants thought that this structure which had endured the weathering of half a century was doomed to become non-extant due to tire. Investigation showed that Science School was harboring a pyromaniac. It was not, however, a very serious affair, lie had merely used the "bull room” as an incinerator to burn the waste paper that had accumulated in his locker since the beginning of the fall term. It turned out to be all smoke—no fire. Some of the fellows employed this "loafer's paradise" as a bedroom in which they caught up on the sleep they had missed the night, or nights, before. When it came to sleeping oil the tables, it was time for me to throw my cards away and loaf elsewhere. Throughout the year, no harmful pranks were played, and the fellows who frequented the boys’ room were thoroughly satisfied with their "bull room." (URLS' ROOM thk gossip shop Never a story about the boys’ room without a story about the girls' room. ()ne to balance the other so to speak. (Gee. I would have been a good suffragette—equal rights and such). The real reason is. of course, because we have a perfectly good picture of the girl ’ room, a trifle leggy to be sure—but, still perfectly good. The Ixrst time to hear the best news is during the lunch hour—especially in the winter. Then it's too cold to go home —you know. N. Dak. winters—and so the more delicate mem Iters of the species bring their lunch, and over a cozy sandwich guzzle the latest gossip. For instance, in this corner we find Eunice Ness. Flainc Kuehn. Lorraine Kummeih. and Muriel Boomgarden. I icing the studious type that concentrate on their lessons, their conversation centers mostly on the fifth problem on the thirteenth chapter of the accounting book, interspersed, however, with sundry remarks on Lrnie Weber's latest and worst joke: the calling-down Habcrman gave Jeanette Krickson and Fa Fa Roll for discussing (Jerry Mathcson’s affairs .of the heart when they shouldn’t; and what a dilh Guy is—so considerate and so sweet. Silence ('oats hn using Themselves Across the room, sprawling on the davenport with their feet selfishly hogging three of the five chairs, sit Carol, Claire, and Norma (if this was written before Norma left), joyfully scattering crumbs hither and yon as they illustrate their secrets with lavish gestures. Because talking with one’s mouth full is not conducive to coherent speech, not much of their talk is intelligible.—probably just as well—but most likely they'd lx- talking about boys— Randy, Connie. Howard, Johnny, Ralph, Phil.—and «» on into infinity. When they get through with boys, they start in on girls—all about how well they like them, believe it or not. Then to the teachers—no comments. Better we should turn to the group sitting by the window. (Jerry and Velma Olson. Ethel Mac, and Lolly Evcnson. Tltex are discussing futures. No, they’re not planning to play the grain market, they’re going to teach school. "I can just see Gerry teaching school," pipes up Lolly, “Just wait till some little first grader asks her what two and two is." "Oh well,” says Velma with sisterly good nature, "she'll tell him to color red apples green while she figures it out—ouch.” Then the aftermath. Miss Larson comeslilt AGAWAE1E FEATURES back to school, opens tlie door that separates the dean’s office from the room, and surveys resignedly the collection of paper hags, hanaiia skins. Nesbitt Orange bottles (unpaid adw), etc. Pretending to see nothing, she softly closes the door on the mess. "Now," she rellects, "I sec why banana eating in the dormitories was prohibited at Carlcton." Till: COTTAGE GIRLS R Helen Twete Krcm these twenty cottage girls. As this poem docs unfurl. I'm sure vou'II find the composite Of the ALL AMERICAN girl. Now, l.l'CY. she’s serene and calm Rut yet she’s lots of fun. She’s dark, and small, ami pretty, And Lock thinks she’s a lion. JO.IX. you’d like to reform us. Rut we’re all beyond reforming, You’re an out-door girl, with a serious mind. To the rules you’re always conforming. Little Ai'DREY (11 of fey to you) Is everybody’s pal. She takes a joke and tells a joke Yep, she's good for our morale. Did you ever see a flash of pep? If mi have, no doubt it’s LILLY. She’s always laughing, never sad. She’s lovable, cute and silly. LOIS is our generous pal. The best-natured of the bunch. And though 'lie's on a diet She loves a midnight lunch. C.LC.ll. has a different crush Every time she turns around. She likes the boys, the boys like her. Rut her true love she hasn’t found. IILILR I.Y. the baby kid of our family. Is just a kid at heart. She's unaffected, sweet and innocent. Resides all that, she's smart. BETTY JEAS can talk and talk And then talk a little more. She’s the dean at "West,” you know. She always has the floor. TEDDY is our actress gal. On the stage she wows the crowd. And HARRIET, her roommate, Does al! right, too. We’re proud. Did you ever see anyone unite mi cute As M.lRCELL.I when he’s smiling? She's very sweet, you must admit, And really most beguiling. PHYLLIS and MILDRED. I really wonder What you find to argue about. The puns that flash between you two Arc really clever, no doubt! LI LI.I.IX is our studious girl, A peach, if you know what I mean. She’s working to enter the ‘U’ next year. She's different, a tvjK- rarely seen. Happy-go-lucky, “Oh, what a life” That’s III GS, she just doesn’t care She takes life easy, and come what may, To see her worry is rare. 77 ERES.I O' A’ L.L.LE. our Irish colleen Is a one-man girl, you sec. Even though she may flirt or hand out a line, True to Rud forever she’ll be. We mustn't forget our darling Dean, MISS PARSOXS (but PEGS to us all) She loves to bowl, and makes a high score When she’s out apitchin' that ball. Gone from our midst are some real pals. Oh, you all remember fair JEAS. We used to have MARGE, another blonde, And we’ll never forget LAI'DEE.Y. Oh, I live here, t«M , but I can't very well Tell about me, myself or I You can sec from my poem what a ‘screwball’ I am That’s all for now, so g'bvc. i'll end this poem here, I’ve said enough. And so the poem did unfurl. And didn't you find as you read through the lines, The ALL-AMERICAS girl? s - ' V •; 4 hA.-' t— FEATURES IHE AGAWASIE Harney Hahn, Joan inslon', Dolores AlcCnlfott h. anil Don II inter YEA! SCIENCE! YOUR l’KI ! YOUR PEP! YOUR PEP! That’s what they used to say in an old yell in hi nil school. Put that was in high school, and the noise seems to have died down since we came out to Science. You didn't get that hoarse; nor did the kids from other high schools all over tlu state. Mr. Nordgaard handles tliis subject much better than 1 do, as he has proved on many an occasion, but my berating will have to serve in this case. I guess the cheer inn is a little better the years we win the conference championship (there, 1 hope that that makes you blush), but. gee, "e can't do that every year. We've got to give the other schools a chance. Anyway, why take it out oil the cheerleaders. They’re pretty good. you know. They work hard, too. Furthermore, it’s pretty embarrassing when you stand down there and yell, yourself, and net nothin" for response but a lot of blank faces. And when your faces look blank, believe me, they look blank. Well, we won't be here next vear. a lot of us. Some of us tried, and some of us didn't. Those of you that conic back next year, we hope will profit by our whispered words of support to the team when wc thought it might help them, and make yours a little louder. We know you can, because we’ve heard you squeal when you step in the mud in the spring, or when it looks like somebody's going to knock out Johnny Gates within the next minute or so. My the way. cheering is o. k. at the boxing matches. The excitement seems to get you—or is it the smell of blood ? Am way. the basketball and football boys could do with a little of that support so here's to more of it next season. Wc know you've got it in you, and this is our apology for not helping you more this year. Remember, don’t blame the cheerleaders. Peppy Barney Holm, Joan Winv low, and the rest tried their best to spire us with their enthusiasm. They h;u‘ plenty of it. too. but not enough to sw'ing it all alone. e say, "Congratulations Cheerleaders."THE AGAWAGIE FEATUilEE CAMPLS PERSONALI'llES What do you know about your school and the human maelstrom teeming within its walls? Arc you acquainted with the blondes, brunettes.........and redheads? Can you recognize your star athlete by the letter on his jersey when lie’s wax-down on the football field? Can you tell whether you’re looking at Burch Hall or the gym, simply by a picture of the surrounding bushes? If you answer correctly ninety per cent of the following questions, you are a student that Science can be proud of. Eighty-five per cent is good ; eighty per cent is fair. If you answer less than seventy per’d better stay at home next year. 1. What young miss runs into school every morning, on the heels of the first bell pursued by a breathless, bearded apparition? Clues—pugilistic inclinations, blonde hair, and a Buick. 2. Some young chap who can be found most any time of the day in the halls of the main building, liberally spreading his home grown corn among his fellow students—strangely enough, he makes all laugh. 3. Known chiefly (or we should say chefly) by his tall white hat and that appetizing grin that comes from spending most of one’s time around good food. 4. At the time this was written, this petite blonde was more than mildly interested in a certain third year student—Electrical. Rcmembey her performance in “Squaring It With The Boss”? 5. I have heard from various sources that he’s none other than the "tat-ler." Be that as it may, 1 do know that lie’s one of Satt’s right hand men—and he does "tattle” at some of those Dorm Bull Sessions. 6. 1 don’t think his camera is candid, but if it were, likely he would pop out at unsuspecting students from almost any nook or cranny. 'This second year aviator has set more than one feminine heart aflutter with his dark waves and long eyelashes. 7. President of one of the school’s leading organizations, she settles many an important decision for Miss Larson. Besides a 1941 Chewy, she also controls at various times a pug-nosed Burch Haller, and the Secretary of the Commercial Club. 8. Here’s one for all the Trades Students. One of the few girls that graced your building, she worked hard a; a printing student. But just when Nicky Krump and Lambert Gillcs thought they had a girl, she was called away on a job. Tough luck, fellows, but at least you’ll get this one right. 9. S.S.S.’s outstanding blonde. With the most delicious curls and big blue eyes. Besides this, this person has one of the most fetching giggles we’ve ever heard—but charming. Betcha can’t guess. 10. We call her "the girl with the versatile hair” In-cause she fixes it differently every other day (never twice the same way) and each time more becomingly. Science’s most beautiful. She sings, too. 11. You’d know her anywhere by that queenly walk which sets her aside from all the other students. Besides that distinguishing feature, she has a very super super page boy, a beautiful sister, and a Buick. 12. Perhaps this blonde tried to sell you a senior pin. Qualified to do so by reason of being senior class president. He left school on several jobs, but they were temporary, and he always came back. 13. Red hair, green eyes, tall, slim—plus brains. Docs this describe your dream girl? Well, it isn’t, but rather Mr. Cavanaugh’s right-hand man. We wonder what the Chemistry students would do without him—and so do they. 14. 1 his is two people (singular verb because it fits better—1 really know myFEAIURtE Tilt AGAWASIE grammar some), mostly always together—until lie went way away. She’s -rot beauty plus brains; he's got beauty plus a Buick. The whole cunibination goes to make Science School's sweetest sweethearts. 15. This gal seemed always to get roped in for all the work—as you've noticed if you ever looked to see who headed all the food committees. That’s what comes of being Miss Forkncr’s right hand. She isn't very big. and site's almost always over in the Home Kc. rooms. ANSWERS 1. Frances Ann Boll 2. Ernie Weber 2. Tom Terry 4. Winifred West over 5. Herbert Fact . 6. Johnny Wagar 7. Camille Sturdevant 8. Yvonne Ford 9. Adelbcri Nmvat .ki 10. Malde Berg 11. Mercedes Morris 12. Vcrlc llenstrand 13. Donald Marine 14. Claire Pettcrson and Connie Hendrickson 15. Beulah Jones OF LIFE. LOVE. AND THE PURSUIT OF MAN (MEN) Accompanied by much sage advice from my mother, gleaned through many years of experience and thoughtfully passed on to me, a partially filled trunk : and an overnight bag. I arrived at Science School prepared to do or die for my usual "D average—only to discover that to the coed, college is merely a prolonged Sadie Hawkins' Day. Now. I'm (HtfuUy smart, and it didn’t take me long to realize that this was not a plan for deep concentration along scho- lastic lines. Of course, I didn't want to look "green" so. with very commendable vim and vigor. I began work on my major. "The Pursuit oi Man." I thought I was progressing fairly well when one of my few friends suggested that I shouldn't take m school work o seriously. It seemed that •I'nic of the younger Inns on the campus were afraid to venture abroad after dark. As we had begun the study of a second tcclmi(|uc. I quickly adopted that. 'Phis time I was cm and demure. I’ll admit that it was considerahlx more restful than my lotmer style—but the results were terrible. For weeks I wandered around without any make-up at all (except, of course, the essential ‘.powder, rouge, and lipstick) decorously lowering my exes—why I hardly took time to wink at the hoys. Then I discovered that I had only been studying tlie bistort of tin- technique—anti this was on! the Victorian Era. Again I effected a quick change—and that i- the reason that I have compiled this condensation of the practical application of our modern art—so that future freshmen will not waste their first weeks as 1 did. First: cultivate enthusiasm for athletic:—even the dumbest girl can be considered normal if she develops a proper intcrc. t in football—and it- players—1 know. Second: do not skip classes. Even if your lesson is unprepared it is better to attend than to receive an unexcused absence—it seems that men admire "heads." But that works two ways, so the only legitimate excuse for skipping i- the fact that your hair wasn't put up the night before and is “straggling." Third: never be obvious. That i . if you ask a hoy for a dale and he refuses, don't threaten his life: anything like that ruins your appearance of indifference. Fourth: use the library industriously. Who knows—it may be a stepping stone to a coke at Hydes— and maybe even the dinner dance. Fifth: Don’t be too particular. If you fail to obtain a man in college, you may as well give up. Never again will you find victims so easily duped. know—Even got one.HATUREE THE AGAWAGIE IT LOOKS like: a beautiful DAY ....Rudy Ryytlt a ml Dot Wasdahl.... Diet , and Yi Walsh... .Jeanne II. and Warren M . .. Robertson and Lc.Micr... Howard R. and Marilyn L....Satlu- and E. Weber.... Kay Jones and McCarty (Linn Harris) .... B. Ilelvik and W. Weber... .etc. LOVE IN BLOOM George and Fa Fa.... Ethel Mac and Radig ........Oodie and MiMi.... Claire and Connie... .Liz and Dutch. . . Lillian and Danny....Tex and Jeanette ....Bud and l’hyllis (BUS) Sagness ... .Anderson and Btillnmorc.... Muriel and Guy....Don and Lucy....etc. SHADOWS ON THE MOON Gerry and Wally.... Camille and Wayne. ... Winifred W. and Jimmy Miller... .Dolores and Kenny... .Chris and Mary Frances... .Ginger and Krug .... Rosemary and Louis.... Lilly N. and W. Weber... .“Slugger” Gates ami Cecil $....etc. For a long time we’ve been wanting a way and means to hand Ernie Welter’s jokes down to posterity. At last we found the perfect solution. Can’t you almost hear Weber talking when you look at this? DON’T BREATHE IT TO A SOUL. BUT BLACKOUT- When Maloneys surprised Zip Zarling and Ethel Mae Simon-sen in their living room (the Maloney's) •—the reason Zip was so embarrassed wa that George Antrim had taken his car (but not Fa Fa) and he couldn't go home. So be sat..... We’ve discovered why M. F. Gillcs goes to those H. S. games with lleb Died-erich—Jimmy plays with the Wops and so naturally can't escort “Cutems" to the school. This end of the deal lleb performs faithfully, and then ipiictly fades after the fire-works are over and leaves ’Gundy" to carry on........ Quite a sight—Bette Robertson and Manny Lc.Micr dodging behind doors so they wouldn’t run into each other at St. John's after Bette told Manny she couldn’t go with him. and then showed up with Leo Simmer....... Someone was embarrassed when George and Fa Fa went out to the Shamrock Club one night, and when Fa Fa went downstairs George collected Franny Anderson and when they all met on the stairs something did happen, but Fa Fa went home with someone else (unknown fourth party) and the atmosphere was frigid for days.......... English I classes more than got roped in when they had to write two papers with cards, references and everything. As I remember it. one was bail enough..... First Gerry went with Wally—then Andy—then Wally—then Andy—What we want to know is—did she go with Wally to get Andy or with Andy to get Wally? Whatever it was—she must have given it up as a bad job, because now neither one of them has her........P. S. Elaine Murray wasn't slow to come into the picture as far as Andy was concerned, though, was she?..... “How Kola"—Chief Minnesota didn't know what he started when he gave that speech out here. Braun, Rich, and Hendrickson really proved that they haven’t (or hadn't) outgrown their “Cowboy -and-lndian" days. However, there wasn't much cooperation from die would-beFEATUflES Idt AGAWASIf “squaws” so the movement sort of «lic«l down. At least that first-full-moon-in-Feb- ruary initiation never materialized........ Then the day Jack Novel .kc tip|)cd over in the library. Tsk, I sk—such a noise—and the day Miss Larson kindly refrained from embarrassing Jack after finding out that he didn’t know the names of any of the Hitler-conquered territories —except Rumania (this was in February) For obvious reasons, 1 don’t know how far this will get, but have you heard— when Messrs. Petersen, Pact ., and Lange went to St. Paul, supposedly to attend a press conference—supposedly (don’t mind me. owing to the kind of work I do, naturally. I have a suspicious mind) they (1) went to the Minnesota-Purdue football game on company time (but their own money) (2) tried 537 hats on Mr. Petersen in 47 different shops before he finally brunettes—or maybe a redhead, Mr. Lange) (4) the two editors left Mr. Petersen all alum• with a WOMAN who firmly set herself (sat herself) down beside him on the way home—trouble was, they never could find out what she said to him (I guess she was a philosophy teacher. and you must admit that doesn't make very good Copy in this part of the book (5) have not got over the coffee and hamburgers they were forced to leave on the counter at the Cl. N. cafe—and then the train was late—all this, and much more, but time and space wait for no man, and someone else might like to see his name in here....huh?....... Is it true that the reason Mr. P. K. made those he-men at the dorm shave off their mustaches (and their air. I mean their AIR) was because he was afraid Tom Terry’s feelings would be hurt if something wasn’t done about them—you ' 'lir Editors and Mr. Petersen Closely H atch an Engraving Process found one that fit him—he didn’t like it, but he didn’t dare go home without one (3) sneaked out of the hotel sometime during the sma wee hours because they were so afraid there might be something to sec that they didn’t see (blondes or know, soup strainers, cookie dusters, and the like?........ History was made that night after the Valentine Party when Martha Johnstone, Leon Novetzkc, Virginia Marr, and Rae Dietz (yes, Viola’s) wound up their eve-FEATURES lilt AGAWASIE ning at the Shamrock. History that is destined to remain forever undisclosed to the public (although you may not believe it. I ilo value my hide—not too unladylike?)—unless someone .was curious enough to cross examine Muriel Room-garden as to why she “had a mad on" all week....... Among the beloved students removed temporarily by defense actions were such “famousities” as Harry (page boy) Wiens; Arvid (Stubby) Stockstad; Conrad (Casinova) Hendrickson; Richard (Dick) Hurley; Clifford (Cliff) Struck; etc. Unfortunately, Johnny Gates didn’t get a chance to show Chicago how he could handle those mitts in the G. G. tourney, so we’re printing this to show you how he would have looked—the one getting the worst of it (?) isn’t Johnny. We can’t quite figure out how they do it. but you can see bv the picture that (linger and Krug really can slice rugs. Stick around them awhile, and maybe you can pick up a few pointers—on dancing? Well—I didn’t say that. 'Phis was supposed to be censored, but owing to certain things which we know, this confidential picture of the Stag Party is herewith being printed. Hereafter. 1941 will go down in the annals of history as the year of the “Big Stampede After a long, hard, determined battle to decide whether or not we should dig down in our (father’s) jeans and blow ourselves to a new outfit in which to receive our diplomas, or parade down the aisle garbed in the solemn black of the intellectual, the cap and gowners finallv triumphed, and so for the first time in ages. S. S. S. seniors graduate, clad in the traditional cap and gown. For a quick preview. we present a picture of Don Marine, leader of the opposition, as he will appear immediately after “that moment.”— ® V ii f EAT UftES THE AGAWAEIE WHEN A MAN’S NOT A MAN 'This is about the discussion Nicky Krump and Marjorie lsta had in the tine-tor’s office one day. 'That was Indore Doc Hoskins left for the south—not that it makes any difference—I just thought I’d mention it. Anyway, it was about the time that people were getting vaccinated. Nicky got his last year, you know, lint Marge led herself to slaughter this year :o slic’d have something to talk about for the rest of the year (not that she would have to worry.) Anyhow, there they were, standing by the window, straining to catch a little warmth from the weak rays of the sun—one of the days the heating plant was on the blink. i 1 The Doc Gives Xicky n Check-up 'Tenderly, Marge patted the gau .e that loosely bound her arm. "You ought :• sec my scab." she exclaimed proudly. "Your scab." sniffed Nicky, “Say listen, nobody’s scab could impress me—why say. listen, last year I had the biggest, the gcoiest. the—" he paused, at a loss for words—"Anyway,” he fini lied, "mine w.v the best." "Well, mine’s the worst." declared Marjorie triumphantly. "Why. I’ve made seven | eoplc sick showing them my scab." "Aw. you have not." said Nicky unbelievingly—"Who?" "Well. Bette Robertson—that was down in the girl ’ locker room before gym todav—was she mad. And Dolores M :• Cullough ran away when 1 was going to show it to her. so that really makes eight." "Yeah, but who were the other six." "1 surprised Henrietta Dillenberg and Mae Rluhhcrud in the girls' room eating their lunch yesterday, and got ’em before they could escape—they didn’t finish their lunch either—it was good, to ,’•’ she reflected, licking her lips, "the lunch, I mean. Anyway, that makes three. And then Norma Work. Carol Forman, and Claire Pctterson makes six. Boy, I thought they were going to kill me. Besides that, Claire never gets sick, so I’m quite proud of myself there," she added modestly. "And then—this one’s the best." she chuckled—"Number seven—I was going up to drawing this morning and I met Mr. Anderson in the door, so I told him that my arm hurt and I couldn’t do any thing today. He looked sort f suspicious so I rolled up my sleeve and thru t out my arm. ‘See,’ I fairly leered. ‘Just look.’ Me did. and honestly, Nicky, lie turned green." She looked at him challenging!)’. "Now, truly. di l you make that many people sick ?’’ “Well—’’ Nicky began wcak’v, "I—". "I thought not," Marjorie asserted. " ell, I m going to get a new bandage— this one is all green and gooey—cc? Hey Nick! Hey Do;! this guy ju t passed cut —guess lie can’t take it." "Now we'll do things my way.” Capt. Ness delivers an ultimatum, “See?— that goes for yousc guys in the doorway, too, see—unless you want to get stuck there. See?”THE AGAWAEIE FWTURtS Congratulations, Regal Highnesses! Hreakirg an old tradition, a freshman girl was elected to the position of Homecoming Queen to reign over the Science School's Homecoming fe tivitirs. She was Jeanne Hendrickson, first year com mercial student from Wahpeton. Miss Hendrickson was attended by bvelyn Nelson of Drake and Lucille Hellesvig of Maddock. Here’s Your Tatler! Clarence Scluildhcis . AC___I Hill Murie Finally the hunting (piestion that has Iwn uppermost in the minds of Science lads and lassies for the past school year is about to he revealed. Yes. that’s right, we re about to divulge the identity of the Tatler, that all seeing, all knowing reporter. Throughout the school year his sly digs and exposes of the most secret doings of the inmates of this institution have astounded and dismayed the readers of the Scientist. Speculation as to the identity of the culprit has been rife all year, but, sad to say. has been directed at altogether the wrong people. 1’hc recipients of the more drastic of his quips have been free in their threats of dire vengeance, ranging from murder to mayhem, when they found out who he is. Let us hope that time has dimmed their ire, for here he is—or rather, I should say, they are. for the Tatler was really two people, Clarence Schuhlheis . doing the dirty work during the first term, and Hill Murie carrying on the Winchelling the rest of the year. -. HW • • vtr ■■: , -1 »My v ■ . r-y,. vy . Tv J!; ■ r—r— EPILOGUE E tPIL As the publication of the Agawasie nears completion, everyone connected with it draws a sigh of relief. It is indeed gratifying to realize that soon it will appear in its finished form. However, this “glad that it’s all over” feeling is hardly a true expression of the deeper sentiments of all those connected with the book’s publication. Each of us will contract that sentiment of regret which naturally accompanies the completion of a task you have thoroughly enjoyed doing. Each and every member of my staff has done a swell job. They have cooperated wholeheartedly and all are worthy of praise. I wish to thank them very sincerely for the many hours they devoted to the preparation of the annual. A very special word of praise should be extended to Mr. Sattcrlcc and Mr. Currie, who did everything they could to make this book as attractive as possible. They did a very commendable job of printing, and my humble thank you barely touches upon the surface of the extent of my appreciation. The book wouldn t be Hit AGAWASIE possible if it weren’t for Mr. Sattcrlcc. Ilis expert advice was inestimable. A good faculty adviser means a lot to a yearbook editor and staff. No staff could want a better and more active faculty adviser than Mr. Petersen has been to us. Me was vigorously interested in every phase of the publication of the Agawasic. Me never grew tired of giving sound advice. I very sincerely say, “Thank you, Mr. Petersen." Another word of thanks should be extended to the printing students who arc really some "regular fellows." Most of them performed some task connected with the printing of the book. Art Strccd and Ronald Allan especially deserve recognition for their efforts. Finally wc have completed our tasks. W’c have worked hard to present a book that you will enjoy owning and paging through many times in the years to come. If it successfully renews pleasant memories of this school year, and if you like it. we have succeeded. —Harold Lance, EditorTHE EDITOR AND STAFF OF THE 1941 AGAWASIE Wish To Thank 'The ADVERTISERS For Their Confidence In 'I'iiis Publication And For The Material Help Which Their Support Mas Given To Our RookThe Wahpeton Chamber of Commerce Wishes you happiness and success in the field of —for it is only through your success that Wahpeton, or other communities like it where you choose to make your homes, can Ik successful. Successful individuals make successful communities; and successful communities make a strong nation. In this day of international uncertainty we Americans have much to he promt of, and much to Ik thankful for. America is now more than ever the land of the free. Americans enjoy freedom of thought, freedom of speech, and most of all freedom of enterprise. The free enterprise system makes it possible for a person to rise as high as his talents will lift him, and he need not rise by trampling down those who arc weaker. The American system of free enterprise is not a profit system—it is a profit and loss system. All who work for wage or salary have a stake in the incentive system that is no less than that of the enterprisers. They share a large proportion of its increment. They prosper as the enterprisers prosper. Wahpeton is proud of its many advantages—and it is especially proud of the State School of Science, for the S.S.S. as a loader in a new trend in education, has a bigger ami brighter future before it than any other institution of learning in North Dakota. Wahpeton is proud to have had you as a member of the community during your attendance at "Wahpeton Science.” We hope that if you are not to return you will encourage others to come here and take the place you have left. endeavor you have chosen DIRECTORS Frank Vkrtix Ai. Meyer George Reeder A. Petersen E. K. Rii.ey A. P. Braun B. C. Thompson T. F. Stei.ten II. B. Thorfixnson .1. N. Thompson J. P. Murray H. II. Pfister E. O. Stoudt Dr. A. I I. R kiswic E. F., P resit! rut Wayne E. Twito, Secretary For Half a Century . . . “Old Main” 1891-1941 . W A TSJORTH AMERICA-VT iN CREAMERIES, Inc. iN Quality Foods, Beverages, Ice Cream And Dairy Products Cash Buyer of Cream, Eggs, and Poultry W A H PETON, N. D. PH ON E 170 VERTIN’S COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS AND FUNERAL SERVICE WAHPETON Phone 406W N. DAK. Phone 79 Est. 1916 25 Years of Service ''The Corner Hardware” HOPPERT’S WAHPETON PLUMBING HEATING CO. ,1 A. A. SEIFERT Eubv.i Elgin, Hnmil on and Waltham Watches —J cwel ry—M usic— Watch 421 Dakota Avc. Wahpcton W«. .Make Our Own Ice Cream Fresh Daily Complete Four, ain ard Luncheon Service BARNARD’S Hyde’s VARIETY Featuring School Supplies School Supplies Ice Cream Pop Toilet Articles Candy Fresh Candies “The Gift Shop” Groceries Lunches Rhone 151J Tobacco Wahpeton N. Dak. Napravnik’s Olson Bearing Co. Grocery IMS Dakota Avenue WAHPETON, N. I). WE DELIVER Rhone 47 Wahpcton, North Dakota Telephone 43 Compliments ot L. B. HARTZ STORES Home Hotel QUALITY GROCERIES AT and Cafe Lowc-t Every Day Fond Prices line Foods Fresh Fru'ts, Vegetable; and Meats Wahpeton N. Dak. Phono 517 Wahpeton 1 - - - = DR. H. H. PFISTER 1 Dentist Offices in the New Plister Bldg. Phone 23 Res. 408 DR. S. C. LUCAS Dentist Masonic Temple Building Phone 179W Walipcton, N. I). H. S. KRE1DLER. 0. I). Optometrist Specialist in Eyesight, and Optlmptic Training Offices over Dietz Si Murray YVahpcton N. 1). DR. H. TILLISCH Eyes Tested Glasses Filled Office Open Thursdays, Fridays. Saturdays In Valley Theater Building Wahpeton N. Dak. H. H. MILLER. M. I). Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat and Oculist Citizen National Hank Building Phone 146 Wahpeton N. Dak. C. V. BATEMAN Physician and Surgeon Office Phone 128 Res. Phone 167 A. M. THOMPSON Physician and Surgeon Office Phone 128 Res. Phone 210 Office 310 Dak. Avc. DR. J. H. HOSKINS Physician and Surgeon Phone 3 Office Over New Gilles Theater Wahpeton N. Dak. DR. GEORGE C. MURRAY Dentist Citizens National Bank Building Wahpeton N. Dak.Auto Electric Service Wheel Aligning Service Brake - Service Radiator Service Chas. Sturdcvant, Prop. Phone 157J Wahpeton OLSON SISTERS Everything for Mi-Ladv’s Spring Wardrobe NEWEST STYLES and BEST QUALITY AT REASONABLE PRICES 'V Invite Yon to dome in and See Our Netu Merchandise Sky Chief Gasoline Fire Chief Gasoline Insulated llavolinc and Texaco Motor Oils MARFAK GREASE Texaco Aviation Gasoline At The Airport THE TEXAS CO. Phone 472M Wahpeton, N. D. WESTROM’S MARKET Quality Meats at Fair Prices Cleanliness, Quality, Service 320 Dakota Avenue. Phone 12 Phillips “66” Gas—Oi 1—G reasing Flushing and Washing “You can always do better at Braun’s” Compliments of LIEBER’S Beauty Salon ON THE BALCONY Braun’s Wahpeton’s Finest Store For Women Super Service Phone 453 Wahpeton, N. I). For Twenty-Seven Years Featuring Quality Merchandise at POPULAR PRICESW. V. Diet . O. J. Dietz Home Cash GROCERY lli yh Class Groceries MEATS CROCKERY Voves’ Jack Sprat Store OWNERS WERE S.S.S. Students of 1910-1911 ELO’S Dry Cleaning and Repairing Alteration and Pressing U'orkr ianship Guaranteed 315 Dakota Ave. Wahpeton Holthusen Bros. Grass—Field—Garden SEEDS “Our Deliveries Make Friends" Phone 240 Wahpeton N. D. Compliments of L. CANHAM Finest lounge and booth room in Wahpeton Richland County Oil Co. -Cooperative- Dividends to Stockholders Since 1927 Wahpeton, N. Dak. Tel. 2 Compliments of Kraker’s Henry J. Kraker Wahpeton N. D. Auto Parts Co. Wholesale Automotive Replacement Parts 1002 Dakota Avenue Phone 98 Wahpeton, N. Dak.f “Try the Rexall Store First” For Your Drug Store Njeds Wahpeton Drug Company B. C. Thompson, Prop. DAKOTA MOTORS W. l.reton, N. 1). Plymouth Dodge DeSoto Frank Haas Phone 156 WAHPETON'S ELECTRICITY Gilles Sl Co. Produced by Distributors North Dakota Lignite Of all Otter Tail Power Co. Kinds of Drinks Wahpeton, N. D. Phone 100 Wahpeton, N. D. LACY'S JEWELRY STORE MacLaughlin Grocery Established 1882 Your Red and White Elgin, Bulova, Grucn, and Hamilton Grocery Watches, Sheaffer pens Gifts of All Kinds Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Meats Wahpeton N. D. Phone 18 Prompt Delivery Words Fail So Wahpeton “Say It With Flowers" Laundry and Cleaners WAHPETON FLORAL CO. Phone 122 “Service that Satisfies” Phone 123 AGENCY AT THE SCHOOL Reliable Cleaners Compliments of for RELIABLE CLEANING A We Call For and Deliver FRIEND Phone 350 i------------------------------“1 THE NATIONAL BANK Wahpeton, North Dakota HOME OWNED AND OPERATED Member of the F.D.I.C. ==_ ______________________=_==a Compliments of Owned and Operated By Charles Coghlan The Motor Oil Co. “Your Friendly Neighbor” glop at our Complete Bumper to Bumper Service Station for your lul rication needs. We arc equipped to handle all makes of cars and trucks, able and ready to render complete and satisfactory service. FiU up your car with BURK PEP Solvenized gasoline and TIOLENE Motor Oil. Enjoy the peak performance of quality products. Our complete I're of accessories will take care of all your mo'oring needs. Remember! You can always “Be Sure with Pure” YALE TIRES AND TUBES BATTERIES TIRE REPAIR SERVICE—TEL. 77ALBERT H. REISWIG, M. I). Physician and Surgeon Office above Wahpeton Drug Phone 140 Wahpeton, N. Dak. DR. E. R. FITZGERALD Demist Office in Stern Bldg. Phone 158J Wahpeton, N. D. Compliments of the lirhlanh (Emmty 3Farmer-(8lnbr "North Dakota’ Greatest Community Newspaper" Wahpeton. N. D. J. Meyer Johnson INSURANCE LIFE - AUTOMOBILE - FIRE Office In Stern Building Compliments of REED’S RECREATION Greckcnridge :—: Minn. Compliments of Hart’s Cafe 24 Hour Service Breckenridge :—: Minn. There Is Nunn Like It! For Quality Cream Call • 4F210 Herald Nunn’s Dairy Wahpeton, N. Dak. Bronson Clothing Co. The men’s store of Breckenridge would like to meet you personally; drop in at your first opportunity and acquaint yourself with this fine store. BRECKENRI DC E, MINN.Best wishes to the Students and Faculty of the Science School Your friendship and patronage is appreciated. STERN CLOTHING CO. MEN’S AND BOY’S WEAR Always the largest and most complete stock to choose from. STOUDT MOTOR CO. MERCURY ZEPHYR Sales and Service Wrecker Service Complete Body Shop Wahpeton, N. D Phone 96 “FACTS FAVOR FORD”EVERYTHING FOR THE WELDING SHOP! ELECTRIC WELDERS—I).C. AND A.C. ACETYLENE WELDING EQUIPMENT ELECTRODES—GAS WELDING RODS WELDING ACCESSORIES, etc. MINNEAPOLIS IRON STORE Minneapolis Telephone AT-lantic 0211 Minnesota COMPLIMENTS OF Miller Corner Drug Pharmacy Store “Two Friendly Stores” Wahpeton, North Dakota C. V. Ramstad, Prop. Buick Oldsmobile Chevrolet 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 G. E. RADIOS WAHPETON ABERCROMBIE GILLES THEATRE Always the best and latest In Motion PicturesCompliments of the Wahpeton Gas Co. Home of Quality Gas Ranges and Water Heaters “Electrolux” Wahpeton Shoe Hospital Refwirin IF hilt' You IF nit Shoe Shinini; Parlor in Connection Frank Reuss, Prop. Give Us A Trial Wahpeton, N. D. Electrical Dealers Hintgen-Karst Electric Co. Electric Shavers Lamps :—: Wiring :—: Repair Most Modern in Wahpeton Peg's Barber Shop Located in VALLEY THEATRE Leroy Wochnnnnn, Prop. S copat Shoe Store Nationally Advertised Paris Fashion Connies .Modern .M’ss Natural Pose R.OHLEE Shoes For Men Wahpeton, N. Dak. Kelly’s Lunch .lie Go ntl if ion ed Specializing in Sizzling Steaks Fountain Service 21 Hour Service Zenith Club RECREATION CENTER FOUNTAIN LUNCH HOWLING BILLIARDS Meet ) our Frientls at Zenith Club Compliments of New System Bakery "Buy the best, we do!” Makers of HR HAD CAKES PIES PASTRY Rhone 49 WahpetonLamperl Lumber Co. Fuels Paints BUILDING MATERIALS Wahpeton Breckenridgc Schmitt Olson Venetian Blinds, Window Shades, Armstrong's Inlaid Linoleum and Rugs FUNERAL PARLORS Ambulance Service L. E. Lester, Mortician Lady Assistant Day Phone 135J Night Phone 81—135M—286W Wahpeton, N. Dak. John Boshart Paper Company Fine Paper Merchants DULUTH, MINN. Compliments of Peschel . Co. DISTRIBUTORS OF CIGARS CIGARETTES CANDIES Breckenridge, Minn.HEILMAN’S OLD STYLE LAG Ell BEER Red River Jobbing Company Distributors Minnesota Avenue Rhone 335 Breckenridge, Minn. Larson Transfer Co. Courteous Service Local and Long Distance MOVING Bonded and Insured Rhone S9 Breckenridge, Minn. "Say h I fit h M •■Ill's Flowers" Mehl’s Flower Shop Phone 55 107 North Fifth Street BRECKENRIDGE, MI N N. Stop at the Wilkin Hotel and Cafe Telephone Service in Every Itooni Miksche Bro., Props. Breckenridge, Minn. Compliments of the Breckenridge Electric Everything in ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES Rhone 7 Breckenridge, Minn. Compliments of The Scotchman's Bar Breckenridge, Minn. John Koenig, Prop. CONGRATULATIONS! Ben Franklin Variety Store Everything from a dime to a dollar For Quality Baked Goods Ethels Bakery Phone 89 Wahpeton Norton’s Bakery Phone 45 BreckenridgeThanks! STUDENTS For Your Business The Past Year Science School Boarding Dept. George Brackin, Mgr._____________________________________________•. - , Leach Gamble Wholesale Distributors of Libby’s and Plee-zing Food Products Fresh Vegetables and Fruit Try a Pound of Plee-zing Coffee “NONE BETTER” Leach Gamble Company WAHPETON, NORTH DAKOTA Established 1886Valley and Ridge Baehr - Operated Theaters Situated in progressive Minnesota and North Dakota communities—‘BAEHR-THEATRES’ provide Ultra Modern Theatre entertainment for everyone. Clean and courteous consideration in “AIR-CONDITIONED” comfort. With Very Best Wishes for the Success of the North Dakota State School of Science A FRIEND Wahpeton Paint, Glass Material Co. L. J. NOVETZKE Prop. Pittsburg Plate and Auto Glass Benjamin Moore Paints - Roofing and Millwork - Wallpaper Phone 26U' H'ahpelon. .V. Dak. JOS. VERTIN Cr SONS YOUR FINEST FURNITURE DEPARTMENT STORE Be Sure to Visit This Popular Home Furnishing Store Whenever In Breckenridge. Furniture, Rugs. Draperies, Bedding. Furniture Novelties And a Large Showing of Floor Lamps, Table Lamps, and Boudoir Lamps EVERYTHING TO BEAUTIFY YOUR HOME Breckenridge, Minn.When School Days Are Over We, your fellow Alumni, ask your consideration in the choice of a serviceable dependable Banking Connection The Citizens National Bank Wahpecon, North Dakota Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Congratulations and Best Wishes . . . To the 1941 Class Those of you who have been enrolled in the welding classes will now be taking your place in industry along with former graduates of this fine institution. To you we say, “Let us help you with your welding problems or supply your requirements of welding gases, welding equipment, or supplies. COMMERCIAL GAS COMPANY SMITH WELDING EQUIPMENT CORPORATION 2633 Fourth St. Southeast Minneapolis, MinnesotaIn Appreciation of Your FINE PATRONAGE esTr% 'F State School of Science School Supply Store Candy Ice Cream Cold Drinks Felt Goods Seal Jewelry Tools Books and Supplies for Every Course. ___________________. . A Complete Photographic Service Portraits Photo Finishing Commercial A well-equipped studio for doing all kinds of photography, backed by thirty years of experience The photographs in the 1041 Agawasie were made by us and prints from all negatives may be obtained from our fdes Duplicates of all school pictures taken by this studio may be secured at any time J. A. C. M. Johnson, Photographers Brec ken ridge Minn.THE VALLEY PRINTING CO. Publishers of The Gazette-Telegram A Weekly Visitor in Wilkin County Homes Since the Days of the Indians. BRECKENRIDGE, MINNESOTA Compliments of NORTZ LUMBER CO. Farm Machinery Building Material and Fuel “Stewart’s Paints” Barnesville Walcott Abercrombie Kent Breckenridge Doran Colfax Most Economical entertainment in town Wahpeton Recreation Parlor Bowling Billiards Soft Drinks Get your next haircut at Karlstad’s Barber Shop Gilles Theater Bldg. Easy Rest Barber Chairs Ultra Violet Sterilization A PRODUCT WHICH MERITS PRIDE We Are Proud To Offer You. As You Can Be Proud To Serve Your Guests MORRELL’S New Line Of Six E-Z SERVE LOAVES John Morrell . Co. Sioux Falls. S. D. Students Attention! PATRONIZE AG AW AS IE A DEER TISERS Their co-operation has made our book possible. Lowest Everyday Prices on EVERYTHING Buy the Best for Less National Tea Co. FOOD STORES Compliments of A FRIEND Auiocyuipivi

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

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


North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


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