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

 - Class of 1944

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1944 volume:

I ro» REFERENCE D° This Room MILDRED JOHNSON LIBRARY N. D. STATE SCHOOL OF SCIENCE WAHPETON, N. DAK. 58075 - IE 7TQaVJa±L I 0 (p a Ej. 0 Ef. h D. Stale School x { Srieoire LU RAj ' WidbpetoA, «♦■ Wtx O k. 'U-'nL'Ciihccl Clf the JStuAenli of the ' oith {J alcotu £hate, cfiooC oj Vcihfi ton, t VoxtliDL fcj aivaiis. '944 i S 1 o rscvo % d S EACH day passes, we know that we are living through the trying times of war. The war naturally necessitates the cutting down of the size of the Agawasie, but the staff believe that a yearbook, no matter of what size, is as necessary during war as in peace for the purpose behind a yearbook still stands firm even in war. The purpose of this book is to, in some small measure, make this year complete—to show in pictures and in prose our accomplishments during the year—to act as a record of the joys and laughter and the uncertainties and solemnity of this past year. If this book has succeeded in its purpose, we the staff feel well repaid for our efforts. 944 ciimiiz Eciicatio n HE ADVENT of war brings about many changes in our way of life. Far from the least of these is the desire of youth to do his share in the fight. Due to this fact many young men and women have put aside their education for the time being to go into the armed forces, defense industries, and other positions created by the war to speed our country to victory. Many of these youths would be furthering their education within these very walls at this time if the war had not deterred them. To these young men and women who have put victory ahead of education and are not with us today because they are fighting or working for this victory, we, the staff, proudly dedicate this 1944 Agawasie. 944 OLcrfg cuvaiiz ontznth Message from Governor Moses Message from the Editor Administration Classes Activities Sports Features Roll of Honor U. S. Navy on Our Campus Patrons Roll of Students 944 MESSAGE FROM GOVERNOR MOSES 'This book is most fittingly dedicated to the young men and women who have left the School of Science to make their direct contribution to victory. These voting jH'ojde have interrupted their education to support and defend the principles of free speech, free thought and free choice which have made that education possible. They defend, for themselves and for future generations. the right to learn, unhampered b dog-ma and p ditical idea logy. i hey seek to guarantee. for tho.e who would learn, access to all sources ot knowledge and the right to find tlu truth in their own way. free from the influences ot fear and prejudice. Above all. they desire to safeguard for America the opportunity for an enlightened and reasonable electorate, capable of individual thought and determination based upon thorough and accurate knowledge. There are no greater contrasts than those which exist between our system of free education and the propaganda agencies to which educational systems have degenerated in the dictator nations. Dictatorships thrive only in an atmosphere of fear and hatred and intolerance—an atmosphere in which the seeker after truth is told what he must believe and to what sources he must go for his information. Freedom can not live among a people who have lost the knowledge of freedom. any more than despotism can survive among a people to whom the fruits of freedom are known and understood. I be gieatne s of our tatr and our nation has always been dependent upon the enlightenment of our people.. A high degree of enlightenment is even more essential now than ever before, for the just and lasting peace for which we now light and work and pray can only he achieved bv xvisc. tolerant, and courageous leadership springing front and supported by a poop|c w|losc deliberate judgment is based upon knowledge of the problems they face. Upon those of os who remttin .it home rests the burden of protection our free institutions gainst encroachment and desrUK.,j„ (nrc s „.ilhil, ,|u. n:lti„n while these young men and women ... ours defend as, enenu who would utterly dsasiroy them. 1-el us resolve that no may..... anJ „„ u.k ;igi|ancc „„ ()„r part ":,v mdan-er the future f„r vv|lic|, „„„. SKrifict.atvaiiz '944 Even a small annual requires concentrated effort from the staff, adviser, and printers. After the plans have been made there is work to Ik done. The fact that this 1944 Agawauf is in your hands today proves that everyone connected with its publication has done his job and done it well. I would like to take this opportunity to thank you students for your support in the form of subscriptions. Even with a small enrollment the per cent of subscriptions was high. As you read this yearbook give silent thanks to the staff members that gave of their time to write the “copy” that will always remind you of 1944 at S.S.S. A yearbook would be an impossibility without printers, of course. I heartily thank Mr. Sattcrlec and Mr. Currie for their willing help. Mr. Satterlee was always willing to help if we dashed to him with a problem. The expense of this work was in the greater part cheerfully met by our advertisers. In this small book we have been unable to repay them by large ads but everyone should show each and everyone of them that we appreciate the confidence they placed in our students and our publication. She is small but she was "mighty” helpful. I am speaking of none other than our adviser, Miss Mercedes Morris. Miss Morris was ever ready to help the staff with her advice, suggestions, and improvements and the staff and I owe to her our greatest vote of thanks for her constant help on this publication. 1 also wish to thank Governor John Moses for his cooperation in presenting to the students a message. 1 wish to say "thank you” to each and everyone of the faculty members for their aid, to the engravers, and to anyone else who had a small part in making this book a reality. As I close I wish to leave this quotation for you to remember in future years: "Success is getting what you want; happiness is wanting what you get.”—Anon. Frances Ujka, Editor 944 aisjaiL %Uo ci ncz School I was very well pleased to learn the student body had again decided to publish the Ayaivasie this year. An annual always provides an excellent record of school events and it is pleasing to see this year included. The student body has been very much reduced this year over former years, but in spite of that fact it has been enthusiastic and active. I am glad to see the student spirit maintained in spite of the reduced numbers. '1'his year’s annual is smaller than we have been in the habit of producing in pre-war years, but considering the difficulties of the conditions under which it was produced, it is an excellent job. I wish to extend my congratulations to the editors and managers of the Agmvasie and to all members of its staff for producing a permanent record of the events of this school year. E. F., President. 944 aivuiis 11 BOARD OF HIGHER EDUCATION Settled: Merle Kidder. H. I. Ilenrv, F. J. Traynor, A. S. Marshall. Standin ;: L. O. Fredrickson, R. A. 'Fruhey, Roy Johnson. Since June, 1938, when an amendment to the state constitution provided for a separate hoard of higher education, this hodv has functioned actively toward the improvement and advancement of our institutions of higher learning- 1 he board has direct control over our University and all of our colleges. Mr. A. S. Marshall of Forman, was appointed to fill the vacancy left by Mrs. Matt Crowley of Hebron, whose term expired this year. Mrs. Crowley was one of the first board members as well as its only woman member. Also associated with the board arc A. F. Arnason, Commissioner, and K. V. Olson, Auditor. Mr. Arnason, who replaced R. H. Murphy, former Secretary of the Hoard, was formerly the president of the Bottineau School of Forestry. HOARD OF HIGHER EDUCATION F. J. Traynor, Devils Lake Merle Kidder, Towner H. I. Henry, West hope A. $. Marshall, Forman L. O. Fredrickson, Pekin R. A. Trubey, Fargo A. F. Arnason, Bismarck, Commissioner K. W. Olson, Towner, Auditor {Uhz c faaivraiii •944 To Science School Students: As our country draws deeper into tin present war, military problems overshadow all others. I his involvement necessarily affects our actions, limits our pursuits, and reflects in our attitudes. The day school program at this school, like all other schools, is materially affected in times of war. Enrollment and school activities arc necessarily curtailed. All of you men and women who were with us this year are to Ik commended for your interest, your line spirit, and your sincerity of purpose. You have carried on splendidly under trying ci rcumsta nces. Congratulations to you. one and all. for your interest in the educational program and for jour active participation in school activities. G. W. Havkrty To Arts, Business Students: In the case of eager youth, especi-allj there is strong desire to he at or near the fighting lines, and strong regret at not being there. We need to realize, however, that we should not he wishing ourselves rcmewherc else, hut that we should he doing good work where we are. If everyone in the United Nations did that, the War. as.General Eisenhower suggested, would he won for us in short order. With such thoughts in mind, I wish a successful future to students in Arts and Business; and in seeking a final maxim. I pass over more famous sayings, and choose, for the merit it contains, a sentence written, years ago, by a man in my Freshman English Class. “It is only by continually creating new values, within himself that a man may make any progress whatever.” F. H. McMahon V'944 THE FACULTY Bolloin tou - W. J. Cavanaugh. M. Morris, W. A. Currie, K. Schulz. Second rotv: Alice Walton, F. II. .McMahon, Ci. Anderson. Third row: II. L. Ilaherman, Ci. Madden. K. Larson, 1). Forkner. K. Larsson. I'op row: M. Oelkc, (i. L. Petersen. A. M. Sampson, V. M. Nordgaard, J. M. Nygaard, II. E. Bolin. Xot pictured with the group: M. B. Satterlee, L. W. Bute.atvaiLs '944 Edward Erickson Director a ml Executive Officer of Vocational Education and ocational Rehabilitation for North Dakota A frequent visitor at the State School of Science for many years has been Mr. Erickson who is Director of all phases of Vocational Education for the State of North Dakota and who also directs the civilian rehabilitation program. Each year there have been twenty to forty rehabilitation students in attendance here who arc being trained so that they may earn a livelihood in a line of work that they can pursue successfully in spite of their physical disabilities. Many former students of this school, sent here by Mr. Erickson under the rehabilitation program, are carrying on successfully in all types of industrial work in the Northwest.CLASSES.OL fcj aiiTcilU '944 CLASS OF 1944 Clarence Anderson Meri.e Rooenbaugii Carol Anderson Oakes Wyiulmcrc Wahpeton Electrical Trades Liberal Arts Liberal Arts (Not Pictured) James Henderson Fargo Aviation Trades Harlan Johnson Mentor, Minnesota Aviation Engineering Herman Ai.thoi-t Mooreton Electrical 'Trades•944 ULVaiLd. ONE-YEAR CERTIFICATE GROUP First row: Howard Topness, Cal ford Mayer, J. Kenneth Harlow. Second row: Frances Bishop, Mary Schnn, Gloria Vafed, Grace Meyer. Third row: Alice Kla-wittcr, Lois Vollmcr, Anna Argabriglu, Mary Kemillard, Margaret Ginn, Marianne Glarum. Fourth row: Verbena Jost, Florence Kindc, Carol osberg, Corrinc Schoencclc, Beatrice Lanlcow, Jeanc Barta. 'The above students have completed a one-year stenographic or bookkeeping course and have received Proficiency certificates. Margaret Axtmann, not pictured, received a certificate in dressmaking. Some of these students will return for advanced training next year; others will accept employment immediately following graduation.'944 atva±L£. SPECIAL CERTIFICATE GROUP AdI-LIN I- Scilll.I.KK Great IJeiul Special Certificate Siiiri.i-v Bute Wahpcton Special Certificate Special certificates are granted to advanced students who without all the requirements for two-year certificates are able, because of previous commercial work in high school, to carry advanced technical work as outlined in the two-year courses, attaining hij'h proficiency. SENIOR PRESIDENTS Lois Marquardt of Wahpcton was chosen all-senior president and Morcncc Kindc of Wahpeton was elected president for the one year certificate group. The two presidents were in charge of student activities for commencement week, working with faculty members. 944 Un£ cz fcjcuvailz ACTIVITIES. . U(i£ cz j-cjcusjaiis 944 THE AGAWASIE STAFF firs rote: Frances Ujka, Ruth Adams, Adeline Schiller, Charlotte Seaman. Snout! rote: John Moore, Merle Rhodenhaugh. Dorothy Smith, Carol Anderson, Lowell Swart. Third rote: John Dietz, Jack Moll ins, Clarence Anderson, Donald Peter- son. Frances Ujka was appointed editor Cabinet. The stall memln-rs appointed In Business Mgr.—John Dietz Associate Business Mgr.—Donald Peterson Advertising Mgr.—Carol Anderson Asso. Ad. Mgr.—Charlotte Seaman Circulation Mgr.—Jack Mollins Organization Ed.—Dorothy Smith of the Agawasic this year by the Student the editor were: Society Editor—Merle Rhodenbaugh Trade Organi. Ed.—Clarence Anderson Sports Editor—Lowell Swart Feature Editor—Adeline Schiller Snapshot Ed.—Jerome Bartholomay Typist—Ruth Adams At the end of the winter term Lowell Swart and Clarence Anderson left school. Donald Peterson took over as sports editor. Jack Mollins completed Anderson's job. 944 Jfis c fcjacvaiid THE DAKOTA SCIENTIST First row: Frances Ujka, Charlotte Seaman, Carol Aiulcrson, Adeline Schiller. Second row: Lowell Swart, Clarence Anderson, Gordon Matheson. For the past two years The Dakota Scientist has been globe trotting. As many as 2,000 copies from each issue have been sent to the boys in service, here in the United States and overseas. 'This year the paper has tried to keep alumni and former students in contact with their classmates. To the following staff members goes this credit: Charlotte Seaman, editor; Carol Anderson, associate editor; Francis Ujka, columnist; Clarence Anderson, electrical department reporter; Vernon Hof strand, printing; Lowell Swart, succeeded by Gordon Matheson, aviation; and Adeline Schiller, commercial. For publications during the 1042-4.1 school year, The Dakota Scientist was awarded the First Class Honor rating by critical service of Associated Collegiate Press.c rfcja c ia±is '944 THE STUDENT CABINET Jack Molmxs Jeaxe Hart a John Dun . Since the enrollment was comparatively small this year a constitutional amendment stating that three cabinet members be elected was enacted. One was to be from Tradcs-Knginecring, and one each from Arts and Commerce. Jack Moll ins of Pane, a veteran of World War II. was elected president of the Student Cabinet. Jack was the cabinet representative for 'Trades and Engineering. Other department representatives were: John Diet , of Wahpcton for Arts and Jeanc Rarta of Fullerton for Commerce. A resolution was adopted to divide the student hotly into two groups, namely the Arts and Commerce and the Trades and Engineers, to form into department clubs. This cabinet carried out very capably and efficiently the work of governing student affairs and social activities. 'They met with Mr. McMahon during the year. 944 ARTS-COMMERCE CLUB First row: Philomcnia Lippert, Marianne Glarum, Dorothy Anderson, Maralyn Slater, Laurel Hess, Frances Bishop. Second row: Flainc Model, Mary I heresc Maresh, Margaret Ginn, Grace Meyer, Mary Rcinillard. Third row: Corrinc Schoeneck, Jcanc Barta, Anna Ar ahri ht, Lois Marquardt, Doris A ml resell, Gloria Vafcd, Muriel DuMarcc, Fourth row: Ruth Pankow, Alvina Kruinp, Verbena Jost, Alice Klawittcr, Ethel Brunshcrj;, Florence Kindc, Carol Vos-! er , Ruth Adams. First row: John Diet ., Mary Rocn, Cal ford Mayer, Mary Schan, Margaret Axt-' mann, Bonnie McDou al. Second row: Carol Anderson, Shirley Bute, Mary Pearson, Dorothy Smith, Merle Rhodenbau h, Alice Livingood, Bcnnevi Pearson. Frances Ujka. Third row: Lois Vollmen, Betty Strandcmo, Helen Broller , Veronica Flashc, Louise Ducrr. Fourth row: Adeline Schiller. Muriel DuMarcc, John Moore, Jerome Bartholomav, Donald Peterson, Frederick Hammer, Wavnc Ellingscn, Howard Topness. cuvcm. '944 TRADES AND ENGINEERING CLUB First rote: (Menu Marshall, Jack Moll Ins, Charlotte Seaman, Christian Christensen, Floyd Wiest. Second rote: Lowell Swart, (sordon Matheson, James Parkhouse, Jack Steii»l erj»er, Lyle I la list ad. Third row: Lloyd Toftner, (lord on Kcgler, Kdwin Staroha, Boh Reiner, Walt Christensen, Boh Porter. First rote: Randolph Leopoldt. Dale Jorgenson, Alfred Aahye, J. Kenneth Marlow, Second rote: Leo Schulz. Sylvan Swapinski, Harold Bart ., Norman Olson. Third rote: Neuell Hcrseth, Arthur Ilalvorson, Clarence Anderson, Bertel Johnson. Fourth rote: Iver Lentz. Herman Allholt, Harlan Johnson, Charles Allensworth.•944 THE SACAJAWEA CLUB hirst row: Philomcnia Lipport, Mary Schan. .Mary Remillard. Dorothy Anderson, Margaret Axtmann, Lydia Dittos, Geneva Gillund. Scrotal row: Laurel Hess, Frances Bishop, Gloria Vafed. Beatrice Lankow, Corrinc Schoencclc. Third rote: Frances Ujka, Mary Therese M a resit, Lois Vol Inter, Anna Argahrigltt, Bennevi Pearson. Fourth rote: Alice Klawitter, Roth Pankow, Alvina Krontp, Florence Kinde. First rote: Maralyn Slater, Margaret Ginn, Grace Meyer, Marianne Glarunt, Bonnie McDougall. Second row: Charlotte Seaman, Carol Anderson, Alice Livin-good, Dorothy Smith, Merle Rliodcnhaugli. Third rote: Louise Ducrr, Doris Andrcscn, Lois Marquardt, Mary Roen. Fourth rote: Shirley Bute, Ruth Adams, Adeline Schiller, Elma Davis, Helen Brobcrg, Veronica Flashe.LUVcliLE J944 SACAJAWEA CLUB Grace Meyer, Merle Rhodenbaugh, Dorothy Smith, Ruth Adams, Mary Rcmillard 'I'lte largest organization on the campus was the Sacajawea Club, having a membership of sixty-one. 'I'lte first event of the year was the Big-Little Sister Tea held on October 6, in the Science School Library. 'I'lte first regular meeting on November I was spent in electing members for the club cabinet: Mary Krntillard—Commerce Ruth Adams—Out-of-town Girl Merle Rhodenbaugh—Home Ec. Dorothy Smith—Junior College Grace Meyer—Town Girl Of these the following were elected to fill the various offices: . President—Dorothy Smith Vice President—Merle Rhodenbaugh Secretary—Mary Rcmillard Treasurer—(iracc Meyer Program Chairman—Ruth Adams O11 December 8 the Sacajawea girls had a Christmas party. In February the Valentine party was held in the Gymnasium. The theme for the evening was "men’s attire." 'I'he girls’ Sacajawea Club invited everyone in the school to attend their party on Monday afternoon, March 6, when a snowstorm prevented the club from having their meeting that evening. The Sacajawea Club was one of the active clubs on the Science School campus.'944 DL = a acvraiis THE ENGLISH CLUB Seated: Rcynald Kcim, Dorothy Smith, Francos Ujka, Marty Voves, Julia I Iturlow. Mary Roen, Charlotte Seaman, llonnic McDougall. Standing : David Lars-gaard, Joe Bolyard, John Moore, Boh Reiner, Donald Peterson, Orlin Kressin, Gordon Matheson, Lowell Swart. Jack Mollins, John Diet , Glen Marshall. Under the Supervision of Mr. McMahon the English Club was organized with a membership of twenty-three. It diminished throughout the year to eight in the Spring Term. At the first meeting the following officers were elected: President—John Moore Vice President—Lowell Swart Secretary—Bonnie McDougall I' reasu re r—J oe Bol va rd Mr. George F. Reeder, alumnus of this school and local wholesaler of this city for many years, gave a talk on problems of importation and distribution of fresh fruits and vegetables. The Psychology Class was also present for this program. Mr. Reeder is well known around the campus and is the most consistently active of the S.S.S. alumni. During the spring term the time was spent on talks given by the individual students. 'These talks also counted as class work. M. D. State School of Scw??i; LIBKAjc Y Wtih eitsa, -t No. Uhs c rfqaiuciiiz '944 ADULT HOME ECONOMICS CLASS Left to ii h(: Mrs. Warcup. Breckenridgc; Lydia Dittus, Bismarck; Gloria Beryl Fischer, Walt pet on : Mrs. Johnson, Wahpeton; Mrs. Iverson. B reckon ridge; Mrs. Kent. Wahpeton: Mrs. Johnson, Breckenridge: Mrs. Pickets, Brecken-ridge; Miss Forkner. instructor; Geneva Gillund, Knderlin. MUSIC GROUP First rote: Benncvi Pearson, Alice Klawittcr. Dorothy Anderson. Philontenia Lippert. Snout row: Frances Bishop. Lois Marquardt, Dorothy Smith, Merle Roden ban “It. Thin! row: Mary Rocn, Helen Brobcrg, Carol Anderson, Alice Livin-good, Mary Thcresc Maresh.  944 {ZJli£ rftjci(ira±L£ HOME ECONOMIC CLUB First row: Merle Rodenbaugh, Alice Livingood. Lydia Diitus. Margaret Axtmann. Second row: Geneva Gillund, Alvina Knimp, Ruth I’ankow. Shunting: Miss J'orkru-r, instructor. The home economics department this year was divided into three classes: the Junior College, the Trade group and the adult supervised sewing group. The president of the home economics club L Merle Rhodenhaugh, a second year college student. Several coffee parties were given in the home economics room. These parties were given in order to promote sociable relations between the three groups. Mrs. Reiswig and Mrs. G. Reeder both entertained the girls at their homes. Miss Donna Forlmcr is the supervisor of this department.Tint rote: Orlov Xohrenberg, James Parkhouse. Paul Ziiunv, Milton Dunwcll. SitomJ rote: Lowell Swart. Gordon Matheson. John Common. Walter Christensen. Third rote: Lyle Baustad. Ldwin Star« ha, Robert Porter, Lloyd Toft-ncr. I'otirfh rote: Gordon Kcgler, Jack Steinbcrgcr, Mr. Sampson, Robert Reiner, Harvey Bolin. ft The Aviation Club was a very active club during the year. They had a meeting once a month with an interesting program and a good lunch served by some of the members. 'The club obtained pins for the members. Jim Parkhouse was elected president of this club and Jack Steinhcrgcr held the of lice of secretary-treasurer. For the various meetings the program highlights consisted of home movies by Jim Parkhouse. C.A.A. slides on Aviation by Art Sampson, a talk on astronomy by Mr. Satterlce, and a talk by Art Sampson on his experiences in Alaska. A special meeting was held at the end of the winter term since many of the members were not returning for the spring term. The program included a movie about the Flying Fortress and another featuring the Fairchild and the advanced trainer. The members broke the club bank for the lunch at this meeting. 944 'Jfis rfaairaiU ELECTRICAL CLUB I'irti rotv: Norman Olson, Ole Erlandson, Dale Jurgenfon, Leo Schulz, A. Aabyc. Sccon I row: Sylvan Swapinski, Nucll llcrseth, Randolph Lepoldt, Hoyd Wicst, Christian Christensen, Jack Mullins, Bertel Johnson. Third row: Arthur Hal-vorson, Herman Altltoff, Clarence Anderson, Charles Allensworth, Harold Hartz, Iver Lentz. The Electrical Club composed of the electrical and radio trade students was organized for the purpose of becoming acquainted with the events of the electrical world. David Larsgaard was chosen president but was succeeded by Dale Jurgenson when David joined the Armed Forces. Herman Althoff was elected vice president, while Hernard Hurmiester was elected to the office of secretary-treasurer. 'Fite main feature of the four meetings held during the fall and winter terms were movies about Navy Craft, sound movies illustrating the Electron Theory and Batteries, and slides describing the reactance and inductance of electric circuits. 'File last meeting for the winter term served as a farewell to the students who could not be present for the spring term.'ZJfis. rfcjaaraiis •944 SPANISH-GERMAN CLUB First rote: Dorotln Smith, John Moore, Merle Rhodenbauglt. Srroml row: Frances Ujka, Carol Anderson, Mary Koen. This year the language chth meetings were conducted during regular class |H ri-ods of the language classes. As a special feature the Spanish classes had two luncheons at which Spanish tennis such as Chili Con Came anti avocadoes were introduced to the students. The classes tried to vary the formal study of the language by using phonograph recordings of conversations about daily life, hy studying poetry and by singing favorite songs in both Spanish and (ierman. They also made appropriate scrapbooks, had short dramatizations, recited memorized poems and proverbs and .attended educational movies presented at general assemblies. In Spanish such well known songs as "LaCucaracha,” ‘‘La Paloma, “La Chia-paneca.” “La Ciolondrina,” “Adclita,” “Celita Lindo," “San Screni,” “Quicremc Mucho" were the favorites. In (ierman. “Du I)u, liegst mir im Herzen,’’ “Brahm’s Abend lied,” “Heiden-roslein," “Lorclic,” “Stille Nacht," and “Du Bist Wic Line Blumc” were sung most frequently.1944 'Ufiz, c rfcjcuvraiU COMMENCEMENT WEEK BACCALAUREATE Commencement activities for the 1944 graduating class got underway on Sunday, June 4. with Baccalaureate services, which were held in the gymnasium. The senior class presidents assisted the faculty committee in planning and carrying out the arrangements. ALUMNI 'The Alumni Association decided that no attempt would he made for the duration, to carry out the traditional program for Alumni Day. In spite of this situation DAY the interest shown hy alumni has been very high and the number of paid memberships is constantly growing. COMMENCEMENT Commencement exercises for the Class of 1944 were held on Wednesday, June 7, in the gymnasium. Lois Marquardt, allsenior president and Morencc Kinde, president- for the onc-ycar certificate group assisted with many of the arrangements for the closing exercises of their class. .Mr. J. C. McMillan, president of Ll-Icndalc Normal and Industrial School, El-lcndalc, gave the commencement address. Diplomas and certificates were presented by the Honorable Fred J. I raynor of Devils Lake, president of the North Dakota State Board of Higher Education. Musical selections were sung by a campus group composed of Alice Klawittcr, Mary T. Maresli, Mary Pearson, Carol Anderson, Dorothy Smith, Merle Kho-denhaugh, Lois Vollmer, Florence Kinde, Dorothy Anderson and Lois .Marquardt.GENEREAL ASSEMBLIES OCTOBER 6. 1943 Several students took part in the lirst general assembly program. Alice Danielson of Abercrombie sang two solos. She was accompanied by Miss Schulz. Rcynald Koim of Wahpeton gave two saxophone solos with Daryl Johnson of Wahpeton High School accompanying him. Miss Schulz and Dorothy Williams led the student body in group singing. Miss Forkner was accompanist for this. Mr. Mavcrty and Mr. McMahon acquainted the students with the Navy regulations and rules and the elections that would take place to govern the student body. OCTOBER 14. 1943 "Dancing and romancing" by the "Victory Belles” will long be remembered by the students and faculty as a very enjoyable assembly. Their program consisted of Spanish songs, piano playing, patriotic numbers, and dancing. I hey had dashing formats and sound effects which carried out the theme of their songs. OCTOBER 21, 1943 Buluimir Kryl and his Women’s Symphony Orchestra gave an outstanding musical performance at the high school auditorium for the Science School students, faculty, and Navy men. After the program the crowd was not satisfied with just one encore but applauded until Mr. Kryl’s orchestra had played six encores. Fhe three soloists of the group were equally well received. Mary Lane Morris, concert mistress and violinist; Martha Jockent, harpest; and Arlene Kruse, lyric soprano soloist, were all encored twice. OCTOBER 27. 1943 With the Navy as an important part of the personnel of the Science School, Navy Day was especially observed at a general assembly. Captain George Fender III of the local station gave a short talk on the Navy. To complete the program a movie on Naval Aircraft and its power was shown. NOVEMBER II. 1943 'The State School of Science celebrated the twenty-fifth anniversary of Armistice with a speech given to the general assembly by Mr. Theodore Stcltcn, manager of Hotel Wahpeton. 'Fhe students and faculty joined in patriotic community singing which was led by Miss Esther Schulz with Miss Donna Forkner at the piano. To complete the program. “Give Us the Tools,” a patriotic song, was sung by Dorothy Williams, accompanied by her sister Malotte. NOVEMBER 22. 1943 'Fhe assembly program on November 22 was one of the oddest assemblies held this year. Emil Liers, with his three live otters and a golden retriever, showed how the otter can Ik- the most intelligent and also the most playful of all the fur-hearing animals. To add to his very entertaining program, lie showed a movie on the life of an otter. DECEMBER 3. 1943 Assembled in the auditorium, the students and faculty awaited Glen L. Morris and his program, “On the Beam." 'File program was an exhibition of electrical science in aviation, which proved to he very interesting. 'File main feature of his program was the actual flight of a model airplane. Milton Dunwell held the model plane while Mr. Morris directed his course so that he would conic in on the beam. DECEMBER 10, 1943 "Retraining of War Veterans’' was the subject of Mr. W. R. Johnson’s speech when he addressed the assembly on December 10. Mr. Johnson is director of theretraining program for the Veterans Bureau in the state of North Dakota. 'Pile main points of his speech were the reasons for the retraining program. He said that the veterans are being helped to pick out a vocation that they will enjoy doing and also one in which they are best fitted. After the speech, there were general announcements followed by a short program. Alice Klawitter sang a solo accompanied by Miss Sclnil . and Dorothy Smith played “Silent Night." After this Miss Schulz, directed the singing of Christmas Carols, accompanied by Miss Forkncr. JANUARY 19. 1944 Father Stanton spoke to the students on morality and civilization at an assembly on January 19. Father Stanton, a mission priest, had traveled all across the United States and he had spoken before many audiences. lie emphasized morality as the basis of civilization, and tolerance and res|)CCt to yourself and others as necessary at all times. Self-discipline on the part of each individual is most important in the present and future civilization. Speaking directly to the men and women of the audience, he stressed that good, clean, honest entertainment is important in showing self-respect and respect for others. He said it is not pleasure exercised within reasonable limits, but abuses of pleasure that lead to evil. Fducation plays an important part in making us realize this and to avoid bad conduct. Father Stanton said that all of us, for our own good and the good of others, need to understand the question of morality and the part it plays in our present day humanity. JANUARY 28, 1944 Science girls had the pleasure of hearing two WAC members at an assembly of all girls on January 2S. Corporal Baird and Corporal Jeanne Latimer talked to the girls on the part played by the WACs in this war. Their main interest was not in recruiting girls but in pointing out the place for college girls in the service of their country. They both spoke infoimallv and the girls learned much about the wages, daily life, requirements, and clothing of the WAC. FEBRUARY 2, 1944 The regular order of sssemblics was varied on February 2 by a movie on our neighbors who live to the South of us. 'File film was in technicolor—a pictorial account of a trip by Walt Disney and his staff for the purpose of research. 'Flic songs, dances, and scenery sketches made on the trip were all to be used in a famous Walt Disney cartoon which depicts the life of the people South of the Rio Grande. FEBRUARY 9, 1944 At a regular assembly, Mr. Otto Nielsen, a Navy instructor, gave a chalk talk with a few of today's outstanding personalities ns his subjects. Mr. Nielsen drew pictures of President Roosevelt, Hitler, Tojo, and Mussolini. A couple of his cleverist sketches were: Eliza crossing the ice and General Grant’s homecoming, lie ended his chalk talk with a sketch of “Ferdinand" which, with a few more strokes and dots, turned out to be a Negro boy eating a slice of watermelon. After the assembly his sketches were put on display in the hall of the Main Building. FEBRUARY 22. 1944 Washington’s birthday was the incentive for an assembly on February 22. Mr. McMahon, as chairman, opened the program with a short talk on the price that is being paid by our men in the service. The veterans who were enrolled as students here were introduced by Mr. George Soltis of the "Trade School. Mr. McMahon then read the names of alumni and former students who have been killed or missing in service and those who have received decorations.aara±L£ JQ44 MARCH 1. 194+ “Alaska’s Silver Millions” was a very interesting movie on the riches of Alaska. It was shown during the regular assembly period. Salmon is one of the chief riches of Ala ka and the film showed how thc.-e salmon move out to the ocean and always return t« the same place from whence they came. When the salmon are on the return trip they are caught for the canneries. 'I'he story went on to show how these salmon are canned and sent to different parts of the world. MARCH 10. 1944 Friday, March 10, Science students and faculty heard an account of the experiences of Liutenant Richard Smith of Breckenridge who was shot down over Cicrmany and later escaped. Lieut. Smith could not reveal as many details of his escape as the students would have liked hint to do. hut what he did tell proved very interesting to everyone. He was pilot of a Flying Fortress and returning from a flight over Ludwigsha-fen, Cicrmany, his plane was damaged and had to drop out of formation and then was attacked by seven Nazi planes. After the plane caught fire from enemy shells, Lieut. Smith ordered his men to hail out and then he parachuted to safety, lie found out later that all his men had landed safely and at least three other members of the crew had escaped the Nazi hands. He told about some of the customs of the people that occupy the small farming districts in Northwestern I'airope. He also told about some of his experiences with the French and British people. MARCH 16. 1944 Under the direction of Miss Alice Persons, supervisor of the vocal groups at the Wahpcton high school, a very entertaining program was presented to the assembly. File program included instrumental and vocal groups. Numbers were rendered by a brass quartet, a girls’ trio, a clarinet quartet, and the senior girls’ trio. Angela Pclzl. Malotte Williams and Daryl Johnson accompanied the various groups. MARCH 22. 1944 Two aviation technicolor films were shown to the students at an asemhly March 22. The films were “Fortress of the Sky” and “Fairchild PT-19.” At an intermission between the films. Coach Karl Bute awarded “S” letters to ‘even basketball players. MARCH 30, 1944 Mark Love, star of radio, opera, and concert, appeared at an assembly in March. Since Pearl Harbor he has apjieared at 235 military camps. He introduced his program with a short talk on his work, after which he played a record of the last uncensored radio message from Corregidor. He sting two songs that seem to be favorites in most of the camps. They were: “Old Man River" and “I Want What I Want When I Want It!’’ He also sang a song as yet unpublished. which was written at the suggestion of a boy who had returned from North Africa. It was “Goodnight, Yankee Boys.” Following this he read a poem “What Did You Do Today?” which was written by a dying tank commander. He closed his very impressive program by singing “The Lord’s Prayer,” accompanied by Miss Donna Forkncr. APRIL 12. 1944 Mr. Leo Dominick, an alumnus of Science School, was the speaker at a general assembly on April 12. The subject of Mr. Dominick's talk was "Post War Kducation” in which Science School will take a leading part. He stated that the work that is being done here at this school has been a model for other schools and will he even more so in the future. “'Fhe easy ways of progressive edu- 944 cation will not solve our problems,” Mr. Dominick said, “We need the discipline that goes with serious effort.’ In conclusion lie added that we must learn to face the tasks of the future with courage, faith, and a sense of humor. APRIL 18, 1944 Loring Campbell ami his assistant, Kathryn Campbell, entertained at the assembly. Mr. Campbell’s program consisted of mysteries and tricks with jokes put in at the proper times. Some of his outstanding tricks were the appearance of a rabbit, a Hindu rope trick, card shuffling. Kinma, the snake; and the block in the box. z fgaara±L£ Wayne Ellingsen was Mr. Campbells victim in the Chinese guillotine trick. As one )t his last tricks he filled an empty album with stamps with a few magic words. Then he used steel rings to complete his act. APRIL 26. l‘)44 'Three students from Concordia College of Moorhead presented a program at the regular assembly. The girls were: Kstellc Johnson, contralto; Reeky Johnson. interpretive reader; and irginia Dale, pianist. Kstellc Johnson sang several selections, while Reeky Johnson gave a group of both serious ami humorus readings. Selections from Debussy and Zcckiner were played by Virginia Dale. SOCIAL EVENTS October 8—Get Acquainted Party Dancing, cards, and a short program constituted the first party of the school year when the faculty were the hosts to the students. The program consisted of these numbers. Harold Pifer, Y2c sang "1 Passed By Your Window,” "Gypsy Love Song,” and “Mah Linda Lou.” Miss Schulz accompanied him at the piano. Edmund Cira and Harold Pikes lead a group of trainees in a jam session of popular music. Mr. Haverty gave a short talk on the personnel of the Science School and its activities. Dancing finished the entertainment of the evening. November I—Hai.i.owkkn Party Halloween was highly celebrated at the Science gymnasium. As each student entered he was presented with several tickets to be used in the various concessions. Ringo was the main attraction and many a boy or girl left the Ringo table with a little gift which had been contributed by some student. Miss Gunstad of the local grade school made profiles and Mrs. Rroxvn told fortunes. Roth of these concessions were very popular. 'There were various concessions which were directed by the faculty. November 22—Tii.wksoutxc Party 'The annual 'Thanksgiving Party was held at the gymnasium of Science School. Dancing was the main feature of the party with music furnished by the Melody Masters. Card tables were provided for those who did not dance. Quite a few guests were invited by various students and a very enjoyable evening was spent by everyone. December 17—Christmas Party Mr. Ilaberman was chairman of the committee in charge for the Christmas Party. The decorating was done in the Christmas theme. Miss Schulz helped with the program Y-h consisted of the following: a piano rendition of “Silent Night" by Dorothy Smith, "O Holy Night.” a vocal solo, by Dorothy Williams, “No Candle Was 944 czrfcjcuvaiis There” by Alice Danielson, and “Jcsii llambino,” a solo by Alice Klawittcr. Several sailors sang “When Day is Done” and a harmonica duet was played by two sailors. Card playing and dancing followed the program. The party ended with Christmas caroling and Santa Claus coining to hand out the gifts. February 18—Valentine Party Fun galore was the main attraction at the Valentine party. Progressive whist was the first attraction. Three students took the high prizes in this. “'Fake it or leave it” came next with Wally Nordgaard as master of ceremonies. Kach contestant selected a set of questions on a certain subject. With the aid of coaching by Wally, the majority pulled through with a cash prize for their answers. Then “Truth or Consequences" took over the program. Martholomay made a nice looking gal by the aid of Jcanc Marta. John Dietz sang “Mairzy Doats" and Cowell Swart dug into the spaghetti to the tunc of "I Dug a Ditch in Wichita.” Grace Meyer and a little dog had the pleasure of eating ice cream together and the students and faculty listened in while Merle Rhodenbaugh made a blind date over the telephone. Miss Oelke and her helpers served cake and coffee and dancing completed the evening’s entertainment. March 14—Coed-Stag Party Contests of all kinds provided the entertainment for the Coed-Stag Party. The group of students Started out with a furious game of volleyball. After this game the students were divided into four groups with four boys acting as leaders. Flic contests that were held were pole boxing, sack race, three-legged race, rope jumping, peanut rush, egg rolling, pie eating, and a shoe scramble. Mr. Mute lead the grand march and later Mr. Mrackin and his helper. Miss Larson, served hot dogs, doughnuts, and pickles. Dancing completed the program. March 25—Sacajawka Formal March 25. 1944. was the night of the annual Sacajawea formal which was held at Motel Wahpeton. The evening was spent in dancing and the main event was the Grand March, led by Dorothy Smith, president of the club, and her guest, Walter Christensen. Second in line were Metty Strandemo, chairman of the party, and her escort. Jack Matthews. During the course of the evening punch was served.GO, SCIENCE, GO! ai valid 944 MESSAGE FROM COACH BUTE Athletics at Science this year were carried on under difficulties due to war conditions. Shortage of manpower, transfer and induction of students caused a condition that had not previously existed. Nevertheless, a basketball schedule was arranged and games played with players giving their best in competition. 'I'he season value is not shown in games won or lost but in the fact that we can carry on under adverse conditions and make the best of what we have. Some of the players were playing their first competition sports and did very well. The team members were a fine group to work with and 1 consider the season very successful. 944 BASKETBALL Hack rote: Coach Bute; Jack Mollins. Pa c: Hob Reiner, Burlington: Donald Peterson, Wahpeton; Lowell Swart. Grace City; Jack Steinberger, Carpio; Student Manager, Gordon Matheson, Fainnount. Front rote: John Moore, Wnlipcton; Boh Porter, Hillsboro; Chris, Christensen, Luveme; John Kosiuk, •Woonsocket. R. I.; Ruchen Goehrig, Waterloo, Iowa; Milton Dunwcll, Spirit wood. BASKETBALL SEASON RECORD Basketball practice started earlier than usual this year due to the absence of a football team. From the first the prospects were very poor and even before any games were played, the squad dwindled from seventeen to ten men. Of these, only three players had much previous experience anil some of them had never played basketball before. Two players had to be recruited from the Navy in order to have a working squad. The inexperienced squad was willing to work hard and under the skillful guidance of Coach Bute they were turned into a formidable foe for any opponent. The schedule was cut down to ten games this year, five at home and live away. The lirst game was played on January 14 at Valley City against a team of Navy V-12 students. 'Flic Wildcats lived up to pre-season dope, losing by a score of 43 to 27. Goehrig, a Xavj man, was outstanding for Science scoring 18 points. The first home game was played with the A. C.. A.S.T.P. team. The A. C. team was composed of former college stars and they were the tallest team ever to play on the Science floor. The Science Wildcats came out on the short end of a 51 to 30 count. Goehrig again led the scoring with 16 points. 'The “Cats" suffered their third defeat at the hands of the Jamestown Jimmies. The playing was not up to the standard of the other two games; Science scored only four held goals, two each by Goehrig and Dunwcll. The final score was 29 to 19 in favor of the Jimmies. 'The second home game, against the Mayvillc Comets, was won by Science 26 to 23. Goehrig, Dun well, and Christensen were outstanding for the Red and Black. Valley City came to Wahpcton to defeat the 'Cats for a second time by a score of 46 to 29. The half-time score was 33awaits. 1944 to 8 for the Vikings. Science outscorcd their opponents in the second halt 21 to 13 hut were unable to overcome the big lead that Valley City had made. Gochrig and Dunwell led the scoring with II and 8 points, respectively. For the next game the Science squad motored to Fargo to receive a very decisive defeat at the hands of the A. C. Army team. The final score was 03 to 32. High point men for the “Cats” were Dunwell anti (loehrig with 9 points each. This was the last game for John Kosiuk, a Navy trainee, who graduated from Machinist Mates School the following Saturday. '1‘he second game with Jamestown also ended with a very elesr victory for the Jimmies. When the final gun sounded the score stood at 39 to 34. Science was ahead at the half 19 to 16. Dunwell was high high point man for the Wildcats with 13 counters followed by Christensen with 12. The first game with Moorhead was played at Wahpcton with the M.S.T.C. Dragons edging out the “Cats” by one point. Science was ahead 41 to 40 with ten seconds to play. A bad pass gave the Dragons a chance to score a basket just as the game ended. For the Red and Black Christensen scored IS | oints. (loehrig 9, and Porter 8. This was the last game for Rueb Goehrig. who was transferred from Ship’s Company at the Naval 'Training Station, and Donald Peterson, who reported to Fort Snclling lor an Army physical examination. The Wildcats squad now consisted of only eight players. The next game was at Mayvillc; Science lost by the close score of 38 to 34. The score was tied at 18 all at half-time, but when the “Cats” lost Christensen and .Mullins on fouls early in the second half their hopes began to fade. Even then they tied the score at 34 to 34 with two minutes left to play but were unable to stop the Comets from scoring two more baskets. Christensen and Dunwell led the scoring with 11 points each. The final game was played at Moorhead and the Wildcats avenged their earlier defeat at the hands of the Dragons by winning by a score of 34 to 29. Science was behind at the half 17 to 14. Dunwell was high point man with 15 points followed by Moore wth 7. Science scored a total of 300 points against their opponents 403 in ten games. They won two; lost eight. (loehrig scored the most points, 90 in all, followed by Dunwell with 82 points and Christensen with 64 points. Players A 8 f'A ft f (loehrig 32 24 25 1 )un well 10 32 18 22 Christensen 10 27 10 24 Kosiuk 6 10 4 10 Porter 10 7 6 16 Mullins 9 2 8 S Peterson 6 2 0 1 Moore 10 4 4 15 Reiner 7 0 4 7 Sleinberger 2 0 0 2 V 944 _ £ c rfgaivuiLS, LETTER'MEN'S CLUB first row: Bob Porter, John Moore, Jack Moll ins. Second row: Donald Peterson, Chris Christen cn. Boh Reiner Because of the shortage of Ictteinicn, the lettermen’s club was inactive this year. There was no football team and the only “S" winners were in basketball—nine men in all. Sonic of them did net even (ini h the season and sonic were here tally until the end of the winter term. Letters were awarded at an assemb’y Wednesday afternoon, March 22. Seven men were present to receive their letters from Coach Bute. This year’s members included Jack .Mullins, Bob Reiner. Donald Peterson. John Moore, Bob Porter, Chris Christen:cn, John Kosiuk, Kitchen Goding, and Milton Dunwcll.Huh ami his accounting gals. The popular twosome. Lost Doris?—Look at the sign. What was the answer, Margaret? What would the campus he without Ihscn? Two S.S.S. cutics. The Schulz house gang. What a pose!!!!! Leg art at Science. S.S.S. thrush. Taken by force!! What va scared of? 944 EE A TURFS Dakota Mca lilies. Ain’t school Woiulcrful ? Chemistry Mound, lulitor ai Play. What docs he say, Dorothy? Mack at High School for Lois and Johnny. Wind Mlown Mahes. Le s in General. Which is the pilot? Before G. 1.I Miss Oelkc and the two Johns. A typical trades building desk. Destination Unknown. Frances getting a cleaning. Ain't love grand? 'Flic long and the short of it! liusily on her way. The usual gate sight. Time out for refreshments. The Pep of S.S.S.■qaivan A Fishing Trip By H. B. (mill apologies to Mr. Croffry Chaucer amI hit Prologue to the Canterbury Tales) When gentle Spring, with somewhat tardy tread. Hath melted nil the ice along the Red, (The river that (lows North to Hudson’s Bay And gathers other streamlets on its way) ; When North Dakota farmers, mile on mile, Supply the soil that’s “richer than the Nile” With yellow wheat that often comes to yield A thousand-fold from every fertile field ; When Profs who gather daily for a chat, To peddle yarns about one Mike and Pat, And throw the “Bull,” and count each passing day That brings the near approach of middle May, When Minnesota, famous for her lakes, Her invitation to her neighbor makes 'To come across and catch the gamey pike. And feel the thrill that comes when Northerns strike; Then do Profs long on fishing trips to go. And shuffle oft the thought of winter’s snow. With baskets of good food to hunger sate 'Together with supply of bottled bait; With costly rods and tackle bright and gay, Hoping the big ones will not get away. It happened on that glorious day in May When in the school 1 labored for my pay, A motley crowd came through my open door. The like of which I’d never seen before; Six fellows roughly clad in ancient clothes, I feared hail come to deal me deadly blows; But, looking closer at the dreadful crew, I saw they were six teachers that I knew. With rods and tackle boxes all in hand. They voiced with one accord their clear demand : That 1 on pilgrimage with them should go To lakes of County Ottertail, and throw A line out ’mong the lily pads where lie The biggest Northerns and some smaller fry. Being an angler of no small renown Most certainly the best in my home town, I first bethought me of my record clean, That might be smirched if 1 should thus demeanf 1944 Myself to io and fish with amateurs, Whose fishing had been mostly done in sewers. But when I found it was no use to stall. I finally yielded to their pleading call— Hitched up the good, efficient Chevrolet, And in a trice we all were on our way. But—hold your horses—1 desire some time To say some words about these friends of mine, Who really are a bunch of clever guys, (They do not always deal in fishing lies). I shall endeavor here to tell you true, Just what tlte.e valiant colleagues try to do To earn the meagre shekels in this life 'That feed and neatly clothe the kids and wife. What more to say—and reall what the need. So let me introduce a mighty Swede. An architect is he, and honored much By all his fellows. Rarely is there such An entertaining chap on stream or lake Who brings a happier presence in his wake. An ardent angler, always ’mong the first To satisfy their piscatorial thirst. ’Tis said of "Andy” that he always knows 'The landing place of every bait lie throws, 'rite squeal of porker seeking for his sty Is Andy’s call to all the pigs near by. So let us thankful be that lie’s along To entertain us with his yarns and song. A scholar he, who calls upon the muse On all occasions. Ready to enthuse In verse, whene’er the time is ripe. Spends many happy hours with book and pipe. A lover of all Nature’s wiles and moods, Sees (lod in blooming prairies and the woods. A thoughtful man. on many topics bent. Is apt to make mistakes on errand sent. ’Tis said on fishing trips he takes a book, And absently forgets to bait his hook. If Mac were not along so much we’d miss Of pleasure and delight on trips like this. An interesting fellow—welder strong. Packed up his tackle box and went along. His questions cryptic kept the crowd amused: “How long a string?” or "What bait should be used? (jormtiRi) Andkrson Frank McMahon Harvi:y Biskkt rfciai'jaiLs, 944 With mighty strength on portage or in camp. No work could his enthusisasm damp. Guilder of boat or anchor—clever guv— No task was e’er tco hard for him to try. A ready laugh whenever joke is passed. Kitst on the lake, and to the shore the last. Hll.i. Cavaxaugii Another in the party—happy in his work— A chcsni t finding out where atoms lurk. And versed in Nature’s many forms of life lie takes one far afield from this world’s strife, Into the realm of (bid's most lowly friends. And thought remains whene’er his story ends. A man of wit. of clever yarn and pun, Not seeking hurt, hut all in jest and fun. I!is summer home on (litchc (iumee’s shore Hills welcome to his friends forevermore. 'Tis safe to say: if fishing trips arc planned. No better angler lives in all the land. John Nkss A master of machines was in the crew Wht) found no task too big for him to do! A man of stature great, who would not fail To get us out if we were lodged in jail. In teaching service, many years he counts, Many his students-—still the number mounts. On lunch committee he is oft the goat. Hut cheerfully removes his h;tt and coat And cooks the “dogs" and coffee for the crowd— The hoys give praise to him both long and loud. Him. Mavkrtv An energetic fellow—tall and spare, 'This man of Irish blood was also there. At school he is our boss, but at the lake He freely eats of butter and of cake, And other thing;, (so says the local news) 'That oft’ are found in pastry and in stews. Of fishing prowess not much need be said. The little ones he catches knock you dead. Let’s draw the curtain on this story now. For your indulgence kind we take our bow; Hut if you really want to know the crew Come up and meet them. Well, good friends, adieu.REMEMBER ? 1944 t ruiU Although somewhat on a smaller scale, the State School of Science has carried on in spite of the war. Since the Commercial Department made up the greater part of the student body, naturally most of the memorable things that happened at S.S.S. were centered around that department. The feminine side will remember the Science School for a lot of things besides the shortage of men, and the men will remember it for more than the abundance of women. Remember—how long it took the Arts-Commerce Club to organize and then it never met—how we all missed Joe Bol-vard and Martv Voves when they left— how wc raced down the stairs to the lockcr-rooms so we could saunter home— how much fun the Co-ed Stag Party was with all its contests and the hot dogs— how tired wc still get from climbing up to the third floor—how wc all dug up musty old moron jokes—what a mad scramble it was to get a Dakota Scientist —how impressed wc were at the record of Science School alumni in service—the trouble .Miss Madden had conducting her beginning Office Practice Class with only two pupils—how relieved the Secretarial Training students were when the Trades Manual for the Navy was finally completed —how hard the Accounting classes worked to decorate the gym for the Christmas party—all the pictures Jerry Bartholomay took for the annual—the steady couples such as Shirley Bute and Don Peterson; Mary Marcsh and Maralyn (Slats) Slater and Jack Anderson and Hob Dcedc respectively; Phil Lippert and Bernard Bur-meister; Anna Argabright and Harlan Johnson; and Jack Mollins and Bernice Dicderich; and last but not least. Bonnie and ‘Mitch’ of U.S.N.—how happy-go-lucky Elma Davis and Alice Livingood were—how tall Clarence Anderson was— all in all Science was a lot of fun when you think back about all that happened. What do you know about Science School students? Sec if you can answer the following tjucstions correctly. If you can answer them all. it is plainly evident that your beaming face has graced the halls of S.S.S. If you can answer ten correctly, good; seven—fair; and if you answer less than that—well, 1 guess you know. 1. What two young S.S.S. ladies dash into their classes on the peels of the last bell? 2. What student displayed red suspenders for :olie time? 3. What supper-accountant got his Accounting set in first? 4. Whose motto is Mihi but inn? 5. Who threatens to Hunk you if you don’t know the "seeds" of English ? 6. What basketball man wore sideburns? 7. A particular young lady in the Commmerce Department made several trips to the back of the Business Law room to sit with the Prof. Who was she? 8. What accountant tried to combine shorthand and definitions of accounting terms with drastic results? 9. Who revolutionized "Mairzy Doats”? 10. What Stenotypv student had the misfortune of failing to get off the train at the proper time and place during the Easter vacation? 11. What popular female foursome broke up at the end of the winter term? 12. What two Commerce girls lavish all their love (?) on Company 4 EM? 13. What trades student almost invariable spends her Saturday nights at the USO? 14. What teacher obligingly said “Cluck, cluck,” for Mr. Campbell, the magician ?'944 If (I -JL cusJUlLd 7. Grace Meyer S. Dorothy Anderson 9. John Diet . 10. Jcanc Oarta 11. Hetty Strandemo, Benny ami Mary Pearson, Lois Vo!liner. 12. Laurel Hess and Florence Kindc 13. Charlotte Seaman 14. Mr. Cavanaugh 15. Alice Klawittcr 15. What songstress’s name has been slightly changed so as to sound like ‘‘Clearwater" ? ANSWERS 1. Ruth Adams and Mary Remillard 2. Lowell Swart 3. Cal ford Mayer 4. Professor I Liberman 5. Miss Schulz. Advanced Office Practice Class 944 ROLL OF HONOR . .'944 {Ulis c fcjaaraiLd KILLED IN SERVICE “Greater love hath no man than this, that a man lay down his life for his friends." War’s greatest horror is the loss of life. The students of the State School of Science arc constantly reminded of tlu fact when word is received that a former student has given his life for his country. Nineteen former students have laid down their lives that others mav live in peace. 'This section contains pictures of those men. They arc: SGT. HEN BARNARD JR.. Drafting ami Estimating, 1036, Wahpeton; Airplane accident in California, February 1944. IJEUT. COL. GEORGE BARNES, Junior College. I92 Minneapolis, Minn.; Automobile accident. New Zealand, 1942. ENSIGN DORAN CHRISTIANSON, Com. 40, Cogswell; Airplane crash Florida, October 22, 1943. LIEUT. ROBERT DAK ROW. Avi- ation Engineering. 1941, Elk River, Minn.; Killed in action over Europe, September 9, 1943. CAPTAIN DUNCAN DUPREE, Commerce, 1937. Poplar, Mont.; Killed in action, January 30, 1943. LIEUT. LEROY ISTA, Electrical Trades. 1939, Walcott; Killed in action over England, October, 1943. ENSIGN JOHN KALASH. Junior College, 1941. Brcckcnridgc; Killed in plane crash in Florida, spring 1942. CPL. WILBUR KOHNKE, Com-merer, 1933. Wahpeton; Killed in action at Guadalcanal, November 23. 1942. LIEUT. RAYMOND L. LARSON, Aviation ’Trades. 1941. Berlin; Killed in plane crash in Florida, December I, 1943. CPL. MELVIN LELAND. Printing. 1938. Dwight; Killed in action in North Africa, fall 1943. LIEUT. THOMAS L. MORGAN, Junior College, 1940. McKenzie; Killed in action over Europe, November 1942. LIEUT. DOUGLAS MUTSCH-LER, Commerce, 1942, Goodrich; Killed in action over Germany, summer 1943. LIEUT. ANDREW PETERSON, Electrical Trades. 1940. Harvey; Killed in action in South Pacific, September 1942. CPL. DONALD R A M H O R ST, Sheet Metal and Aircraft, 1940, Lisbon; Killed in action in Italy, November 8, 1943. LIEUT. KENNETH SAXHAUG. Junior College. 1940. Wahpeton; Killed in airplane accident in Alaska Area, March 3. 1943. SGT. ROBERT SCHMIDT. Radio, 1941. Sutton; Killed in action in South Pacific. October 6, 1943. CPL. CHARLES STEM MEL, Radio, 1941, Gardner; Killed in action at Guadalcanal. ERNEST WITHER. S2c. Aviation, 1942, Lidgerwood; Killed in train accident in Oregon, September, 1943. LIEUT. JAMES E. WEILER, Special Radio, 1941, Lisbon; Killed in airplane crash in Louisiana, September 17, 1943. MISSING IN ACTION Seven former S. S. S. students have been reported “Missing in Action." Of these seven men two pictures are unavailable. The former students not pictured in this section arc Lieut. Robert E. Bryans and Pvt. George Wicks. LIEUT. ROBERT E. BRYANS, Electrical, 1940-41. Grano; reported missing in action over Germany. Sic MARRY CREPPS. JR.. Aviation Trades, 1940. Brcckenridge; Lost with U.S.S. Houston, 1942. LIEUT. (Navy) FRANCIS REGISTER. Junior College. 1937, Bismarck; Killed in action in Aleutian Area. LIEUT. DONALD SIMONS. Aviatin. 1941, Cavalier; Reported missing in action January 22, 1944. SGT. KRJSTJAN T. VIVA I SON. Auto Mechanics, 1937-38, Svold; Report ed missing in action since December 4, 1943. PVT. GEORGE WICKS. Welding and College Electrical. 1937, Poplar, Mont.; Reported missing since Corregidor. LIEUT. DONALD WINTERS, Electrical and Aviation. 1942. Carrington; Reported missing in action. February |944. AWARDED DECORATIONS Fifteen State School of Science men have l»cen awarded decorations. 1 hirtccn of these men were decorated by the Army, while two received decorations from the Navy. Six of these men have been killed or are missing in action. We were unable to obtain pictures of Merle Gilbertson and Joe LaFournaisc. Listed below arc the men and their decorations. T. .SGT. EVERETT ANDERSON. Electrical-Radio, 1940; Oakes; India, Air Medal and Distinguished Flying Cross. LIEUT. ROBERT BULLIS. Commercial, 1942, Robinson; South Pacific, Distinguished Flying Cross. LIEUT. ROBERT DARROW, Aviation Engineering. 1941, of Elk River, Minn.; Europe, Air Medal. SGT. FRANCIS FOLEY. Aircraft and Sheet Metal, 1941, Murdock, Minn.; Europe, Air Medal. LIEUT. MERLE GILBERTSON. Aviation. 1941, Flora; Europe, Air Medal. • CAPT. CLIFFORD P. GOIIDKS. Aviation. 1941, Durbin; England, Distinguished Flying Cross. LIEUT. LEROY ISTA. Electrical Trades, 1939, Walcott; Europe, Air Medal, Distinguished Flying Cross. LIEUT. KENNETH SAXIIAUG, Junior College, 1940, Wahpeton; Kiska, Distinguished Flying Cross. CAPT. ERLING NOSSUM. Electrical Engineering. 1939. Milnor; Smith Pacific. Air Medal. Silver Star. Oak Leaf Clusters, and Distinguished Flying Cross. LIEUT. (Navy) FRANCIS REGISTER, Junior College, 1937, Bismarck; South Pacific, Distinguished Flying Cross. LIEUT. (Navy) JOSEPH ARCHER RILEY. Junior College. 1940, Wahpeton; South Pacific, Navy Cross. SGT. ROBER'F SALDIN. Printing, 1937, Coleharbor; South Pacific, Silver Star. LIEUT. DONALD E. SIMONS. Aviation. 1941. Cavalier; South Pacific, Air Medal. LIEUT. JOSEP11 LAFOURN- AISE, Arts, 1941, Wahpeton; South Pacific, Silver Star. LIEUT. DOUGLAS L. MUTSCH-LER, Commerce, 1940, Goodrich; European Area, Air Medal and Purple Heart.DL fc, a waits. JQ44 WAR VETS TRAIN AT S. S. S. Hack row: George Anheluk, l el livid: Jack Mollins. Page: Charles Allensworth. IS i; march; Clarence Nygaard. Wahpeton. I'ront rote: Prank Richter, Grand Forks; I Devoid Iverson. Walcott: Vernon Johnson. Cartwright; Sylvan Swapinski, Grafton. At the beginning of the school year Colonel C. T. Iloverson, manager of the Veterans Administration for North Dakota, and V. R. Johnson, vocational rehabilitation officer, negotiated contracts for the training here under the National Rehabilitation Act of disabled veterans of World War f 1. Three men started at the beginning of the fall term. During the school year more men came to the S.S.S. campus under this program until a total of eleven men were enrolled. They were: Frank Richter. Vernon R. John:on. Jack Mollins. Charles Allensworth, Hcrtel Johnson, Sylvan Swap-inski. George Anheluk. Ingvold Iverson. Clarence Xvgaard. lack Purvis and Rov Moist ad. These men were sent here because they could not carry on in their previous occupations because of disabilities incurred while in the armed forces anti while here were trained in fields of work in which their handicaps will not to any great extent interfere. Jack Mollins, one of the veterans, represented this group by being elected to the Student Cabinet and holding the office of president of this S.S.S. governing body. .Mr. Mollins was also circulation manager on the hjawasie staff. 944 u. s. navy A T OUR SCHOOL£=rj-q aara±L£ W4 Lieut. Comdk. George Fender III Commanding ()fitcer United States Naval Training School 944 cuvaiLd ADMIRALS VISIT W.N.T.S. Rear Admiral Morskli. Arrives Hv Plane Roar A dm. Mors ell and Rear Adm. Downes Rear Adm. Downes And Lt. Comdr. Fender 944 PATRONS As in ilie past year, a large vote of THANKS should lx given to the business men and women of this community for continuing their confidence and support in THE AG A WAS IE even though the advertising couhl not he taken care of in the usual peace time manner—the entire hook is on a smaller scale and the ads must naturally follow suit. Without the help of these men and women, the subscribers would not have this book in their hands today and so the staff and printers take this method of showing their thanks for the contributions made toward the publishing of this 1944 AGA-WAS IE. Kuhcrtus Clothing Company Dietz Murray Grocery Hen Franklin Variety Store Home Cash Grocery Schmitt Olson Olson Sisters J. E. Morris Fuel Ice Co. Lacy’s Jewelry Store Hoppert’s Hardware Hrown’s Reliable Cleaners Dakota Motors Ford Motor Company Motor Oil Company Wahpeon Glass, Paint Material Co. I. E. Lillegard Wahpeton Shoe Hospital Licber's Stern Clothing Company Wahpeton Drug Co. Dr. S. C. Lucas Dr. A. W. Platche Dr. H. S. Krcidler Skopal's Shoe Store Miller Pharmacy and Corner Drug Westrom’s Meat Market M ac La ugh I i n G roce r v J. C. Penny Co. Linn Harris The National Hank Dr. H. H. Pfister Thc Citizen’s National Hank Dr. H. H. Miller Globe-Gazette Printing Co. Johnson Studio Wahpeton Floral Company Farimont Creamery Company Dr. E. R. Fitzgerald Motor Finance Corp. Hotel Wahpeton Del Rio Dr. H. Tillisch Holthuscn Hr os. Wahpeton Gas Company Math Hraun Company Braun Super Service Sturdevant Electric Service The Gilles Theatre Hinlgen-Karst Electric Company Leach Gamble Co. Vert in Furniture Company Wahpeton Laundry Cleaners Sixth Street Store Hyde Inn Barnard’s Five Cent to a Dollar Store North American Creameries, Inc. Richland County Farmer-Globe Wahpeton Chamber of Commerce Holly’s Barber Shop Northwestern Sheet Iron Works Coast to Coast Contributed more than the minimum.aivaiis. 944 ROLL OF STUDENTS, 1943-44 Aabyc, Alfred E.—Pcrlcy, Minn. Radio Achter, Hed wig—Wahpeton Nome Kc. Adams, Ruth—Fessenden Com'l Allen, Frances—Wahpeton Arts Allensworth, Charles—Bismarck Radio Althoff, Herman—Moore ton Klee. Anderson, Carol—Wahpeton Arts Anderson, Chester—Oakes Klee. Anderson, Clarence—Oakes Klee. Anderson, Dorothy—Minot Com’l Andresen, Doris—Fairmount Com’l Anhcluk, George—Bel field Klee. Argabright, Anna—Willow City Com’l Axtmann, Margaret—Southam Com’l Hakke, Doris—Dakota Acc’t Barta, Neva Jcanc—Fullerton Com'l Bartholomay, Jerome—Wahpeton Com'l Bartz, Harold—Minot Klee. Bauer, llulda—Golden Valley Home Kc. Baustad, Lyle—Fillmore Avia. Bishop, Frances—Oslo. Minn. Com'l Bjorke, Richard—Battle Lake Minn. Klee. Bolyard, Joseph—Minot Avia. Kng. Broherg, Helen—Leonard Com’l Brunsberg, Ethel—Fertile. Minn. Com'l Burmeister, Bernard—Arthur Radio Bute, Shirley—Wahpeton Com’l Carskaden. Mary—Wahpeton Com’l Christensen, Christian—Luvernc I). K. Christensen, Walter Jr.—Kenmare Avia. Colbert, Marion—Breckenridgc Com’l Common, John—Inkster Avia. Dahl, Klainc—Kent, Minn. Linotype Danielson, Alice—Abercrombie Com’l Davis, Klma—Belcourt Com’l Dietz, John—Wahpeton Arts Dittus, Lydia—Bismarck Home Kc. Duerr, Louise—Lidgenvood Com'l Du.Marce, Muriel—Browns Valley, Minn. Com’l Dunwcll, Milton—Spirit wood Avia. Egeland, Melvin—Rugby Radio Kllingscn. Wayne—Cooperstown Acc’t Krhstoesscr, Walter—Wahpeton Weld. Erickson, Della—Bismarck Com’l Krlandson, Ole—Klotcn Klee. Fisher, Helen—Breckenridgc Home Kc. Flashc, Veronica—Lidgenvood Com’l Forman, Lucille—Wahpeton Com’l Gillund, Geneva—Knderlin Home Kc. Ginn, Margaret—Leonard Com'l Glarum, Marianne—Brampton Com’l Goral, Lois—Wahpeton Com’l Graven, Ftank—Cavalier Klee. Ilaherman, Marjory—Wahpeton Home Kc. Ilalvorson. Arthur—Turtle Lake Klee. Hammer, Frederick—Alexander Com’l Harlow, J. Kenneth—Drayton Print. Hayes, ilarland—Battle View Elec. Herseth, Nuel—Battle View Elec. Hess, Laurel—Wahpeton Com’l Hicks, Kathryn—Christine Com’l Himmerick, Herman—Rogers Radio Eng. Hodcl, Klainc—Wahpeton Com’l llofstrand, Vernon—Brinsmadc Print. Iverson. Ingvold—Wahpeton Klee. Iverson, Mrs. Peter—Breckenridgc Home Kc. Janson, Jack—Bismarck Print. Johnson, Bertel—Hope Radio, Refrig. Johnson, Harlan—Mentor, Minn. Avia. Kng. Johnson. Helen—Wahpeton Home Kc. Johnson, Mrs. Ruth—Breckenridgc Home Kc. Johnson, Vernon—Cartwright D. E. Jost Verbena—Wahpeton Com'l Jurgcnson, Dale—liamar Klee. Kahella, Joe—Lidgenvood Elec. Kcglcr. Gordon—Larimorc Klee. Eng. Kcim, Rcynald—Wahpeton Avia. Kng. Kellogg, George—Breckenridgc Arts Knit, Elizabeth—Wahpeton Home Kc. Kindc, Florence—Wahpeton Com'l Klawittcr, Alice—llankinson Com'l Korinko, Italia—Brooklyn, N. Y. Eng. Drawing Krause, Kenneth—llankinson Avia. Kng. Kress in, Edwin—Wahpeton Acc’t Kressin, Orlin—Barney Chcm. Kng. Kriinip. Alvina—llankinson Com’l Kuchn. Delores—Breckenridgc Com’l Kurtz, Philip—Hazelton Avia. Lankow, Beatrice—Foxhomc, Minn. Com'l Larsgaard, David—Ancta Elec. Kng. Larson, Norman—Wahpeton Acc’t Lentz, Ivcr—Lidgerwood Elec. 944 LUVLllCd Leopoldt, Randolph—Woodworth Klee. Lienhart, Lois—Breckonridge Com'l Liiulholm. Kinar—Columbus Avia. Lippert, Philomcnia—Ancta Com’l Livingood, Alice—Lidgerwood Com’l MacDougall, J. Dixon—Beach Ltype. McDougall, Bonnie—Devils Lake Arts McLeod, James—Riverview, Fla. Typ. Maloney, Alycc—Wahpeton Home Kc. M a resit, Mary—Wahpeton Com’l Marquardt, Lois—Wahpeton Com’l Marshall. Glenn—Burlington Avia. Eng. Maruskic, Nealin—Battle View Avia. Matheson, Gordon—Fairmount Avia. Eng. Mayer, Calford—Ashley Acc’t Meyer, Grace—Wahpeton Com’l Miller, Frank—Jamestown Radio Mollins, Jack—Page Klee. Kng. Molstad, Roy—Buxton Print Moody. Wallace—Battle View Klee. Moore, John—Wahpeton Prc-Med. Nies, Klmer—Dan .ig Com’l Nohrenherg, Orley—Pingrec Avia. Mech. Nonswing, Orlo—Binford Com’l Nygaard, Clarence—Wahpeton Com’l Olson. Norman—Warwick Radio, Refrig. Olson, Valeria—Wahpeton Com’l Pankow, Ruth—llankinson Com’l Parkhousc, James—Arthur Avia. Pearson, Bennevi—Wilton Com’l Pearson, Mary—Wilton Com’l Pennington, Ruth—Wahpeton Typ. Petersen, Mihlred—Wahpeton Home Kc. Peterson. Donald—Wahpeton Pre-Kng. Pfister, Rita—Wahpeton Com’l Pickus, Pearl—Brcckcnridgc Home Kc. Porter, Robert—Grandin Avia. Purvis, Jack—Grand Forks Print. Raywalt, Fred—Bismarck Radi » Reinei, Robert—Burlington Avia. Kng. Reeder. Lena—Wahpeton Home Kc. Reiswig, Dorothy—Wahpeton Home Kc. Remillard, Mary—Fessenden Com’l Rhodenhaugh, Merle—Wyndmerc Arts Richter, Frank—Grand Forks D. E. Riley, Grace Ann—Wahpeton Com’l Rocn, Mary—Alexander Arts Sass, Rienhard—Wahpeton Weld. Schan, Mary—Verendryc Com’l Schiller, Adeline—Great Bend Com’l Schocncck, Corrine—Wahpeton Com’l Seaman, Charlotte—Wahpeton Print. Sholier, Grace—Marmarth Com’l Schulz, Leo—Ypsilanti Radio Slaby, Ruth—Wahpeton Com’l Slater, Maralyn—Wahpeton Com’l Smith, Charles—Garrison Radio Smith, Dorothy—Wahpeton Arts Spoonheim. Ann—Brcckcnridgc Home Kc. Staroba, Edwin—Wyndmerc Avia. Stat .el, Herman—Woodworth Avia. Steinherger, John—Carjio Avia. Stencil. Virginia—Wahpeton Com’l Stevens, Roberta—Williston Ltype. Stovik, Louis—Wahpeton Com’l Swapinski, Sylvan—Grafton Radio Swart, Lowell—Grace City Avia. Eng. Strandemo, Betty—Bismarck Com’l Thurlow, Julia—Alexander Arts 'Foftner, Lloyd—Gary. Minn. Avia. Topness, Howard—Wolford Acc’t Ujka, Frances—Wahpeton Arts Vafed, Gloria—McLeod Com’l Van Lith. Anne—New Rockford Print. Vollmcr. Lois—Mellette, S. Dak. Com’l Volpc, Mary—Oak Park, 111. Com’l Vosberg, Carol—Wyndmerc Com’l Voves. Martin—Wahpeton Avia. Eng. W.arcup, Mrs. O. K.—Brcckcnridgc Home Ec. Weber, Elmer—Hillsboro Com’l Wicst. Floyd—Fargo Elec. Williams, Dorothy—Wahpeton Com’l Zimmerman, Catherine—Wahpeton Home Ec.Is that ALL of them? Prominent place for prominent person! Within the limit. Sailor's view of S.S.S. Arc ya caught, Grade? All he has to do is HOWL! What would the library do without her? 1 htirlow plus Rocn plus Seaman equals Trio. Is it that hard, Merle? Faces to remember. Added Attraction. Just plain feet! And on the campus too!! 13fid fcjaara±L£ '944 AutoxyiGfilii - 

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, 1941 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, 1945 Edition, Page 1


North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


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