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Do Not Take From This Room
MILDRED JOHNSON LIBRARY
N. D. STATE SCHOOL OF SCIENCE WAHPETON, N. DAK. 58075 lUe l Ua i BooJz
A GA WA SibPublished by the Students of the NORTH DAKOTA STATE SCHOOL OF SCIENCE Wahpeton, North Dakotayea i
has no doubt been the most unusual year in the history of the North Dakota State School of Science. It has found students and instructors working side by side with the men of the United States Navy.
To those who have worked within these walls this past year, we present this Agawasie as a lasting record of your achievements. We hope it will be a source of pleasant memories in years to come and that you will enjoy the book as much as we, the staff, have enjoyed composing it.Mi
(N recognition of the supreme sacrifice made for love of country and fellow man; in memory of what they did in order that our nation might live, and in solemn reverence and with a fervent hope that they rest with God—we salute our alumni in service by dedicating this, the 1943 Agawasie, to our heroic dead.attorn Be utiful Victa'uf,
Lieut. Kenneth Saxhaug
CORI . WlLBUR E. KoiINKE
Lieut. Col. George Barnes
Sec. Lieut. Thomas Morganfeut cMcua 2 ea i
CORP. CHARLES StIMMEI.
Harry Crepps, Jr. Sic
Corp. Melvin- J. Lei.and
Sec. Lieut. Andrew Peterson
Ensign John Kalash, Jr.Chemistry
Entrance To Main
Trades BuildingGymnasiumXIVJY fl'IQ 7a Science School Students . . .
The student cabinet held several meetings last fall before making the decision to get out an annual this year. The final decision was based on the fact that the annual provided an excellent record of school events and the student cabinet did not wish to have a blank year in this record.
With a rapidly changing student body, getting out an annual has been a teal problem this year, and 1 wish to congratulate members of the staff for their continued effort.
It is a much smaller book and less elaborate than in former years, but considering the difficulty under which it was produced, it is an excellent job.
I feel that every student in school this year will be glad to have this annual as a permanent remembrance of this particular school year.
E. F. RILEY Presidentfeoa'id aj olj-iCfUeA. Edueatio-H,
Seated—Roy Johnson, Mrs. Matt Crowley. Merle Kidder. I'. J. Traynor. Standing—R. A. I ruhey, II. I. Henry, L. (). Fredrickson, R. B. Murphy.
At the head of the educational system in tin state of North Dakota is the Hoard of Higher Education. This hoard is the controlling element for all colleges and universities.
A new member of the board this year is R. A. Trubey. of Fargo who was appointed to fill the vacancy left by the death of J. I . Murphy, of Grafton.
This board is recognized throughout the Northwest as being a group of people who understand the educational problems of this day and age. Their ability to handle educational questions is shown by the fine school system in the state.
NORTH DAKOTA STATIC HOARD OF HIGHER EDUCATION
Mrs. Matt Crowley..................Hebron
Howard I. Henry.................West hope
R. A. Trubey........................Fargo
Lars O. Fredrickson.................IVkin
F. J. Traynor.................Devils Lake
R. B. Murphy.....................Bismarck
Roy Johnson.....................Cassclton 7© A iti and feuA'ineA.4,
Studenti . . .
In ’’times that try men's souls,“ a majority of our men arc—and most others soon will he—within the Armed Forces. Some of our "iris have enlisted and others arc already at essential jobs. These words will reach many of you in distant lands or on far-off seas. So act, wherever you are, that all of us may attain to victory. After victory comes, as it will, so act that all of us may achieve a just and last-in" peace.
F. H. McMahon
7siade Stndenti . . .
(Cvcrything i disrupted in war time. The winning of the war must necessarily take precedence over everything else; and plans of individuals must mark time, to a large extent, until the war is won.
You men and women who came to the State School of Science tlii year could not make definite plans for the future. You enrolled last fall hoping to stay in school long enough to acquire some special abilities of value in the war effort.
Congratulations and success to all of you who went ahead with your job or assignment under adverse conditions. You have developed qualities that arc needed "when the chips are down."
Men of the L’. S. Navy have been with us all year, and in their vernacular I say to each of you “smooth sailing" and the best of luck.
G. W . H avertyGUu 0 1943
First Ron•— Second Roiv—
Robert Anderson Lawrence Cross
A re hitect oral En jineerin a Arts
Darlyne Babst Arthur Darcan
Commercial Electrical Trade
Theola Barth Lucene DeLorme
Doran, Minn. Wil listen
Commercial Electrical Trade
Lucille Berry Oscar Dolan
Irvine Bergan Corin ne Fide
Valley City McVillc
Eleetrical E n jin eerin j Commercial
IVRON BjELVERUD Betty Lymanx
Galesburg Kent, Minn.
Aviation Trade Com medal
. IY RT L E C11R 1ST IA N SON IRGII. FrOEMKE
Commercial id critical Trade
Donald C1 iristoffersox Lii.een Geerdes
Robert I Iali.quist Lisbon
Moo re ton
David Larsgaard A net a
Orix Larson Galesburg Aviation Trade
Dolores Leix ex Campbell, Minn.
Com m ere ia IGIgm. ojj 194-3
Df. Elda Little Wyndmere Commercial Janet Little Wyndmcrc
Betty Lippert McVillc
Commercial Harold McGraw Cogswell
;I vial io a A a in eerin J James M atm son Educley
Second Ron —
Ramona Xelrich Wyndmcrc Commercial Lorraine Nelson Ctahay Commercial Olga Oi.ienyk Bel field Commercial Amy Rescuel Brcckcnridgc, Minn. Commercial Virginia Rescue!. Wahpcton Home Economics Dorothy Peterson B reckon rid j:c. Minn. Commercial Lucii.i.e Rronovost Bclficld
M A ;DA I.E N R ETT ER ATH
Stenog. Sec. 1'rng,
Grace Ann Riley Wahpcton Commercial Gerald Roth Madison, Minn. Commercial Jane Roth Bclficld
Commercial Russell Ruppert Bowbclls
A left rical E n gi n ceri n g
Curtis Sat .incer Ipswich, S. D.
Printing ‘Trade William Schoonover Omcmcc
. viation E ngin erring Raul Seneel ICndcrlin
Electrical E ngineeringGlaU ajj 1943
Bernard Steenson Crosby
•. led lira! E lightening
Meiain Skogi.ind Velva
Fredrick Sindstad Wahpeton
Electrical ■. ngin erring
Clarence Todaiii Josephine (.ommercial
William E. Williams Wall pet on
Kenneth Johnson Kindred
Electrical Engineerin j
ZaNE I'l.EISIIM ANN
CommercialGla i ol 1944
R od ; e r N e u m a n x
Edward Forn ess
H reckon ridge
Ethel Lambert .
Moo re ton
Back row left to right— Marion Nelson Fairmount
Marcbrv Reed Brcckcn ridge
Julia Barnard Wahpcton
Matie Stull Brecken ridge
Madeline Keating Wahpcton
Wavxb Eli.ingson Coopcrstown
Carol Anderson Wahpcton
Harold Anderson Wyndmcrc
Duani: Little Barney
Livy IIird EdgeleyGlaU, o 1944
1 rrti???» i, iunl fa 1;
rarC ,r» r-' . 'v- .-,ri.
B reckon ridge
I lend rum. Minn.
A IA RIA N llM M K R M A N
Harold 11 elmstetter Madison, Minn. Elaine Hamerlik Wahpeton Lloyd Dobricka Brcckcnridgc Edna Mullen Crosbv
Lemmon. S. D.
Ruth Baumhoefner Wahpeton Boyd Braaten W rid me re Sylvester Altiioff I lankinson Harlan Johnson Mentor, Minn.Gla i oj f944
Acs ye Wrahi.stad Brcckcnrid c
B reckon rid e
B reckon ridge
Lois Marqcardt Wahpeton
Lcgene Leix ex Campbell
Back row— Agnes Svien Fillmore
Helen Kodat Lid ger wood Alva Lunde Galchutt
Lucille Erbstoesser Wahpeton Harriet Grant Kindred
Thomas Stallman Mooreton Betty Holden Tenney, Minn.
FairmountGlaU o 1944
F ront row—
Erna Wentz ei.
(I winner Mary Frve Lisbon
Egon Eliavein Beulah
Li-on a Hanson ( Jwinner
James Hammond Clyde
Priscilla Jaster Sheldon Lloyd Levin Arthur
Jermaine Meyer I lankinson
Eleanor Dreier B reckon ridge Kenneth Woessner Beldcn
Alice Jacklitcii 'Penney, Minn. Dorothy Sperai. Lidirerwood Curtis Osman Wahpcton Wallace Nelson Stanley
Lid per woodCLu o 1944
Florence Co it ICnglcvalc Vera Kemmtz Forman Alice Bosse Brampton
Lidgerwood DeLores Williams Lidgcrwood
Marion Hoel Christine
Mary Lot Littei. Wahpeton
Patricia Divet Wahpeton
Lorraine Stlrlalgson Langdon Mui Ac auKiAAe.. . .
Due to the constant change in staff members during the year, no picture of the staff was available. The original staff was appointed during the winter term.The student cabinet appointed Curtis Satzinger as editor of the 1943 publication after the staff members were appointed, the work on the book was begun.
Ted Mote and Robert Anderson, both original staff members, were called into the armed services and John Murray took over the job as Business Manager.
Corinne Hide and Marion Nelson handled a good deal of the writing
Stcufl. . .
Business Mgrs. -
Advertising Mgr. -Circulation Mgr. Athletics -Society -Organizations Faculty Adviser -
- Curtis Satzingcr Robert Anderson John Murray J. Curtis Thompson 'Fed Mote - Cliff Thomas Corinne Eidc Dick Hodgson - Lundon Petersen
for society and some of the various groups.
J. Curtis Thompson was very successful in handling the local soliciting of contributions and as Business Managers, John Murray and Bob Anderson, were helpful in this phase of the staff work. Landon Petersen was faculty adviser.
Because most of the staff members were subject to draft call or members of college reserves, the stability of publication was. at no time during the year, very certain. The lack of printing students also slowed down the final work.ScienioU StajfJ. . .
The group pictured at the top arc the students who, throughout the year have kept the Dakota Scientist supplied with news stories. This group, though they broke up before the end of the year did an excellent job of rounding up news. In the center of the front row i Dick Hodgson who was appointed editor by the student cabinet earlier in the year.
Student Cabinet. . .
Seated around Gerald Roth, Student Cabinet President arc students chosen by the various departments as representatives to the I94S student cabinet. 'The cabinet was unusually active this year, meeting every Monday and under the direction of Pres. Riley planning and supervising all school activities. Robert Anderson replaced Harold McGraw as a cabinet member late in the year.fleuxuta+t Club . , . Jlulltesia+t Studeuti . . .
I lie Newman Club is the organ-i .ntion of Catholic students on the campus. 'Through the year this group has been fairly inactive due to the constant changes in the student body.
There was no election of officers this school year but still the organization maintained a representation on the campus. In past years the Newman Club has headed many successful activities in the school. In peace times this organization was one of the larger groups at Science.
This is the twenty-first year of activity for the Lutheran Student Association of America. The organization on the Science Campus is one of twenty-two in the Northwest.
Through the past school year these students had several meetings and at the close of the season a group supper was held at the Bethel Lutheran Church. No officers were needed to carry on the business of this year so there was no election. Alice Bossc was appointed scribe. s tx
Sacajautea Glub . . .
By Marion Nelson
One of the school’s oldest traditions is the Sacajawea Club. “Strictly feminine” i an appropriate slogan for the Club with a membership composed of all girls attending Science. Miss Ldith Larson is the society adviser. The chief reason that the Sacajawea Club is a brilliant sue-cc s each year i Miss Larson’s untiring ambition and careful direction.
1 he Sacajawea cabinet has undergone several changes this year due to loss of members. 1 his year's cabinet was presided over by Virginia
Peschel. Alice Rosse was vice-president. The functions of the secretary were carried out by Mary Lou Lit-tel and Delores Williams as treasurer. Program chairman for the school year was Margery Reed, while Jane Mathcson did a line job as scribe.
Former cabinet members were Lorraine Nelson Grace Ann Riley, Florence Fcklund, and Audrey 'I bicl.
During the first part of the school year a Big-Little Sister’s Tea was sponsored by the Club. It is an accepted fact that the Freshmen arc the, only ones who enjoy themselves at this annual tea. The senior girls have to bring refreshments to eachSacaj uue-a eu,...
little sister. At least that’s what my big sister did.
The annual Christmas party was highlighted by a one-act play, “My Name Is Mildred.” Fine performances were given by Corinne Fide, Dwight and let! Mote, and Hetty Maher. Other performers for the occasion were Ausyc Wrahlstad, El-ainc Grice, and Elaine Hamcrlik. The group enjoyed a very lelicious lunch at Barracks No. 1. and the exchange of gifts drew the evening to a succssful close.
At the next meeting of the Club, Miss Delores Webster, Junior Col-
lege English instructor, told the girls about her trip to Hawaii.
Not to be forgotten among the activities of the Sacajawca Club, was the Spring Formal which has come to be “the” social event of the year. Fourteen peppy dance numbers were on the program and the only one the students didn’t like was “Taps.” The social calendar of the Sacajawca Club was completed with the annual Mother’s Tea. Entertainers for the Tea were Virginia Peschel. Elaine Grice, Mary Lou Littel, Eleanor Dreier. Julia Barnard, Ausyc Wrahlstad. Lorraine Sturlaugson. ami Enid Dahl. Miss Donna Fork-tier and Miss Esther Schulz closed the program with a piano duo. exdutical ZnCfltih . . . MiUic . . .
Organized in the fall, the Engineers English Club carried on a program of activities within their English class. Several speakers gave talks at club meetings. Orlo Johnson was elected president of the organization; Dick Hodgson, vice-president; and Kenneth Isaak, secretary and treasurer.
Among the speakers on the year’s program were Art Sampson. Sharon Mote, and Wallace Nordgaard.
Mr. F. 11. McMahon was the adviser.
I ruler the direction of Miss Schulz these students pictured carried out the musical program at Science this past year. Shown arc all the students participating, including the male quartet and the girls’ double (piartet. This full group comprised the mixed chorus.
These various groups added a musical touch to many of the season’s activities. In December they supplied talent for a Christmas assembly program, and smaller parts of the group supplemented many later programs.fQ, , . ,
W ith Jerry Roth as president and Melvin Skoglund as secretary and treasurer, the Advanced Accountants have carried on a very full schedule through the past year.
Organizing early in the year, they have had many parties and dinners under the sponsorship of their instructin' and adviser, Mr. Mabernun.
Although the group was small at the end of the year, they kept up the social funtions the same as earlier.
cMa+ne Ccanomcoi . . .
Throughout the year the Home Economics department held several group meetings. Highlights of the year were the parties at Christmas. Hollow’een and Valentine's Day. A number of luncheons were given in connection with their food classes.
Jane Matheson was president of the club and V irginia Peschel served as secretary.
I nder the direction of Miss Fork-ner the year was a successful one.fyoothall. . .
Front Row—Ray Cimlnira. Dick Miksche. Breckenridge; Frncst Boumont, YY’ahpcton; Jerry Rustvold. Per Icy; and 'Fed Mote, YValipcton, co-captains; Orlo Johnson, Doran. Minn.; Rush AI c. I lister, Robert Colhcrt, Breckenridge, Minn.; Dewey Nelson. Page.
Middle Row—Coach Bute: Hubert Stovik, YValipcton; Bob Cook, Midwest, YY y ».: Bill Dietz, YY;ahpcton; Bud Stanbra, Breckenridge, Minn.; Steve Bird, Hettinger; Sebastian Hoffner. Esmond; Bob Hallquist, Lisbon; Fred Sundstad, Pcrlcy.
Back Row—Gordon Patterson, assistant coach: Nels Snustad. Ilcndrum, Minn.; Kenneth Johnson. Kindred; Fed YY’ild. Osnabrock; Fred Seibcl, Elgin; Bob Grot he. Kindred: Phil YY’arrey, Page; Owen Sorum, Page; Lambert Gregor, Fairmount, student manager.
fleoi tu ajj the SeoAa+i. . .
Starting the season with Co-captains 'Fed Mote and Jerry Rustvold; and lettermen Bob Colbert and Dewey Nelson as a nucleus, prospects were only fair for a successful season.
But the fighting spirit, courage and will to win, of the men showed itself in the winning of four straight conference games. Due to war conditions and the weather, it was necessary that these games be played in a period of two weeks, which makes the record even more remarkable.
I he athletic department is proud of the record that former athletes have made in the war effort and wishes them continued success and a quick victory.
“Coach” Bute Ue SeaAatvi flecosiA. . .
For the first time since 1939 the Wildcats topped the football season with tlie conference championship. Playing a strenuous schedule of four games in the small space of 12 days, the Cats journeyed through the season to come up with a record of four for four, l.'ndcr the direction of “Skip” Pule, and lead of co-captains Rust void and Mote, the Science gridderr came through the season to finish as one of the 20 odd college teams in the nation having the distinction of being unbeaten and untied.
SCIENCE 19. JAMESTOWN 0
October 17 marked the beginning of the 1942 season when the Wildcats met the Jamestown Jimmies on the home field.
'Flu first half of the season’s opener went scoreless for both elevens. Early in the third period the Cats recovered a Jimmie fumble on about the 11 yard line and shortly afterwards Kustvold passed to Stanbra for the first tally. Nelson supplied the point with a well-placed drop-kick.
Early in the fourth quarter the Cats scored again on a Rust void -Stanbra pass combination. The try for point failed. Seven plays later McAllister stcp| ed in to intercept a Jimmie pass and carried the ball to the 22 yard line. On the fourth down the Jimmies intercepted a Science pass in the end zone but fumbled it and Dietz fell on the ball for the third and final touchdown of the game.
SCIENCE 13. VALLEY CITY 0
On the 21st the Wildcat eleven journeyed to Valley City to play the Vikings in a game with a two-fold purpose. In addition to a regular conference tilt, the game was also a benefit to buy Christmas gifts for the Valley City National Guard.
Despite a soggy field the Cats made a good showing and scored in the first quarter when Bud Stanbra carried an intercepted pass to the 2 yard line ami Bob Colbert scored on a line plunge.
Not until the last quarter 1 it! the Cats score again, when Dietz blocked a kick behind the Viking goal line
and McAllister fell on it for a touchdown.
SCIENCE 14. ELLENDALE 0
Within eight days after the start of the season Science had won its third victory when they defeated the Ellendalc Normal Dustics 13-0 on their opponent’s field.
Again the game was played on a slippery field during a snow storm.
After about eight minutes of play in the first quarter. Rust void carried the greasy pigskin around end for the first touchdown and then passed for the extra point.
Nelson scored the second touchdown just before time was called at the halfway mark on a driving run from the 13 yard line. A line plunge netted the extra point.
In spite of a threat by the Dustics late in the game the Cats held them scoreless until the final gun.
SCIENCE 19, MAYVILLE 6
To top off a smashing season in 12 days the Cats defeated the May-villi Teachers 19 to 6 on the park field October 29.
The first half ended with the Cats out in front 12 to 0. The first touchdown was scored by virtue of an end run by McAllister. Later Rustvold passed to McAllister to chalk up the second tally.
The Cats third touchdown came on a long pass from Stanbra to Nelson and a pass for the extra point was good. Late in the final period, and for the first time during the season’s play, an opponent crossed the Cat’s goal line. Mayville scored from the 20 yard line on a well executed screen pass.fea-ihetkall. . .
Top row—Dwight .Mote, Wahpcton; Dorv.il Sclnnidt, Wahpcton; Orlo Johnson, Doran, Minn.; J. Curtis Thompson, Wahpcton; Dewey Nelson, Page.
Bottom row—Paul Schecl. Enderlin; Virgil Froemkc, Lisbon; James Holmes, Wahpcton; Jerry Kustvold, Argusville; John Murray, Wahpcton. he. £e.aio+vL Record. . .
Although the basketball schedule was not as complete as it has been in the past, credit should be given Coach Earl Bute for the team he did turn out. Coaching basketball is in itself is no easy job, and this year, Mr. Hute had the additional worry of figuring out how many of his players he would have left after Uncle Sam picked his team.
He started the season with a host of players from state championship high school teams, but even before the conference schedule had begun, he had lost several of these to the armed forces.
The season’s record, although not good from the standpoint of wins and losses, proves the gameness of a small squad when faced with larger and more experienced opponents.
Science’s main lack was height. Hut what they lacked in this respect they made up for by their willingness to keep going.
The season got off to a poor start as the Wildcats tackled the outstanding North Dakota State Hison, and found, to the tunc of 52-25. that they did not have the strength necessary to outplay larger schools.
I his again was proven when the Moorhead Dragons took the Cats into camp twice, 45-37 and 61-40. Huron College had the upper hand over the Butcmcn, too.
In the opening of conference competition, Science got off to a fair start, winning two of their first three games. They beat Mayville 45-22 and Valley City 53-44, but dropped one to championship Jamestown 51-37.
Ellcndale scored two wins over the Cats—44-37 and 54-30. The S.S.S. boys lost one more—to May-villc, but had another win to count in their favor over Valley City.
Typical of the Cats spirit was their game with the professional Harlem Globe Trotters. Even though the Science cagcrs suffered a defeat, they played steadily throughout the entire game and showed a spirit that will go down in the records as a great season for basketball at Science.
Wartime losses arc often actually victories.
Nine men were awarded letters in basketball this year. They were: Nelson, Rustvold, Schmidt. Murray, Mote. Johnson, Holmes, Schccl and Eroemke.
Scoring the most points this season was Nelson with 126 points, 55 goals and 16 free tosses. Holding down second place was Rustvold with S5 Nelson made the most free throws Nelson made the most free thorws with 16.
Nelson and Murray were ejected on personal fouls the most times.
Science won 3 games out of 12. and scored 441 points to their opponents 52S. Our most outstanding victory was over Mayville. The score was 22 to 45.
Our worst defeat was at the hands of the N.D.A.C., the score being 25 to 52. Jidem Uiei
JESTERS PRESENT MAGIC SHOW, OCTOBER 12
“How the dickens did he work that box illusion?” That "'as the number one question on the Science campus after Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Breheny entertained students Monday. October 12.
Appearing under the stage name of The Jesters, the Brchenys offered a program of magic that really kept the onlookers guessing.
As a concluding number on a program that students and faculty agreed was the best show of its kind ever offered here, the Jesters performed an escape illusion which has been voted by the International Brotherhood of Magicians as the best illusion on the stage today. In this illusion, Mr. Breheny escaped from a thoroughly sealed box in but a few seconds.
FIRST MUSICAL PROGRAM GIVEN ON OCTOBER 28
Wednesday, October 28, brought the widely travelled DeWillo Company to Science. The three members of this organization presented a program of unusual musical numbers.
Featured on this program was DeWillo Semcrau, who delighted students by numbers on his own invention, the Concertina Grande. Other members of the company were La-Naomi Coffin, violinist, and Jean Nichols, vocalist.
Dr. RICHARD BECK SPEAKS
“Iceland In a War-Tom World.” was the subject of Dr. Richard Beck when he spoke for Science students on Wednesday, November 4. Dr. Beck, an instructor at the University of North Dakota is Icelandic counsel for this territory.
WNTS BRINGS NOVELTY
SHOW ARMISTICE DAY
Armistice Day brought the sailors of the campus NTS to the gym to entertain students with an excellent musical program. Featured at this event were a short talk by Liuet. Comdr. Fender, and musical numbers by John Hoev, ocrina soloist; Frankie Nicholson, vocalist; Jack Wed lick, electric guitar; Robert Shade, pianist; and Bill McQuiston, vocalist.
WAHPETON HIGH GIVES ONE ACT PLAY
Wahpcton high school students entertained students at Science on November 18. with a plav, “The Grand Old Man.”
The assembly was sponsored by the Student Cabinet.
MISSIONARY SPEAK HERE ON NOVEMBER 16
Mr. Martinson, a missionary recently returned from China, gave students a first hand account of the war in the Orient when he spoke at an assembly on November 16.
Besides his talk, Mr. Martinson sang some Chinese songs and depicted the origin of Chinese writing on a blackboard.
MRS. FENDER REVIEWS BOOK FOR STUDENTS
On December 2, Mrs. George Fender, wife of Lieut. Comdr. Fender of the campus Navy Training Station, gave a review of the book, “Queen of the Flattops.”
Also included on this program were numbers by an Alumni 'Frio composed of Mary Frances Liebcr, Mrs. Alfred Shcllum and Mrs. George Brack in.AiAesttlUi L
MUSIC DEPARTMENT FEATURES READINGS
The next Wednesday, December 0, a novel assembly was presented by the Music Department and the Engl sh I class.
Main feature of the program was several choral readings. The triple trio, the girls’ trio, and the boys’ quartet rendered selections.
CHRISTMAS MUSICAL ON DECEMBER 16
Under the direction of Miss Schulz. Science music groups presented a Christmas student assembly, on Wednesday, December 16.
Among the selections on the proll ra n were “Adeste Fidclis,” by the boys, quartet; Haydn's “The Heavens Are Telling” by the triple trio; ‘‘Carol of the Bells” by the trio; several traditional Christmas carols by the glee club; “Shepherd’s Christmas Song” by the trio; a piano duct by
Virginia Pcschcl and Mary Lou Lit-tel: a trombone solo by Art Anderson ; a vocal duct bv Enid Dahl.
ONE ACT PLAY FEATURED ON JANUARY 13 “My Name is Mildred." a one-act comedy, was featured at an as-
sembly on Wednesday, January 13. Corinnc Hide headed the cast, with Betty Mahr, 'fed Mote and Dwight Mote playing supporting roles. Miss Webster directed the play.
WIFE OF MISSIONARY TELLS OF JAP PRISON
Wednesday. February 3, brought Mrs. Albert Ziegler to the Science gym where she spoke to Science students on her experiences in a Japanese prison.
FAMOUS BASEBALL STAR SPEAKS FEBRUARY 17
Grover Cleveland Alexander, holder of many world’s baseball records, told that “sportsmanship pays." as he spoke at an assembly program on February 17.
HIGH SCHOOL PRESENTS MUSICAL PROGRAM
March fourth brought a very interesting program in the form of a concert by the Wahpeton High School band under the direction of
L. C. Buslec. Featuring vocal numbers and solos, as well as the regular band numbers, this group provided a highly entertaining program.A'itesnbli l
INDIAN SCHOOL SUPT. BRECKENRIDGE HIGH
TALKS ON “PEOPLE" BRINGS BAND CONCERT
Sharon R. Mote, superintendent of the local government Indian school, was the speaker at an assembly held 'Thursday, March II.
Mr. Mote spoke on the subject, "People.’’ Included in his talk was information on racial prejudices and post-war world organization.
NOVELTY TRIO SHOWS ENTERTAINING TIME
Science students got a treat Wednesday, March 24, when a novelty trio presented an assembly program in the gym. In this trio were Hob and Doris Kindt, trick rope and whip artists, and Aaron Lcifcr, a Russian pianist. Resides their rope and whip stunts, the Rinds did some interesting acrobatics and rollerskating.
The H reckon ridge High School band presented a concert on Wednesday. March 5, in the gym. Under the direction of (). K. Warcup, the band gave a program that included marches and novelty numbers.
VOCAL CONCERT GIVEN BY WAHPETON HIGH
Another interesting program was presented by Wahpcton High School in the form of a vocal concert. Many different high school vocal groups under the direction of Miss Persons, sang numbers in the course of the program.
ON MAY 13
Raymond Schcetz presented a “different" magic show, for the students on May 13. 'Flic Schcetz show included many features not ordinarily found in a show of this type. Especially interesting was his “mental concentration” trick.
ANIMAL SHOW CLOSES SCHOOL YEAR ASSEMBLIES
Rob 'Taber, internationally known lecturer, naturalist and animal trainer was featured in the final assembly of the year. Included in this show were many trained animals including a skunk, which 'Taber described as "the kitty with the terrible ‘B.O. ”CALICO PARTY, FEBRUARY 26
Everything from a real gunny sack race to rolling peanuts on the floor with your nose. Yes, the Calico theme really did the trick, and if anyone has forgotten how to play “Cucko,” Mr. Brack in has a few ideas in six easy lessons.
The juke hox initiated some of its new records which seemed to he favored by everyone, and if you arc ever hard up for a braclct, just try your mother's fruit jar rings.
SAC AIA WE A FORMAL, MAY 1
'Flic patriotic theme of the Saca-jawca formal was one of the nicest pieces of decorating done this year. (Just ask the girls who did it). Saturday night was an inviting night (especially for the sailors) and Carl Colby’s slow, dreamy music blended very well with the soft lights.
Transformed from skirts and sweaters, saddle shoes, and beanies into visions of something or other in lace and satin for one night, the girls showed their escorts a lovely time.
The traditional Senior Reception was held May 1 I in the gymn. Invited guests were the Seniors of the Wahpeton and Brcckcnridgc high schools and thirty sailors from Company 10. 'Phe formality and stiffness of the party disappeared as Carl Colby swung out into his famous boogie woogic. Welcoming the groups were Mr. McMahon and Jerry Roth, while Superintendent II. A. R. Indall and Senior Class President Donald Bolyard responded for Brcc-
kcnridgc High School, and Mr. M. B. Zimmerman and Senior Class President Gordon Muskc for the Wahpeton High School.
'Phe formal was the largest of the year and after dancing until twelve, the downtown refreshment spots were filled with fluttcry lace, taffeta, and net frocks with the Seniors taking with them a pleasant first-impression of Science.
MOTHER’S TEA, MAY 14
Musical numbers and readings constituted the program as members of the Sacajawca Club held their Mother’s Tea, Friday afternoon, May 14.
'Phe program was opened by a piano solo by Virginia Pcschcl. Elaine Grice, Enid Dahl, and Julie Barnard favored the group with musical readings, while Mary Lou Littcl. Eleanor Dreier, Virginia Peschel, and Ausyc Wraldstad contributed various selections of singing. Miss Forkner and Miss Schulz closed the program with a piano duet. A light lunch was served. 'Phe chairmen for the event were Corinne Fide, general, and Jane Matheson. refreshments.fiond 2uee t Co+vteAt
Taking the place of a Homecoming Queen contest, this year students at Science elected a War Bond Queen.
Jane Roth, Bel field, X. Dak., second year business student was elected queen with Alice Bosse, and Lorraine Sturlaugson in second and third place, respectively. Others who placed in the contest were Virginia Pcschel, Merle Rhodenbaugh, and Ethyl Lambertz.
Winners were determined on the basis of purchases of War Stamps and Bonds. Each cent invested in Stamps or Bonds counted as one vote toward queen, and all students and faculty members were eligible to vote.
The local contest was sponsored by the Dakota Scientist and the Wildcat's Whistle and was part of a national contest sponsored by the Associated Collegiate Press. Running from February 15 to March 19, the contest raised $1373.40.Society,
If IG SISTER TEA, OCT. 16
As a custom of previous years, one of the first social functions of the year was the Big Sister Tea, held on October 16 in the Science gym. 'This semi-formal event helped the Frcshic girls to become more acquainted with the campus co-eds. The tea, which was sponsored by the Sacajawca Club, was under the direction of Virginia Pcschcl. A short program was given by the Senior girls and a light lunch was served. To make the party complete, dancing among the girls with Lorraine Nelson at the piano, rounded up a very enjoyable afternoon.
HALLOWEEN PARTY, OCTOBER 30
The full moon of this weird night of nights brought phantoms and ghosts streaming into the Science gvmn to gather once more—hut not for the purpose of discussing a coldblooded murder. In fact the party ended up quite opposite, for, as Mr. Ratzlaff stated, “We won’t have to have this masquerade due to the expressions on some of the students own faces.” Very complimentary, eh? Well. Bennie’s a good man anyway, even if he did leave his mask at home. Bunky Cooper’s music proved to fit in very good by the looks of some of our famous jitterbugs who really can “cut the rug," or should we say. “fly a broomstick?”
INITIATION PARTY, NOVEMBER IS
Ask anyone who attended the Initiation Party held November IS and you’ll find that "I haven’t had so much fun since Hector was a pup." The evening began with entertainment by our talented sailors, John Hoey, Frankie Nicholson, Jack Wed-
lick, Robert Shade and Bill McQuis-ton who played and sang. The tumbling act by Scotty’s students, Betty Slctting, Beatrice Krump, Reggie Thurlow, and Dale Wallace proved that rubber wasn’t scarce after all— just watch those backs stretch! Well, anyway, they were plenty good, for it isn’t everyone who can do the stunts they did. With the gvmn crowded, it’s a wonder they didn’t “raise the roof when Mr. Nordgaard cracked some of his famous jokes. And who doesn’t think Russ Rup-pert didn’t get his daily vitamins that evening? Molly really fed him very motherly from the baby’s bottle —but look at the result! 'That kiss was worth it, wasn’t it, Molly? Whoever bet that two bits on Miss Larson’s winning the pie-eating contest was two bits shorter when he left for home, for Bill Schoonover really had his full of blueberry pic (most of it on the outside) and Virgil Fromkc wasn’t any too slow in downing it even though his hands were tied behind his back. Those who weren’t candidates in the pie-eating contest were “filled to the brim" by Miss Oelke who really could dish out the grub. Dancing completed the perfect evening and at midnight the Frcshic boys had become full-fledged Scientists (and incidentally, had become very much better acquainted with some of the Science co-eds.)
CHRISTMAS DANCE, DECEMBER 17
Bunky Cooper’s orchestra furnished the background for some very fine and varied entertainment at Science’s annual Christmas party. A few romances were seen budding, all brimming with the Yuletide spirit. The gvmn was nicely decorated, with one important omission, mistcltoe. The decoration committee probably tig-Society
urcd the Wildcats didn't need it. A program consisting of readings and Christmas carols was given and near the end of the evening gifts were distributed, with “Boots” Scheel doing the honors as Santa Claus, complete with red suit, whiskers, and plump stomach. After Paul had dispensed his last present and doffed the royal raiment, the Cats swung out again until midnight, when Science gals and boys bid adieu 'til next Christmas.
SACAJAWEA CH RI STM AS PARTY, DECEMBER S
One of the yearly highlights on the Sacajawca program was the annual Christmas party held in the Science gymn, December 8. With an unusually large attendance the evening’s entertainment got underway with the Girls’ (ilee Club singing “Christmas Lullaby” and “Silent Night.” Readings were given by Elaine Grice and Elaine Hamcriik which were followed by a short play entitled “Call Me Mildred" portrayed by Corinnc Eidc, Dwight Mote, Betty Mahr, and 'fed . I ote.
The group enjoyed a very delicious lunch at Barracks No. I and it seemed that everyone had a very line time without the stronger side of the sex, for a few candlesticks were taken in remembrance of the occasion.
NEW YEAR’S PARTY, JANUARY 22
The first all-school party of the winter quarter was held in the Science gymn on January 22. Everyone being fully recuperated from the Holiday Season was really “on the ball” even if the juke box furnished the music. Ask Jerry Roth if the party wasn’t a success, for one of the Meitkamp twins (we could never get them straight, could we?) was having the time of her life! No horns or noisemakers were used, but Science lads arc naturally born that way so we didn’t miss them at all and the party served very well as an opening of the new term.
VALENTINE DANCE, FEBRUARY 9
The unanimous decision of the girl's “No” as to a formal dance proved to be a very good one with the swinging and swaying to Carl Colby and solid jive. 'Fed Mote as student chairman and the decorations of Cupids theme fitted in very nicely with it all (as who hasn’t seen cupid doing his bit to help out some of our Science lads?) In spite of the bad weather, the turnout was very good (even if the snow caused some of the golden curls to droop at the sides.)All Sesu i PteAuHenti
• • •
Science seniors elected Melvin Skoglund as their all-senior president. Skoglund is a commercial student from Vclva, N. 1). He also represented the Business School as their president.
I radcs School seniors got behind Bernard Stcenson, second-year electrical engineering student from Crosby, N. I)., and elected him as their representative on the board of senior presidents.
Harold Klosterman, Mooreton. N. 1).. engineering student, was elected Business School president by senior students of that department.
One-year certificate students chose Matie Stull of Breckenridge. Minnas their leader.
1 ogether, this group of four planned Science class week activities, and made arrangements for many of the details concerning graduation.Se uuce. tylacf %edic Uia+i . . .
The dedication of a 600 star service Hag was the feature of Class Week this spring. The stars represent the former students of Science who are in the armed services.
Through the efforts of the alumni association and donations by former students, the presentation of the flag to the school was made possible.
Nine gold stars were placed on the flag in memory of the nine former students who so nobly gave lives in defense of their country. These nine arc the group pictured in the opening section of this book: and to whom the book is dedicated.
A beautiful dedication program was arranged in connection with the baccalaureate services on Sunday, May 30. At that time Gilbert Reeder. graduate of the junior college in 1912 made the dedication speech on behalf of the alumni. .Mr. Reeder is Past Commander of the Hafner-Miller-Ross Post No. 20 American Legion.
An interesting sideline on the Science School Service Flag is that not until this spring was it known that Science had a flag of a similar nature during the last war. It was uncovered by the gymnasium janitor “Shorty” Peterka. Although the old flag
is somewhat the worse for wear it is nevertheless a beautiful piece of work. The flag, which has 290 stars, was on display at the dedication of the new one, .May 30. The old flag has but one gold star in contrast with the nine on the present service banner. Since the location of the Hag it has been found that it should bear two. One for Corporal John Mafncr of Wahpeton and one for Private George Snook of Pretty Rock. These men, both members of Co. 1 were killed in France within two days of each other in July 191S.
.Many of the stars on the flag of World War I represent our local business and professional men.
Before the end of the present conflict many more gold stars will be added to the 1943 service flag. Although wc are not happy to see our classmates die, we arc indeed proud of the supreme sacrifice they arc making. Many of us will soon enter the service. Wc should remember the words, of Lieut. Colonel John Me-Crea who said, “To you from failing hands wc throw the torch; Be vour’s to hold it high.”
'The men represented on the first service flag fought, and the others arc still fighting for what wc as students enjoy here at Science.
1+utual O atuui. Ga+tt it . . .
I he annual oration contest this year was It eld April 5 as an assembly.
The unusual point of the contest this year was the fact that only five students competed in comparison with groups ranging up to twenty and twenty-five in past years. This fact did not in any way lower the quality of the annual event.
lop honors of the contest went
to 'I'ed Mote of Wahpeton with a composition titled “Black Marketing” and Dennis Krzyzaniak, who spoke on the “Negro Problem” placed second.
Rev. Wilson Johnstone, Attorney Vernon Johnson, and Attorney Clifford Schncllcr, all of Wahpeton were the judges of the contest. Pres.
K. F. Riley presented the prizes to the winning contestants.QtuxJlucMjan IdJeeJz . . .
Racc laMAe te. . .
Sunday, May 30 began the class week activities at Science with the baccalaureate service in the gymnasium at 8:00 o’clock p. m.
'The baccalaureate service was combined with the dedication of a service flag with a star for every Science student in the armed services.
Dr. Walter Lee Airhcart. dean of the school of religious education at the A. C. preached the baccalaureate sermon. Dr. Airhcart is also president of the Fargo Council of Christian I'd u cat ion. He is well known throughout the state, having been pastor of several Northwest churches and director of religious education at Wesley College at Grand Forks before he took his present position.
Alunuti jbay . . .
Alumni Day was the first of June, with activities under the direction of Miss Alice Walton. Alumni Association secretary. The usual plan of a dinner dance this year was somewhat modified in order to conform to the limitations made necessary by
a war. In spite of the war restrictions, a large group of former grads gathered on the campus during the day and renewed acquaintances or talked over the days when Science was home to them.
Commencement. . .
Commencement cxccrciscs for the Class of 1943 were held at 10:30 a. m. Thursday, June 3. I he speaker for the day was Dr. E. H. Klein pell. President of the State Teachers College at alley City. I he class was recommended by President E. F. Riley, and certificates and the diplomas were presented to the graduates by Mrs. Matt Crowley, a member of the Hoard of Higher Education. Dr. Klcinpell spoke on the subject “Democratic Responsibilities.”
Earlier in the year the class presidents were chosen by the graduating students. These students; Melvin Skoglund, Harold Klosterman. Bernard Stecnson. and Made Stull, acted as marshals during Class Week. Working with the faculty committee, the completed all arrangements for final school activities.Ranacun Qlancet at Ihe PJauu . . .
Navy Football Team Arrives in Canada
Sailors Helping with Haying
. . . On Ue Of. £. S. WaltfieioH'
Embarkation after Graduation
Naval Parade on Dakota AvenueHub sits ’ini up — Elton and Oscar, ’43 version — “I'm the one without the wings ’ Ames — That Lamplighting man — Jlird deices a deicer on dc ice — Ain’t it a | urty sweater — The tatler’s
favorites — Isaak, the wi . .ard of the chemistry lab — And look at the picture on the wall (The other guy is Ellingson) — They call themselves Accountants — “Depot” Johnson puts on his best Wvndmcrc grin for the photographer — Study and classes and pretty lasses, That’s Science — And what would Corinne say about this?Paina+vi
The Editor and staff of the 1943 Agawasie wish to thank the contributors for their confidence in this publication and for the material help which their support has given to our book.
Without their help, publication of an annual this year would have been an utter impossibility, but through their generous contributions, they have proven that they are back of the State School of Science 100 per cent.
Lack of space forced us to eliminate the advertising that supported the Agawasie in peace time, but nevertheless, former advertisers gave us a helping hand in a time of dispair.
So to everyone who gave us their support, we, the publishers of the 1943 Agawasie, say THANKS.
Ruberlus Clothing Company Slater’s Shoe Store Lacy’s Jewelry Store Westrom’s Market Wahpeton Floral Co.
A. A. Seifert Son, Jewelers Iv raker’s
Home Hotel and Cafe Albert H. Reiswig, M. D.
Hen Franklin Variety Store Home Cash Grocery Schmitt Olson Braun’s Super Service The National Hank H. H. Miller. M. I).
J. Meyer Johnson I)r. E. R. Fitzgerald Hotel Wahpeton
C. V. Bateman A. M. Thompson Hintgen-Karst Electric Dakota Motors Otter Tail Power Co.
Wahpeton Paint, Glass Material Co. Barnard's Five Cent to a Dollar Olson Sisters
Valley and Ridge Theatres The Motor Oil Co.
I)r. H. H. Pfister Dr. H. Tillisch Holly’s Barber Shop The Texas Co.
Sixth Street Store J. C. Penney Co.
Math Braun Company Thompson Yards Inc.
Stern Clothing Co.
Leach Gamble Coast to Coast Stores Wahpeton Gas Co.
Northwestern Sheet and Iron Works The Johnson Studio Fairmount Creamery Co.
Peg’s Barber Shop Citizen’s National Bank Kelly's Cafe Vertin’s Furniture Miller and Corner Drugs Skopal’s
North American Creamery Wahpeton Laundry Sturdevant Auto Electric Hoppert’s Hardware Lampert Lumber Co.
Elo’s Dry Cleaners Gilles Theatre McLaughlin’s Grocery Dr. Kricdler Holthusen Bros.
Dr. Lucas Linn Harris
Wahpeton Shoe Hospital Farmer-Globe Auto Parts Stoudt Motor Co.
♦The Globe-Gazette Printing Co. ♦Wahpeton Drug ♦Chamber of Commercefy i iluna+t 9 tiiicUi(Ui
Freshman initiation this year was held Tuesday and Wednesday, Nov. I 7 and 1S.
During those two days the new students at Science really got to know their senior school mates.
The highlight of initiation this year was the party given by the faculty the evening of Nov. IS. Those who know said tin's party was one of the best in years.
'The “freshies” took their initiation like troopers and when it was all over, many of them said it was an event that had made a lasting impression on them. No doubt. But regardless of what was asked of them, the then green students, stood firm and played along with the game because they new when it was all over they were going to be full-fledged students on a par with any upper class-man.
The pictures on this page show a few activities of the two day circus.
kail ajj gtude+th 1942-1943
The classification of students is shown by the following abbreviations:
Arts—Junior College Avia.—Aviation
Avia. Eng.—Aviation Engineering Com’l.—Commercial I). E.—Drafting and Estimating Elec.—Electrical
Elec. Eng.—Electrical Engineering
M. S.—Machine Shop
Home Ec.— Home Economics
Aarcstad, Selmer—McHenry Acc’t
Ackcrson, II.—Denver, Colo. Typ.
Althoff, Herman—Moore on Elec.
Althoff, Sylvester—Hankinson Arts Ames, Eldrcd—Wimbledon Avia. Anderson, Arthur—Wahpeton Arts Anderson, Carol—Wahpeton Arts
Anderson, Donald—Willow City Arts Anderson, H. Wyndmere Elec. Eng. Anderson, Janice—Wahpeton Arts Anderson, Paul—Minnewaukan Avia. Anderson, R.—Wahpeton Arch. Eng. Araskog, Warren—Fergus Falls, Minn. Elec. Eng. Arneson. Luther—Rosholt. S.I). Com’l Ashley, Gordon—Vclva Print.
Aune, Nadine—Colfax Home Ec.
Axtntann, M.—Southam Home Ec. Babst, Darlyne—Fairmount Con)’l T Baglien, II.—Fergus Falls, Minn: Elec Bakkcr, Corrine—Mandan Ltype Baldwin, Judith—Lisbon' r ' Com! Barnard, Julia—Wahpeton Com'l Barth, Darrel—Sabi to Minn. ’ Avia'. Barth. Theola—Doran." Minn: 'Com’l
Bartholome, V.—Regent Avia .Weld. Baumhoefner, R.—Wahpeton Com'l Beilage, Frank—Glen Ullin Com'l
Bergan, I__Valley City Elec. Eng.
Berkley, Mildred—Kindred Com’l Berry, Lucille—Grafton Com'l
Beuchler, Henry—Sawyer Avia.
Biggs, George—Hankinson Weld. Bina. Frank—Breckcnridge W Id. Bird. Steven—Haynes Avia.
Bjelverud, Myron—Galesburg Avia. Blndow, Margie—Hankinson Com’l Bossc, Alice—Brampton Com'l
Boumont, E.—Wahpeton Pre-Eng. Braaten. Boyd—Wyndmere Avia. Braun, Willard—Wahpeton Arts Brewer, Martha—Wahpeton Com’l Brown, Henry—Bathgate M.S., Weld. Brown. L.—Fergus Fall. Minn. Avia. Brunkhorst, L.—Wahpeton Weld.
I.ute, Shirley—Wahpeton Bus. Spec. Campbell, Charles—Minot Avia.
Carlson, Glen—Grano Elec.
Christianson, Myrtle—Glcnburn Com'l Christofferson, D.— Crary Com’l Cimbura, R.—Breckcnridge Elec. Co it. Florence—Englevale Com’l Colbert. Robert—Breckcnridge Arts Cole. Wayne—Page M.S. Weld.
Cooke. Robert—Midwest Wyo. Avia. Cross, Lawrence—Milnor Arts
Dahl, Enid—Wahpeton Com’l
Davis, Elma—Beloourt Com’l
Dargan. Arthur—Fargo Elec.
DeLorme. Paul—Williston Elec. Eng. Dietz, William—Wahpeton Arts Divct, Patricia—Wahpeton Com’l Dobitz. 'Carl—Hettinger Avia.
Dobricka, Lloyd—Breckenridge Arts Dobrovolny, Robert—Ross Avia. Dolan, Oscar— Crosby Com’l
Doty. Pauline—Parshall Print.
Dreier. Eleanor—Breckenridge Com'l DuMarce, M.—Browns Valley Com’l Eide, Corrine—McVille Com’l
Eklund. Florence—Forman Com’l Ellingsen, Wayne—Cooperstown Arts Elhvein, Egon—Beulah Acc't
Erbstroesser, L.—Wahpeton Com’l Erickson, Lester—Dcs Lacs Avia. Erickson, Merle—Alamo Acc’t
Eymann. Betty—Kent Com’l
Facrdercr, Paul—Linton Avia.
Fleischman. Zane—Wahpeton Arts Forness. Edward—Wahpeton Arts Fossum. Arthur— Cando M.S.
Fox. Isaac—Elbowoods Avia.
Froemke, Virgil—Lisbon Elec.
Frye, Mary—Lisbon Com’l
Cast. Edna—Wahpeton Com’l
Gcerdes, Eileen—Davenport Com’l Geiger. Doris—Hamilton Com’l
Giles, Robert— Langdon Avia.
Goode. La Yvonne—Gronora Com’l Grant, Harriet—Kindred Com’l
vGregor, Lambert—Fairmount Avia. Grice. Elaine—Fairmount Home Ec. Groethe, Floyd—Kindred Arts
Grothe. Roger—Hendrum, Minn Avia. Haaland, Marten—Veblen, S. I). M.S. Hackey, Delores—Colfax Com'l
Hagel. Jerome—Breckenridgo Arts Hallquist, Robert—Lisbon Elec.
Hamerlik. Elaine—Wahpeton Com‘1 Hammond. James—Clyde Avia.
Handke, Joyce—Breckcnridge Com’l Hanson. Clark—Breckcnridge Avia. Hanson, George—Breckcnridge Weld. Hanson. Leona—Gwinner Com’l
Hanson, I orin—Breckcnridge M.S. Haraldson, Donald—Grafton Com’l Haugland, M.—Superior, Wis. Elec. Hcitkamp, Velaria—Barney Com’l Heitkamp. Veronia—Barney Com’l Helbling, Jack—St. Anthony Elec. Holland, Irvine—Argusville Avia. Heller. Dorothy—Gardner Com’l
Helmstettcr, Harold—Madison Com’l Herstgaard, Corinne—Kindred Com’l Hiatt, Elmer—Dunseith M.S. Weld.
Hiebert. Verna—Berkeley, Calif. Typ.
Hilde, Dcloris—Lisbon Com’l
Hird. Livy—Edgeley Elec. Eng.
Hodgson. Dick—Breckcnridge Arts Hoffer, Robert—Regent Elec.
Hoffncr. Sebastian—Esmond Avia. Holden. Betty—Tenney, Minn. Com’l Holte. Richard—Voltaire Avia. Eng. Hoel. Marion—Christine Com’l
Holmes. Janies—Wahpeton Arts
Honge, Lowell—Wahpeton Avia.
Hudson. Joyce—Wahpeton Com’l
Isaak. Kenneth—Ellendale Avia. Eng. Jacklitch. Alice—Tenney. Minn. Com’l Jacobson. C.—Minncwaukan Avia. Jacobson. Gloria—Wahoeton Print. Jaib. Arthur—Breckcnridge M.S. Ja«ter, Priscilla—Sheldon Com’l
Johnson. Arthur—Brantford M.S. Johnson. Donald—Wyndmcre Arts Johnson. H.—Mentor. Minn. Avia. Johnson. James—Wahoeton Arts Johnson, Jesse—Ecknian Avia.
Johnson, K.—Kindred Elec. Eng. Johnson, M.—Wyndmcre Elec. Eng. Johnson. Orlo—Doran, Minn. Arts Keating, Madeline—Wahpeton Com’l Keltgen, William—Jamestown Elec. Kellogg, George—Breckcnridge Bus. Kemnitz, Vera—Forman Com’l
Kieffer, Edmund—Hankinson Avia. Kielaa.s, Vincent— Fairdalc M.S. Klosterman, Harold—Mooreton Arts Klundt, Lorraine—Alfred Com’l
Knapp, Donald—Tolley Dft. Est.
Knuth, Wesley— Drake M.S.
Knutson, Kathleen—Kathryn Com’l
Knutson, Marion—Walcott Home Ec. Kodat. Helen—Lidgerwood Com’l
Koenig, Earl—Undenvood Avia. Kranz, Keith—Valley City Com’l
Kressin, Edwin—Wahpeton Bus. Spec. Kriedman, Lloyd—Drake M.S.
Krueger, Ray— Walker, Minn. Avia. Krzyaniak, Dennis—Wahpeton Arts Lambortz, Ethel—Mooreton Arts Landrigan, Roland—Campbell Avia. Lange, Darwin—Kulm Acc’t
Lang, Lawrence—Breckcnridge M.S. Larsgaard, David—A net a Elec.
Larson, Arnold— Whcelock M.S. Larson, Evelyn—Breckcnridge Com’l Larson. Grace—Regent Bus. Spec. Larson, John—Breckcnridge Arts Larson, Louis—Galesburg Avia.
Larson, Orin—Galesburg Avia.
Larson, Robert—Regent A via. Weld. Loinen, Dolores—Campbell Com’l Leinen. Eugene—Campbell Avia. Levin, Lloyd—Arthur Com’l
Lien, Robert—Wahpeton Arts Spec. Lippert. Betty—McVille Com’l
Littel, Mary Lou—Wahpeton Com’l Little, DcElda—Wyndmcre Com’l Little, Duane—Barney Elec. Eng.
Little, Janet—Wyndmcre Com’l Lord, Harry—Wahpeton Bus.
Lunde, Alva—Galchutt Com’l
Lundeby, Ivor—Tolna Avia.
McAllister, Rush—Breckcnridge Arts McGavon, Robert—Grafton Acc’t MeGraw, Harold—Cogswell Avia. McKay, Delbert—Souris M.S.
McQuay, Dorothy, Milnor Bus.
Meldgaard, S.—Breckcnridge Com’l Madison, Alexander—Hebron Print. Maher, Betty—Breckcnridge Com’l Mann, George—Campbell Avia.
Marple, Elton—Fillmore Avia.
Marquardt, Lois—Wahpeton Com’l Matchan, Don—Lidgerwood Print. Mathcson, Jane—Fairmount Home F'c Mathson, Janies—Edgeley Avia.
Mattcson, M.—Wahpeton Bus. Spec. Meyer, Jermaine—Hankinson Coni’l Meyer, Lucille—Hankinson Com’l Mikschc, Richard—Breckenridgo Arts Miller, Joseph—Fargo Print
Mollcrud, Marion—Wahpeton Com’l Mote, Dwight—Wahpeton Arts
Mote, Ted—Wahpeton Arts
Mullen, Edna—Crosby Com’l
Murray, John—Wahpeton ArtsNclrieh, Ramona—Wyndmerc Com’l
Nelson, Dewey—Page Avia.
Nelson, Marion—Fairmount Arts Nelson, Lorraine—Cathay Com’l
Nelson, Wallace—Stanley Elec
Neumann, R.—Breckenridge Arts
Nicolaisen, Herman—Max Dft. Kst. Noffsinger, It.—Harlem, Mont. Com’l Novotny, Ernest—Lidgerwood Klee.
Novotny, Ci.—Wyndmerc Home Ec.
Oberfoell, Joe—Scranton Avia.
Olienyk. Olga—Bclfield Com’l
Olsen, Shirley—Rose glen Avia.
Olson, EM win—Williston Elec.
Olson, Harold—Havana Avia. Eng.
Osman, Curtis—Wahpeton Print.
Overby, George—Luvernc Elec. Eng.
Pagett, Thomas—Lisbon Avia.
Parkhousc, V—Arthur Avia. Eng. Patterson, Elsie—Page Bus. Spec. Patterson, Gordon—Wahpeton Arts Pchl, Walter—Campbell M.S. Weld. Pennington, Paul—Wahpeton M.S. Pesehel, Amy—Brcckenridge Com'l Peschel. Mark—Brcckenridge Draft. Pesehel, V.—Wahpeton Home Ec.
Peterson, D.—Brcckenridge Coml’ Plath, Donald—Davenport Avia. Porter, D.—McIntosh, Minn. Avia. Portney, Inc .—Lemmon, S. I). Com’l Poulter, Blanche—Lidgcrwood Arts Pronovost, Lucille—Belfield Com’l Raaum, Lloyd—Ambrose Acc’t.
Randall. Mary—Bowdon Bus. Spec. Reed, Margery—Brcckenridge Arts Retterath, M.—Lidgcrwood Com’l Rhodenbaugh Merle—Wyndmerc Arts Rieger, Helen—Linton Com’l
Riley. Grace A.—Wahpeton Com’l Robb, Edith—Fairdale Com’l
Rogde, George—Wahpeton Avia. Rohde, Mary—Wales Com’l
Roth. Jane—Belfield Com’l
Roth. Gerald—Madison. Minn. Acc’t. Ruppert, Russell—Bowbell Elec. Eng. Rustvold. Jerome—Argusville Elec. Samdal, Harry—Hettinger M. S.
Sanden. Conrad— Wyndmerc Avia. Sat .inger, C.—Ipswich. S. I). Print. Saudc, Victor—Barton Arts
Sauter, John—Tyler Elec. Eng.
Scheel, Paul—Enderlin Elec. Eng.
Scheie, Orrin—Enderlin Avia.
Schcnnum, Cara N.—Mooreton Com’l Schiele. Edmund—Linton Avia. Eng. Schmidt, Dorval—Wahpeton Avia. Schoonover, W.—Omemee Avia. Eng. Selnvols. Wallace—Devils Lake Elec. Score, Garfield—Dwight Avia.
Scibol, Fredrick—Elgin Elec.
Simpson, Everett—Wahpeton Weld. Skoglund, Melvin—Velva Acc’t.
Slctting, Bette—Fairmount Com’l Slimmer, Bernhard—Wahpeton Bus. Smith, Charles—Wahpeton M.S. Snustad, Nels—Hendrum, Minn Elec. Sorom, Owen— Page Arts
Spahn. Josephine—Lidgcrwood Com’l Speral Dorothy—Lidgerwood Com’l Spooner, Vernon—Casselton Avia. Stallman, Danial—Mooreton Arts Stallman, Thomas—Mooreton Elec. Stanbra, Boyd—Brcckenridge Draft. Stcenson, Bernard—Crosby Elec. Eng. Steger, Henry—Wahpeton M.S.
Stelter, Mary—Hebron Com’l
Stoebc, C.—White Rock. S. D. Com’l Storhaug, Morris—Hanks Arts
Stovik. Hubert—Wahpeton Avia. Strainer, William—Hazclton M. S. Streifel. Walter— Esmond Avia. Eng. Streyle, Kenneth—Hazel ton M.S. Stull. Mrs. M.—Brcckenridge Com’l Sturlaugson, L.—Langdon Com’l Sundstad, Frc l—Wahpeton Elec. Eng. Svien, Agnes—Fillmore Com’l
Timmrcck, Vernon—Williston Weld. Theil. Audrey—Mooreton Home Ec. Thomas, Clifford—Breckenridge Aits Thomas, Helen—Fairmount Com’l Thompson, John—Wahpeton Aits Thurlow, Donald—Alexander Avia. Thurlow, Reginald—Wahpeton Arts Timmerman. M.—Arthur Home Ec. Todahl, Clarence—Josephine Acc’t. Treichel. D.—Grand Forks Spec. Tweed, Reuben—Pekin Avia.
Vavnum G.—Richville, Minn. Elec Voss. Maxine—Campbell Com’l
Wallin. Gordon—Noonan M.S. Weld. Ward. Ehvood—Mooreton Acc’t.
Warrey, Phillip—Page Avia.
Warwick. Arthur—Hamar Avia. Waterman. LeRov—Forman Avia. Weber. Francis—Casselton Avia. Wcnstad. Arthur—Bottineau Avia. Wcntzei, Kina—Gwinner Com’l
Wild. Edward—Osnabrock Avia. Eng. Wilhelm. Cathryn—Regent Bus. Spec. Williams. D.—Lidgcrwood Com’l Williams. William—Wahpeton Arts Woehl, Lawrence—Forbes Arts
Woessner, Kenneth—Belden Draft. Wrahlstad. A.—Breckenridge Com’l Wunderlich, Norma—Wahpeton Com’l Wylie, Patsy—Lari more Bus. Spec, .ahonek. Joseph—Cayuga M. S.AutcuyiapiuiAuicxyiafLlvLI () 'i ()l S I I DEN IS A I SCIENCE, who arc looking forward into a world at war, 1 wish you God speed and good luck. This year at N.D.S.S.S. has been one that has made a lasting impression on the minds of all of us. I hope that this annual will be a source of many pleasant hours spent remembering when we have separated to go; each in our own way.
As you journey along the road of life, wherever it may lead, practice what you have learned in your one or two years here and very few will ever see failure.
I would like to take this opportunity to thank Mr. Satterlce and Mr. Currie in the Print Shop for their work on the annual and to Mr. Landon Petersen, a hearty vote of thanks for his untiring work as faculty adviser of this publication. I o the members of my staff who did such a splendid job, may I say “I’m very grateful.”
In closing may 1 remind you that the word “Agawasic” means the Spirit of Science.” Let’s keep that spirit high in order that the memory of this past year here never dies. God Hlcss You All and Thanks very much.
I | FOR REFERENCE Do Nol Take From This Room 1
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