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

 - Class of 1947

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1947 volume:

A. W. Springer, Jr. Clifford Kurtz CjBRai.d Johnson Loretta Novetzke Landon Petersen’Ur patter . f TODAY'S CK IVINC FOR A recent powerful book by Herbert Agar, has the title, "A Time For Greatness." This doesn't mean that each one of us must necessarily aspire to great wealth, great power, it does mean that we must aspire to greatness of soul if we are to meet the challenge of our times—for we live at the very beginning of a new era. In politics men and women may or may net be isolationists; in manner of thought we can not be isolationists because we have to realize that mileage has practically disappeared from the modern world, that we have to be concerned with affairs ten thousand miles away, that what this nation and other nations now do will determine whether this era that began with two great wars will be, in the last analysis, an era that will win its way to lasting peace- The strongest power for peace in the world today is our own America. Its destiny depends on how we, as citizens, perform the duties that are before us. LOOK YE, THEREFORE, TO IT!IS HERE WRITTEN FOR ALL ally Xonl .ianl is still remembered :it the I’nivcrsity of Minnesota not only tor fast and accurate performance in Varsity basketball, blit also for fine qualities of personality and character, l ie came to the Science School in 1935. 11 is skill in teaching and in supervision, and his warm interest in the welfare of others have endeared him to students and alumni and fellow teachers. In the local community he has done valuable work for boy scouts and tor promotion of sports and outdoor life. I or reasons above stated and for the reasons too numerous to mention, wc take pleasure in dedicating the 1047 Ajjawasic to Wallace M. NordgaardMl» THE WORLD TO SEEThe North Dakota State School of Science has three closely interacting departments: trade school, business college and junior college. Because of the vocational nature of the work offered, the trade school and business school have statewide appeal. The junior college, insofar as its courses are closely related to the other two departments, also draws from a wide territory. Registration in the arts department of the college is mainly local. Credits from the junior college are accepted by colleges and universities throughout the United States. Housing for students is solved quite easily: There are four large barracks for married students; many house trailers, also for married students; three barracks for single veterans; Burch Hall houses many male students while Center and West Cottage house the girls. Many students stay in private homes. A number of activities are organized for students interested in extra-curricular work. Many of the members of trades courses have their own clubs as do commercial and arts students. The Hub is the center of activity, offering a snack bar, club room for dancing and parties of smaller groups, and the book store. The all-school parties are held in the gym. Formals are held several times yearly including the Sacajawea Formal. Sports activities include basketball, football, boxing, track and bowling, in which a large number of students participate. Yes, Science rates high in extra curricular activities and as its enrollment increases, so will its activities and its educational departments.Messages from Governor Aandahl, President Riley, and department heads; stories about the staff and the Student Cabinet; pictures of seniors and freshmen— their home towns; activities of the seniors, arranged by the editor, in hopes of giving you in story and in picture, an account of the foundation of S.S.S.—what it stands for and represents.THE AGAWASIEE A G A W A S I E-- f PRESIDENT RILEY jK have just completed a school year with the largest total enrollment in our history. He lore the year is over, we shall have enrolled over X(M) students. Over one-half of the students are veterans of World War II. During this school war. we have also been compelled to refuse registration to a large number who wi hed to take work here. This war. with mam problems. has bent on the whole very satisfactory. Mam new instructors have been added to the staff, and they have all shown a keen interest in their work. 1 wish to take this opportunity of expressing m appreciation for the excellent co-operation the student body and stall has given in assisting the administration in solving manv difficult problems. K. K. Riley, i President THE A G A W A S I E+ fuck row—Wallace Nordnaard. Bert Morii ., Robert Becker. Bonnard Rat laff. John Ness. Donald Fauss. Second Ron-—Wrnon llekmcr, Bjorn Moisted. II. B. Satiorlce. Karl Larsson, Donna Forkner, II. L. 11aherman, Mrs. Katherine Blair. Betty Kymnim. First Row—Patricia Murray. Esther Sclnd .. Mercedes Morris. Alice Walton, E. F. Riley. I . II. McMahon. William Cavanaugh. Mrs. Charles Borchert. Ai.i.kx Radio Bin II. Barnard Dean of Men. Electrical Robert Becker English anti Science Harvey Bisek Electrical and A Veld inn Maurice Bi.ancii Special Wiring (ii-ORc.K Brackin' Mgr. Huh. Boarding Dept. Brockm ever Electrical Robert Bruns Auto Body Repair L. S. Band Director Kari. Bute Athletic Director W. J. Cavaxauoii Sciences. Geography Y A. Currie Linotype and Journalism w. J. DuVall State Coordinator Donai.d Fauss Electrical Donna Forknek Home Economics II. L. Haberman Accounting Ci. XV. Havkrty Head of 'Prados School Vernon IIektner Social Sciences Bernard IIii.cekn Machine Simp Clarence Hokes Electrical Spencer Hokensox Shop Sketching and Sheet Metal James Horton "Praties Office Asst. Merton Jacobson Drafting and Estimating Henry Knioiit Mathematics. Physics, Draw Kari. Larsson Electrical J. L. Ll-INEK Auto Mechanics Edwin Littkk Aviation THE A G A W A S I E fact Row—Landon Petcrren. Warren Schuett. Karl Smith. (Jeorge Soltis. Spencer llokenson, J. M. Ny anrd. Thomas Tisdel. Second R'rtr—(i. V. Ilaverty, Merton Jacohson. Clarence Noel’s. William Sveitkesrn, Julian S .c .ur. Bernard Milkers, Charles Brockmeyer. I'iifi Rote—Harvey Bisek. Ben Barnard. William DuVall. Ileim Knight. J. I.. I.einen, Wesley Allen. Robert Bruns. M. I). Robertson i K. H. McMahon Head of Junior College Director of Public Relations Bjorn M klstei Radio Bert Moritz. Secretarial Training Mercedes Morris Business English. Typing Patricia Mckray Librarian J. M. Ness Machine Shop W. M. Nordc.aard Registrar J. M. Nycaard Refrigeration C i()RI)ON PATTERSON Sinretarv- I reasurer Landon Petersen Related Subjects Kvereti Ql IXE V. A. Trainin" Officer Bennard Ratzi-akk Acccuntant K. F. President M. I). Rohkrtson Drafting and Kstimatinx A. M. Sampson Aviation II. B. Printing Kstiikr Sen ci. Kn"lish. Lan ua es. Music Warren Scm ktt Auto Mechanics Eari. Smith Auto Mechanics ( iEORCE Soi.tis Sheet Metal W. CI. SvENKESKN Auto Body Repair J l’ MAN S C .l R Welding Thomas Tisdei. Refrigeration James Wright Ai.ich Wai.ton Shorthand. 'Typing THE A G A; W A S I E STATE BOARD Of BIGBER EDUCATION A. S. Marsiiam., President . . Forbes R. A. Trubey, Vice President . Fargo Howard I. Henry . . . West hope Fred J. "I ravnor . . . Devils Lake Meri.e Kidder....................Towner Rov Johnson...................Cassclton Lars Fredrickson .... Pekin A. F. Arnason. Commissioner . Bismarck K. (). Oi.son. Auditor . . . Bismarck Commissioner A. F. Arnason Hack Run-—L. O. Fredrickson. U. A. Trubev. Roy Johnson. Front Ron-—Merle Kidder, H. I. Henry, F. j. Travnor. A. S. Marshall. G A W A S I EI IS A pleasure to again greet the friends of the State School of Science at Wahpeton. North Dakota, through the medium of the Agawasic. 1 'his is an outstanding puldication. prepared In the students of an outstanding school. It has been my privilege to visit the State School of Science on several occasions and to observe the ver fine basic education and practical training that is offered to the students. The merit of the institution is well indicated by the extensive way in which the militan forces used its facilities during the war period. Your present large enrollment and the wa in which your graduates have always been readily accepted by industrial organizations, as well as their success in small private enterprises, is definite proof ot the constructive work and wholesome influence offered at the State School of Science. With very best wishes for continued success. I am Sincere!) yours, bred (i. Aandahl THE A G A W A S I E+ STUDENT CABINET + Left it, Rit ln—Marvin Ahrahamson. Willard l.adwig. William Jones, Alary Ann Stovik. Robert Short. Raphael Hermes. Cabinet Is Active In Isaac At Fargo President Rill Jones led an active school year, assisted by Mr. Riley and Air. Ha-vertv who attended the weekly meetings in Air. Riley’s office. Four members represented S.S.S. at Fargo at a meeting of the State Student Action Committee in November. Rill Jones spent two years at Science as a Drafting and Estimating student. While here he was bowling league president, a men’s chorus member, and was Homecoming chairman this year. Furthermore, he is from DeSart. Willard Lad wig of Brcckcn ridge en- William Jones rolled in Fleet rival Fnginecring this year. Lad wig went out for football and took part in other school activities. Alary Ann Stovik of Wahpeton completed a two year Liberal Arts course. Alary Ann had a varied amount of activities also: Newman Club, Junior College Club, Mixed Chorus, Agawasie Staff as well as being a member of the Girls’ Chorus. She was a Student Cabinet Officer this year also. Active in Football both years, as well as captain of the team this year was Ray 11 rimes. Fairmotint. who was a Liberal Arts man. Marvin Abrahamson of Fargo participated in the Junior College Club. L.S.A.. and Howling Club: was an Accounting Club Officer this year. Marvin dropped school during the winter term and was replaced by Robert Fwald of Walcott who ha l many activities to his credit. A second year printing student, and King of S.SS. for 1946-1947 was Robert Short, active member of L. S. A. (also president of same when Dorothy 'Fhykcson dropped school): Rowling League. Mixed C horns, and Veterans Club. Resides this, "Rob was freshmen president this fall. THE AGAWASIE iW. M. NORDGAAftO XTRA curricular activities such as that engaged in by the Agawasie staff play an important part in the operation of school affairs. More important of course, is the part played by extra curricular activities in the development of personal qualities. The student who participates actively in such organizations unconsciously acquires “Something" which cannot, at the time, he measured in terms of anything concrete; but as time passes, the result of such participation become more and more apparent. ou will reap dividends that cannot he had in any other manner. Progressive educators have recognized the importance of extra curricular work to the extent that many phases of it arc being incorporated into the regular school pro-gram. Here at Science time will not permit such an arrangement, hut the value of these activities is definitely recognized. Every student should take an active interest in at least one such organization. The Agawasic staff and all students associated with extra curricular work and organizations are to be congratulated for their interest. Those of you returning next year who did not take part in these activities this year should make it a point to do so in 1947-48. 'To all students of the school year 1946-47 I wish every success and happiness. W. M. Nordgaard THE A G A W A S I E ❖ KFORK writing those words. I saw a copy of Mr. Ilaverty’s greeting to students in trades and engineering. While the figures lie quotes are a total tor the school as a whole, I find on checking that junior college students were on the honor roll in the same percentage as other departments. As most ot you are going to complete work for degree, your present attitude is highly encouraging. Initiative, responsibility, energy, perseverance, and a high sense of honor and duty are quite necessary to those who are being trained for leadership. Your records show that you are developing these qualities, without losing a sense of fun and an active participation in general school life. It has been cs|K cially interesting during the past two years to watch records made l war veterans. Not only did they bring the perspective and maturity gained in main lands and on many seas. but. in the main, they set to younger students a fine example of how youthful enthusiasm and seriousness of purpose can he effectively joined. It is getting to he an occupational disease among educators to prophesy crises nr calamities. Attempting no prophecy. I just feel that you are headed right ami that you will play our parts rightly in the world as you find it. F. II. McMahon THE A G A W A S I E —G. W. HAVERIY S I I IK war hook editor is in my olficc asking for a statement lor the 1946-47 . f tmwie. there is laid on my de k a list of students whose names are to appear on the Honor Roll in the next issue of the Dakota Sciriifisf. The list is imposing: I must make a count: and here are the results: Eighteen students with "A's” in every subject: forty-live with an "A" average: and one hundred and ninety-six with a ‘1K' average. This means that the work and progress of two hundred and lilty-nine students has been such as to receive distinction. The success of a school year can he measured, to a large degree. In the records of students in class room and shop. From this viewpoint, this school war stands at the top. Sincerity of purpose on the part ot this year’s student body is highly gratifying to the instructional staff. Coupled with good work in courses pursued was active interest in extra-curricular activities. As this is written, plans tor a bigger and better year book are being worked out. My hearty congratulations to you members of the .li an-asic Staff for your good work in presenting herein, by story and picture, outstanding events ot the 1946-47 school year at S.S.S. Sincerely. ( I. W . I I averts A G A W A S I E THE+ AGAWAEIE STAFF t Mark row—Gerald Johnson. Duane Simonson. Laiulun Petersen. First row—Esther Gagelin, Clifford Kurtz. A. William Springer, Gloria Krom. .Marcus McDonald. Loretta Nover .ke. (Not pictured—Alice NIellon.) Editor .... Business Manager . Advertising AI anager Circulation Manager Feature Editor . Sports Writer Society Reporter Organization Editor Photographer Faculty Advisor . A. W. Si’kixckk, Jr.'KORi) Ki ri . Gerald Johnson I .OR ETTA NoVHT .KI; . Al.lCE Ml-I.I.OX . Di A.Ni; Simonson Esther Gloria Krom Marcus McDonald I AN DON PETERSEN THE ADViSGR Landou Petersen, many years the facility advisor for the Agawasie. has complete ! another year of assistance to the stall’. Mr. Petersen is instructor in Relate ! Arts subjects. Ilis office is in the ptintshop with Mr. Satterlee and Mr. (. urrie. Many an overtime peri id was spent by Mr. Petersen, helping to solve the many problems that go with the making up of our yearbook. Congratulations and thanks to Laiulon Petersen. THE A G A W A S I E( AflQUI IHt STAfF... Nine simians, with the aiil of their faculty advisor, have worked hand in hand this year to compile the 1947 Agawasie. As in past years, the work seems to he at a stand-still until the last six weeks or so when the work piles up gradually. An increase of 40 pages has been brought about this year over last year’s annual. 'Phis has aided us in discussing more fully the events that fill a school year as well as meaning a great deal of extra work for the staff members. The donations of work done by students not on the staff has aided greatly in the publication of the 1947 Aga wasic. Above all. the voluntary work of the staff members is worth much praise. The Editor, A. r. Springer, Jr., is a Wyndmcrc guy. He takes printing during his first year at Science. Cliff Kurtz. Kulm, the Business Manager, finishes this year as a radio student. The Advertising Manager. Cicrald Johnson, is a local fellow. Wahpeton. and is a first year printing man besides. Circulation was handled b Loretta (Birdie) Xovct .ke. who is appropriately referred to as the Circulation Manager; furthermore. Birdie is from M ahpeton and a liberal arts student, sec- ond year. Next in line is Alice Mellon who took care of the laughs department—hcultures. Alice’s sense of humor developed in Campbell, Minn.—her home town. Sites also second year liberal arts. Duane Simonson. the sports booster hails from Mimic waukan. Duane finished his first year printing early and accepted a job in Minnesota. VVe made sure he completed most of his sports writing though, and that which he was unable to complete was handled by Lou Stovik, the Scientist Editor. Esther Gngelin, Barney, wrote and edited the society pages. Esther spent her first year here as a commercial student. Organizations? They arc the efforts of Gloria Krom, Clyde, first year liberal arts. Last but not least, the photography was worked out by Marcus (Socko) McDonald of Langdon who is a first year printing and linotype student. Landon Peterson repeated his annual job as faculty advisor. That takes care of the staff. We have enjoyed working together for your pleasure. As Science grows in size, we sincerely hope the Agawasie will grow in size, and if your assistance is as cooperative as it was this year, wc know it will. THE AGAWASIE THE A G A W A S I E THE A G A W A S I E THE A G A W A S I EI )oROTIIY AuKAIIAMSON Walipoion, N. Dak. Liberal .Iris .Marvin Aiikaiiamsun Fargo, N. Dak. Cow nririal l-'i.ovi) Hakki-Valley City, N. Dak. Radio Wll.MKR KkRCMAX Fergus Falls, .Minn. .Into Merhanics Aixh.imi Hottoi.fs Wymlmcrc, N. Dak. Sheet .11 rial Konrad Hraatkn Fargo. N. Dak, Printing THE AGAWASIEDoris Brai n Wahpcton, N. Dak. Liberal A rls -4- ■- Ri 'F • ' !» j . • « ..V Win mi-red Bkain W’alipi-loii. X. Dak. Liberal Arts l.i-Rov Hi sciiino Mil nor, N. Dak. b.lee rieal John Cari.sox Garrison, N. Dak. Priii I i a J urn a! is in Doimriiv Carter Wali| rl«)ii. N. Dak. Pre-Lii aim erini ■■ ="■ L -21 Warren Coss Grand Forks, X. Dak. Radio THE AGAWASIE rRobert Dunn Atlantic City, N. J. .■Into Mechanics Marvin Engki. C7 kkIrich, N. Dak. Radio and Refriarration (ill.MORi: I'.CCH Portland. N. Dak. Radio Km II. KNT .M INCUR Kulm, N. Dak. Radio Cvrii. Kisciikr Latii'don, N. Dak. Electrical M.arjorif. Ki.ados Rutland, N. Dak. Home Economics THE A G A W A S I EHari.hv Fortikk Drayton, X. Dak. Jt'MliOH Sami; hi. Fukitac I'jnhdai, N. Dak. Drafting ami •.' 7 mu tin g I I HUMAN GhUS .I-WSKI (irand Forks, X. Dak. Ratlio Gbrt . Steele, N. Dak. Drafting anti Estimating Rorhrv Kulm, X. Dak. Electrical I )ARUVI. ( iKIIM-NTKOC Walipcton, X. Dak. Printing ami J ourmtlism THE A G A W A S I ERuin' Harrison Doran, Minn. Ilmm■ Economics Ernest IIaykki. Drake. N. Dak. Radio Hi-i.vik Kculah. N. Dak. Refri aeration Rai 11aki. Hermes I'airmount, N. Dak. Liberal Iris Pa in. 1101.m es Walipclon. N. Dak Liberal clefs Ai.uhrt 111 her Fessenden. N. Dak. Electrical THE A G A W A S I EDoxai.i) Johnson Waulcll, Minn. Electrical Krkukkick Johnson Spring lirook, N. Dak. Sheet Metal am! Refrit emlion Mai.coi.m Johnson Wyndmcre. , . Dak. '. eetrieal •’ a iuecrin a Ull.l. foXKS DcSari, N. Dak. Draftint ami I'.stirnalimj PliTBR K11. Will N Smith Heart. N. Dak. .1 nlo-llotly Khni:r Ki.noni-n Kiniyri N. Dak. i.leelrieiil l-.nijiaecriatj the agawasieClIKSTKR Kl.OSTI-K Crosby. N. Dale. .1 nlo-llody John Krawi-Dickinson. Dak. Radio ( iKKTRl'DK Kk.M SI: Waltpeton. N. Dale. Secretary and Sir no. Trainim CuiroRD Kuhn, N. Radio a nil Roland Landrioan CampMl. Minn. .1 rial ion i'.m in retina Myron Krk.mkr Linton, N. Dak. •.I eel ri cal Kurtz Dak. Ref narration THE A G A W A S I EFi.ovd Long Devils Lake, N. Dale. Electrical Iim Li ra Carrington, N. Dak. nine Economics Ai.kkrt Martin Devils Lake. N. Dak. Electrical Don McAi.i.istiir Dovon, N. Dak. . I atn Mechanics Mi;Iain McIntosh N. Dak. Ratlin JkROMI- McM.ASTKR Rhamc, N. Dak. Aviation .1 echanicsAI.ICK Mellon Campbell, Minn. I Ionic Economics Walters Michels Munich. X. Dak. . I ■ to mi I in ami Easiness .Itl ministration Mans Moi:n Coopcrstown, N. Dak. Electrical Patrick Monc.ovkn llankinson. X. Dak. Liberal .Iris John Moore Wahpeton. X. Dak Liberal .Irts Marilyn Mooriioi'sh Grace City. X. Dak. Secretarial el rtsMi rii:i. N ki.son Drake, N. Dak. Srrrr ai ini 7 ’mini hi Kai.imi i:i.sox (Iri mu:i, X. Dak. Draftim mill Usti matin j RlTII X11-MAX Wahpeton. N. Dak. I.ihrrnl .Iris Cl.MO Nice. Sissrton, S. Dak. Srcirl iry ami Sfsno? raf lii? 7'ruining Judith Myiikm AluTcromhie, N. Dak. Ilr,nii- 'icon01 tirs Doxxa Nickksox I auction, N. Dak. Prinlint ami I.inofy{ r THE A G A W A S I EThomas Palmer Ayr, N. Dak. .1 viatian Irvin Peterson Sherwood. N. Dak. .Into Hotly William Peterson (inrrison. X. Dak. '. teclrical E a i in err in Ernest Rausch er New Leipzig, X. Dak. .luto Mechanics ami Electrical I I ERRERT RlF.CKMAN N Dickinson, N. Dak. Draltiaa ami Esti natina Alice Rogde Wahpcton, X. Dak. Liberal Arts A G A W A S I E THEWbston Kil Ulcer, N. Dak. I riu I in tj-J o nnuilifin Stkimihn Sampson (Ionesco, N. Dak. Rtit io Raymond Sciiakkr Uni Lake Falls. Minn. Electrical l'fOHNIv Soil HI.I. Linton, X. Dale. Electrical Robert Short Lan lon, X. Dak. Echilin ami I.inotyf'C Martin Sikorski Fairmoimt, N. Dak. Commercial THE AG A W A S I EAl.HKRT THOMPSON Iiatniaford, X. Dak. . I rial ion Dorothy Tiiykkson Wall pc ton, N. Dak. (.olln r S ‘trial Rosk Marii: Smith W'nhpcton. N. Dak. Secretarial Train in M kv A Stovik Waliprton, N. Dak. Liberal .Iris ClIAItl.KS Swi-NSON Christine, N. Dak. Rrlrif t ration CiRORCK TlTfS Battle View, X. Dak. . I ttio Mechanics THE A G A W A S I EKi.i.krt Tunsktii Mayville, N. Dak. I) raj tint ami list i am tin Lko Vondai. Valhalla. N. Dak. Electrical Pa i;i. Wakkkn Hcllevwc, Wash. . riafinn .11 trim nit s John Wi:isi: i{i:ik;i:k Fairbanks, Alaska II rat in mil .Hr (.•nuliti min j Duank Wksti.ik Detroit Lakes. Minn. Erin tin an I l.tnolyf r Hovd Will Doran, Minn. Electrical En jinccrin jMai.ottk Wii.i.i.wis Wahptrton, N. Dak. I.literal .Iris Walter Woi.fgram WaliiH-ton. N. Dak. Prinf hit A G A W A S I E THE+ CUSS PRESIDENTS + Sf in Iiny—William Peterson, Floyd Long. Silting— Gloria Kklund, Muriel Nelson. ☆ ☆ William Peterson of Garrison was chosen all-senior president at an election in tin-last term. He also acted as president of the Junior College senior group. Floyd Long of Baudcttc, Minn., was elected president of the trades seniors, and Muriel Nelson of Drake, for business school seniors. Peterson is taking junior college pre-engineering. Long is an electrical trades student, and Miss Nelson completes a stenography and secretarial course this year. 'These presidents acted as marshals for class week exercises and worked with facultly committees in planning class week programs. 'The fourth member of the group is Gloria F.klund, of Forman, who was elected president of the one year certificates. A G A W A S I E THE+ SENIOR ACTIVITIES + Shi.mkr Aalcaaro—Draftsmen’ Club ! 2; Veterans' Club; Boxing. Dorothy Arraiianison—Mixed Choru I, 2: (flee Club I. 2; Sacajawea Club I. 2; L.S.A. I, 2; Spanish Club 1; Junior College Club 1 ; Mixed |uar-tette I. Marvin Arraiianison —Junior College Club I; L.S.A. I. 2; Bowling Club ). 2: Student Cabinet 2: Accounting Club Officer 2. I i.oyi) Bakki —Radio Club 2. Charles R. Bokciikkt -Draftsmen's Club I. 2; Trailer Club 2. AlKfl.fil Boitoi.ks—(ilee Club I; L.S.A. I. 2. .1; Veterans’ Club President 2; Mead of barracks 2. 3. Konrad Braatkx—Intra-mural Basketball Team 2; Bowling Club 2. Doris Braun—Junior College Club I; Sacajawea Club I, 2; Newman Club I. 2. Wixnifrhd Brain—Newman Club I. 2; Sacajawea Club I. 2: Junior College Club 1; Spanish Club I. LeRoy Buschino—Band 2. John Cari.son—Intra-mural Basketball Team 2. Dorothy Carter—Agawasie Staff I; Dakota Scientist Staff I, 2; Mixed Chorus 1.2; dice Club I ; Sacajawea Club I, 2; Junior College Club I; Band 2. Warren Coss—Radio Club 2. Robert Dunn—Bowling League I. Gilmore Loot-—Radio Club 2. Marvin F.xgel—Mixed Chorus 2. IvMIl. Knt minokr—Veterans’ Club I; Radio Club 2. Robert F.wai.d—Band 1.2; Junior College Club I; L.S.A. I. 2; Accounting Club Officer 2: Scientist Staff 2. Marjorie Fi.ados—Glee Club 1, 2; Mixed Chorus I. 2; L.S.A. I, 2; L.S.A. Secretary 2; Sacajawea Club I, 2. Fortier—Newman Club I. J; Scientist Staff 2. Sami ei. Freitao—Draftsmen’s Club 1. 2: Veterans’ Club I; Bowling League I. 2. Melvin Gkrtz—Draftsmen’s Club I. ; L.S.A. I. 2: Veterans' Club I. Darryl ( iRH’ENtroc—Intra-mural Basketball L 2. Ruiiy Harrison—Glee Club I. 2; Mixed Chorus I. 2; L.S.A. I. 2; Sacajawea Club I. 2. Ernest IIaykh.—Radio Club 2; Bow ling League 2. Marvin Heilman—Aviation Club 2. 11 ei.vik—Football I. 2: Basketball I; Lettermen's Club I. 2: Newman Club 2: Athletic Commission Raimiaei. Hermes—Football I. 2: Student Cabinet 2. Ai.hert Hoffmann—Trailer Club I. I’aui. Holmes—Football I. 2; Letter-men's Club I : Agawasie Staff I ; Newman Club President I. 2: Mixed Chorus I. 2; Junior College Club I; Spanish Club I ; Scientist Staff 2. Albert Huber—Intra-mural Basketball I : L.S.A. 2; Mixed Chorus 2. Frederick Johnson—L.S.A. I. 2: Veterans’ Club I. Bill Jones—Men’s Chorus I : Bowling League President I ; Student Cabinet President 2; Homecoming Chairman 2. John France—Newman Club I ; Radio Club 2. Myron Kkemer—Intra-mural Basketball I; Bowling League I. Gertrude Krause—Mixed Chorus 1: Glee Club I; Sacajawea Club I. 2; Junior College Club I; L.S.A. I, 2. Clifford Kurt .—Student Cabinet I : Veterans’ Club Secretary I ; Bowling League I, 2; Mixed Chorus I. 2; Men’s Quartette I ; Agawasie Staff 2; Radio Club 2. THE AGAWASIE+ SEN I Oft ACimilfS + WlI.BERT LenNICK—Radio Clllh 2. John Lii.i.—Junior College Club 1 ; Account inj; Club 2. Ida Lura—L.S.A. I. 2: Sacajawca Club 1.2: Home He. Club I, 2. Jerome Mc.M aster—Basketball I. 2: Rowling League I : Aviation Club 2. Alice Mellon—Cheerleader I; Sacajawca Club Officer I, 2; Mixed Chorus I. 2; Rand I; Girl's Glee Club I. 2: English Club I ; Sextet 1 ; Home He. Club I. 2: Junior College Club I; Walter Michels—Junior College Club I ; Accounting Club 2. Patrick Monoovkn—Football I. 2. John Moori-:—Agawasic Staff 1, Football I. 2: Basketball 1; Lettermen's Club I. 2: Knglish Club Officer I: Junior College Club I ; Spanish-German Club I : Newman Club I. 2: Mixed Chorus 2. Marilyn Mooriiocse—Newman Club I. 2: Newman Club Officer I; Sacajawca Club 1.2; Junior College Club I; Mixed Chorus I. 2: Girls' Glee Club I. 2. Judith MyiirB—Sacajawca Club I. 2: L.S.A. I. 2. Muriel Nelson—Trio 1; Sacajawca Club I ; Junior College Club I ; L.S.A. 1 : Mixed Chorus I ; Girls’ Glee Club I; Homecoming Queen I; Mixed Quartette 2. Ralph Nelson—Draftsmen's Club 1.2; Veterans’ Club 1. Donna Nickkson—Sacajawca Club 1.2: Mixed Chorus 1. 2: Girls' Glee Club I. 2. Ruth Nikman—Sacajawca Club I. 2: Junior College Club 1; L.S.A I. 2; Spanish Club 1. Cl.EO Nice.—Agawas'e Staff I ; Girls’ Glee Club 1. 2; Mixed Chorus I. 2; Sacajawca Club I. 2; Junior College Club I. Mary Lou Nolo—Newman Club 1. 2; Sacajawca Club I, 2: Junior College Club I. F.yan Notrohm—Mixed Chorus I. 2. Loretta Noyet .ke—Sacajawca Club 1. 2; Pep Squad 1 ; Home F.c. Club 1,2; Spanish Club I; Newman Club 1. 2; Newman Club Officer 2: Bowling League I ; Agawasic Staff 2. Olson—Basketball 1. 2; Football I. 2: Lettermen's Club I. 2; Mixed Chorus I : Aviation Club 2. Billy Omafray—Football 1. 2; Track I. 2: Glee Club I. 2; Newman Club I. 2. Thomas Palmer—Bowling League 1 : Aviation Club 2. Kucene Pope—Newman Club Vice President 2: Basketball 2; Football 2. Wesi.ey Poykko—Baseball I : Fleetrical Club 1. Robert Preuss—Veterans’ Club I : Trailer Club I; Draftsmen’s Club, 2; Bowling League 2. Herbert Rieckmann—Draft men’s Club I, 2. Alice—Mixed Chorus I. 2: Girls’ (ilce Club I. 2; Sacajawca Club I ; Junior College Club 1 ; Spanish Club 1. Raymond Schafer—Newman Club 1, 2. Kucene Sciiei.l—Boxing I. 2. Robert Short—Bowling League I, 2; Mixed Chorus 1.2: Veterans’ Club I ; L.S.A. 1.2; L.S.A. Officer 2; Student Cabinet 1,2; Homecoming King 2. Martin Sikorski—Newman Club 1; Junior College Club I ; Accounting Club 2. Rose: Marie Smith—Sacajawca Club 1, 2: Sacajawca Club Officer 2; Junior College Club Officer I; L.S.A. 1. 2; Mixed Chorus 2. Nels Snustad—Football I ; Glee Club 2; Band 2. Mary Ann Stovik—Newman Club I, 2; Junior College Club 1; Spanish Cabinet Officer 2; Mixed Chorus 2; Club 1 ; Agawasic Staff 1 ; Student Girls’ Glee Club 2. THE A G A W A S I Thompson—Basketball I. 2; Ix'ttcrnten's Club I; Boxing 2: Aviation Club 2. Ai.ui'RT Tiiorsox—Bowling League I. Dorothy Tiiykkson —Sacajawea Club I. 2: L.S.A. President 2: Mixed Chorus I. 2: Girl's (lire Club I, 2; Athletic Commission 2: Kami 2: L.S.A. I, 2. Ki.lkrt Tinsktii—Draftsmen's Club I. 2; Veterans' Club I; L.S.A. 2; Howl ing League 2. Paul Warrkn—Aviation Club 2; Scientist Staff 2. Di.axk Wksti.ii-:—I'(Hit ball I; Track I: Howling League I ; .Mi.veil Chorus I ; 2; Student Manager of Football ami Kasketball 2. Malottk Williams—Trio I : .Mixed Chorus Accompanist 1.2; Girls’ (ilee Club I. 2; Spanish Club I; |unior College Club I : Sacajawca Club 1, 2. ( Wyant—Accounting Club 2. North Dakota State Capital, Kismarck THE A G A W A S 1 ETHE A G A W A S I ELouise Coos, Bathgate Lorraine McCiiesnky, Wahpcton Marcaret Kav, Collis, Minn. Esther (, Barney Eldon Bi.adow, llankinson WlLIIKRT I lOlil’S. Lid«Icr V«Oll Ista. Walcott Svi.riia, Colfax (iKOrck Schuler. Brocken rid n . Minn. Kdcar Muskbv, Nome John Matiibson, Brocken ridge. Minn. Ned Dickey, Ballon. Minn. John Zi.m brick, Wheaton Donald Eli.ekson, Minnewaukan Marcus McDonald. Langdon Robert Schuler, Brcckonridgc, Minn. Wesley Dorothy, Eillsbury ( Jordon 11 uss. Wahpcton Willard (Jilli-itt, Wahpcton Charles, Wahpcton Robert Mihi.kk, Wahpcton John Anderson. Wahpcton Baui. M anson. Wahpcton Kathleen Wold. Christine THE .AGAWA S I EWii.i.iam ViU , Milton ClARBNCK WIhst, Hettinger Rav Krm.v, Langdon Rov Van Amhi-r, Alexandria, Minn (rl-OROK CiHIIKKH, FlaXtOH Arthur Faaren, Flaxtnn Wii.i.iam Vooki., Mamlan Hubert Siovik. Walipeton John I) van, Duluth RUSSBI.I. PEDERSON. Van I look Robert Matiison. Valley City Howard Sai. .sikdkr. Kdgeley Si:i..mi:r IJraatkn. Williston Mii.ton Martin Robi-rt Wentworth, Kelso Arthur Rankers. Page A. Wii.i.iam Springer, Wymlnu-re IIaroi.d Fristao, Mamlan JOSEPH K.VOU., Mamlan Howard Hai.lgren. Milton. Minn Jui.iannh Levi, Walipeton Ai.krkd Wi: in mans, Cilen I'llin Madeline Larson. R reckon ridge, Mi Jovei: Ai.i.K.n. R reckon ridge, Minn.III). liimv l.ou Schwartz. Lan-idon Jim: Maciiart. KaMon I Ioyk.m, Christine iiici ja Mosso . Wolverton. Minn Boyd Dwight Di'avi; Bisiioi . Wyndmen (Ii.ohia Kki.ini). Forman Ki.i.a Patthrsox. l.anudon I kKi SwiiNso.N. Bismarck Ih-RBKRT Kui.I.A. Knisal Herman Kui.i.a. Knisal Laurknck Elm. Minot Don Moi.i.isruo. Walipeton Don C mi:ron. Walipeton Danv Powi-rs. Sanborn, Iowa Kirk Bai.k. Walipeton Richard IIi-ai.v. Hankinson ICuckni: Sii.sktii. Portland Mac RICK Wii.i.yari). Jamestown (Vito Yomsik. Rapid Citv. S. Dak Cora I.ok.n. "an Hook (ii.oniA Traynor. Van Hook Harold Kukiii.. I laiikinson Kyi-IA N DitAMSTAI). Billfold THE A G A W A S I E.1 ean h'itk Stone, Mooreton Marilyn Moffht, Mooreton Hartford Holden. Lowry, Minn. PALI. STOKER. Goodrich F.lla Qlammi:. Wahpcton Nancy Lauder, Wahpcton Palm, Bosskrt, Karlsruhe Tii.foro Markestad, Maddoek Tiiomas Pusher. kempton Dali- McDonald. Lanudon Kdward Ricker. Mamlan Boyd 11 a corn . (iillx v Jami:s McCcrdv, Rackoo Man ford Brosowske. Barney Duane Parker. Far"o Martin Siiidk. Larimore Lyle Olson. Leonard Baumcartnkr. Rosooe, S. I). Francis Cami ion. Leeds John Street. Igloo, S. Dak. Raymond Sai. .er. Asides Darrel Ault, Leonard William Baumann, Westhopc Donald Lee. DeLamcre THEPkti-r ( Ikoi k. Lan dnn Arnoi.d Sti-in. llankinson Sr, m: Pi:i i:rson. New Kitin ton Lari. Kkk kson. Powers Lake Ro;:i:ut 11 iim.. Dickinson Rim Mixon, Mellette. S. Dak. Roki-kt Wkii.kk. La AI on re Makvvi. Sti ki.ucsox. Langdon Maijvin Lamukrtz. Walipemn Jr i: Vou.mi-r. Mellette. S. Dak. Mavis Johnson, lirowns Valley. Minn. Donna Manasik. Lanudon Li.roy ( oiim:s. Mapletnn Ai.i.i-n Soili.'i.iiv, Osnabiock ( iHUAI.I) SoitOl.lK. OSS Tut man Ponto. lilaucliard Ci.AiuiNcii Saw am I'tvA, Minot Sikvi: Doroscih k, liol Isold IJi’rton Madson. Ar »u$ville Artiitr Pi ii kson. LiiiuIs Valle R.-W RIsT .I.OKK. Ktljjelev pRIil) (Il.KICK. DoiljIO Macnus Karjio liKi'CK Campbell, Minn.1,1:0 Rexaud, Ncclu Lloyd F. Miller, Stanley Lhi.anu Mostad. I nn doit Donavon Kincannon. I?lais»l ll Makv Ann Beck, Munich Marjorie Garritson, Munich Sei.mkr Asi.akson. Slicyenne Amadeus Gourde, Grafton Wallace Geiirkk. Flaxton Josi-i'ii Moor mouse. (I race City Rorert Vaots. Brcckenridgc, Minn. Georck Krickson. Forman Arthur Ki.einuartner, McClusky William Wilcon, Bismarck Carroll Olson. Cotcau Donna Davison. Tintah, Minn. Norman Miller, Wahpeton Donald Claus. Lisbon Vkrx Onstad. Parshall Mii.ton Hauoi.and. Farj:o Rorert 14edaml. Minot Rorekt Sciii.edokx, Kdmorc Georck Hanson. Kdmorc Glen Ai.i.ex. BakerI). Rkroi.a. Now York Mills, Minn. Ci.air l)i i i: Jiid Norma Lindi:. (ialclum Ji:ax 1-Y iar. Walipoion IliiNitv Dini.i.. Romford. Maine Mi-ki.k liACiiR. McCIusky (Ikkai.d Johnson. Walipoion Li:onk Harris. Walipotnn Richard Rasmcsskn. Walipoion Richard Knoi.ijiiard. Walipoion Artiicr Snydkr, Roslioli. S. Dak. Wavni: R. Powkrs. Sanborn. Iowa I 11-: Cask. Dol.amero Norris Rraatkn, Wyndmere ( iKRAI.I) Krknci.k. Walipoion Daniki. Iai: ;i:k, llankinson I.kRov Kkii, Ruler Vkrnon IIkkuns. Mitchell. S. Dak. I.i.mi) Douricka, R reckon ridne, Minn. Ci.ii'rOKD Marina, Hruslivalo, Minn. Orvii.i.k Jacobson, Dcadwixxl, S. Dak. Norman Rki:kki-:, Rlaisdell Wavni: A. Powi-rs, Durbin i rom. (iwinnor THE A G A W A S I EAi.ktta Larson. Dwight Donald Doiiman. Langdon Ki :iuni Rush kaciier. Beulah Akdki.i. ( irani.und. DeLamcre Sti;vi:n Dickinson I,Eo Dion. Ilarvcv Arthur Christensen. Washburn (I krai.i) Dick. Langdon Charles Sen i i. .. Washburn Shirley Lawrence. Omenicc (h;ok ;i: Lureno. Norilnvootl Kari. Vai.kkrc. Holmes City. Minn. NVii.hur Kixxiii, Kmerado Ixu.t'I), Park River ( Jordon Sii.setii. Rutland John J. Miller. Hettinger Duane Simonson. Minnewaukan Louis McCiiestnhy, NVahpcton Maynard Hettervio, Buxton Svi-rre Rise, Sutton Rohekt Taylor, Da .ey Al.I.HX MarkUSOX. Hannatortl Sylvester Hkji.ik. Brocket Carleton Liknhss. N’ehlcn, S. Dak. THE A G A W A S I EJohn Johnson. Lowry. Minn. Roy Rmtii'SON. Lowry. Minn. WlNTON RaKKK. keusal Fri-:i Frank. Kiel Ml-KRII.I. Cl.AYI OOl.. I 'min wood. Minn. Mk'ii.m:i. Doi.i., Mamlan Arthur Ku .i-:i.. Lidj»erwood Burton Twkkd. IVkin |). Mi:i. Cl.AYl’Ooi.. I nderwoud. Minn. A KOI HI: iloKANA. Milnor Roiip.rt Ci:iu i.a. Fried I’ai i. I Lowry. Minn. Ai kin I)aiii.orin. Adams Harry Davidson. McKenzie Ci yton Warn. (manner Kim in Sandiiotn kr. Riiso Frank Fosti-:r. Willisum Di-nnis Liska. F.d elcy Chari.i;s Lyon, Washburn Irvin IIi-i.vik. Beulah Rodnky Dunn. Deadwood. S. Dak. 11 liRMAN Bi:r ;sti:ot. Ilalliday Ai.inin: Jourkrt. Milnor Ari.i-ni: Ostkrx, Barney' I Marilyn Sciinihder. Liil cr v« o»l (iu i-n Meier. Walipoion Marilyn Kkom. Clyde Alyin Eckri:. Wymlmcre M kvyl (iERMA.nson. Walipeton Virc.inia Jacobson. Walipeton A LICK MliYKR. Walipeton K; ' .abktii Dietz. Walipeton Joseimi Hami.hy, Rolla Leo Hami.ey. Rolla Bernard Hami.ey. Rolla ’incest Bartiioi.ome. Regent Lii.i.ian IIorak. Wyntlmm Patricia Crawford. Walipeton Kvei.yx Padden. Langdon Vyonxh Kenei.a. Walipeton John Walipeton Marcia Woodrcry. Wahpeton THE A G A W A S I E An account of the extra curricular work on the campus— including the work of many class organizations, religious groups, Sacajaweans, musical groups and band—cleverly compiled by Gloria Krom, Organizations Editor and Esther Gagelin, Society Editor. This section has been planned especially for a permanent account of these organizations and a summary of all parties and assemblies throughout the year-THE AG A W A S I EA S I EHome Economics Hack rou•—Ida Lura, Alice Mellon, Kathleen Wold, Donna Eorkner. advisor. Judith Myhre. Ruby Harrison. Marjorie Elados. I'rout row—Loretta Novci .kc, Man Ann Stovik. Marilyn Moffet, Lila Quammc, Donna Davison. Elizabeth Dietz. Holidays Observed With Parties “A home is where the heart is." (iirls in the Home Economics Club were found preparing tor happier homes. Participating in the club were sixteen girls who were college Home Economics students, and those taking sewing or cooking as a trade. A varied program of enter tainment was held this year with seasonal parties carrying out the themes of Chri t-mas. Halloween, and St. Patrick’s Day. A dinner party and spring picnic marked the final meetings if the club year. The meetings, once a month, were held in the Home Economics Rooms. Miss Donna Korkncr is the club’s advisor, while Loretta Xovetzke acts as president. Other officers are Ella Quammc. Vice President: and Mary Ann Stovik. Secretary. THE A G A W A S I ENewman Students Hui'k vote—Cyril Fischer. 11 art font 11 olden. John Moore, Hubert Stovik. Joyce Allen, Julianm-Levi, Doris Braun, Paul Holmes, Eugene Pope, Clarence Moore, John Levi, Marvin Lambert .. Third Row—Walter Keys. Roy VanAmher. Paul Mattson, Mary Lou Nold, Loretta Novet .ke, Marilyn Moorhouse. Marjorie (larritson. Mary Ann Beck, (iloria Krotn. Lorraine McClusney. Stroud Rott—Shirley Lawrence. Winnifred Braun, Marilyn Schneider. Alice Meyer, Eli .aheth Diet .. Marilyn Krom, (iloria Traynor, Joseph Moorhousc. Charles llelivk, William Gina-fray. first Rou‘—(ierald Soholik. Richard Engelhard. George Andrys. Margaret Riel.and. Nancy Lauder. Mary Ann Stovik. William Baumann. Henry Dupill. Robert Weiler. Paul Holmes Heads Activities of Newmanites Catholic organization on the campu ■ is the Newman Club which in the past years has sponsored convocations featuring Father Axtman, Father Dimmerling and campus parties. Phis tears Newmanites are getting back into stride, with men once again outnumbering women. As all Catholic students on the campus are eligible for membership, the club has a membership of well over sixty. Dues are one dollar |x r year. Paul Holmes is president of the club, with other officers including; Eugene Pope, vice president; (Iloria Krom, Secretary: Loretta Novet .ke. Treasurer: and .Mary Lott Nohl, Sergeant at Arms. The club meets twice a month in the club room at the Campus Hub. THE A G A W A S I EHack row—R. Short. I), Rrmnr.s, A. IVtcrson, C. Swingcn. A. Butolfs. B. Will. G. Silsptli, M. Ilooge, K. kinoncn. B. Biclke. K. Bladcw. R. Vaghts. l:ourill run—S. RiVc. A. Huber, I). F.ngclsrml, I'. Foster. K. Silseth. N. Snu tail. I). Simon on. M. (kti ., M. I latlcn. R. Harrison. 1 . Jouhcrt. N. lima ten. Thin! run—R. Taylor. I). Thykeson. C. Lorn. M. Nelson. M. Kay. M. Wo«idhurv. K. Quamme. A. Os tern, S. Bjerkager. J. Mylirc. M. Flados, A. Kckre. K. Valberg. Snood rou—R. Tschaekofski, II. Bergstedt, K. Wolil, A Laron. J. Fun far, V. Munson. M. Sturlaugson. K. Patterson, A. Jouhcrt, I. I.ura. M. Laron. K. Tun eth. First rou—A. Thompson. M. German on. G. Fklund. R. I Invent, I). Ahrahamson. R. Nieman. K. Dramstad, L. Guos. C. Nigg. M. Johnson, N. Lundc. K. Gagelin. Eight Members Attend N.R.C. in Grand Forks Prayer Service. Spring Term supper, and the picnic. Officers of the Science L.S.A. are: Pies id cm, Dorothy Thykeson. Vice President. Boh Short. Secretary. Marjorie Fla-dns. Treasurer, Vernon Slielluin, Mission Secretary. Adolph Bnttnlfs, Program Chairman, Vern Onstail. Advisor for this organization for ten tears has been Ksther Schulz. L.S.A. has been active on the S.S.S. campus since I ’ 33—t we I vc yea r . All meetings are held alternate weeks in the cltih room at the Campus lluh. The L.S.A. is a national organization for all Lutheran students attending state colleges and universities. Its purpose is to promote Christian fel-lowhip among those of Lutheran Church preference, to stimulate Scriptural reading. and to keep close to the church. Light L.S.A. students attended the Northwest Regional Conference held at Grand Forks. North Dakota, in November. Special activities this year have been: the Christmas Candle Light Service, the nicotine Basket Social. World Day of Lutheran Students THE A G A W A S I EDraftsmen Aalgaard Serves As President Tile Drafting Club was again organized at tlu beginning of tin school year. It w;t' their purpose to have more personal contact with each other as well as with the club as a whole. The club is composed of all Architectural-Engineering and Drafting and Estimating students. One of their main objectives was to be come better acquainted with the various phases of the building industry through exchanging views and developments along the lines ot building and designing. Coder the direction of Mr. Robertson, club advisor, meetings were held once a month at which various kinds of entertainment was presented. Selmer Aalgaard served as president and Hill Jones Secretary-Treasurer. Hock rote—Carlton Hursheim, Harlan Dalagor, Ralph Nelson, Staffen Pederson. William Jones, Leonard Stoutland, Myles Milner, Merle Robertson. Advisor. Third rote—Allen Shuley, Hartford Holden, Charles Horchert, Robert l ledahl, Otto Tomsik, Rodney Dunn. Arnold Stein. Jervis Larson. Lawrence Wop. hall. Second rote—llruce Miller. Selmer Aalgaard. Robert Preuss. Jack llaston. Lloyd Dale. Robert Hibl, Melvin Cicrtz, Bernard Hamley, Albin Vaaler. Tirst ron—Kllcrt Tunseth. Herbert Rieckmann. Leigh Scott. Gerald Sobolik. James Peet, Samuel Krietag, Robert Nielson. Sylvester flcjlik. THE A G A W A S I EAviators Hark Rote—ililarius Mcidl, Milton Hladow, Robert Miclkc. Robert Math-on. Howard Salzsieder, Joint Amlcrson, Raul Warren, James McCurdy. Srrotui Ron-—Jerome Me Master. Albert Kuball, Russel Pederson. Kirov (iolules, Albert Thompson, 'ir il Olson, Lloyd Hilborn, Marvin Hedman. First Ron—Paul Stober, Douglas Moore. Wilbert Sibley, Roy Van Amber. Paul Manson, Duane Parker, Thomas Palmer. Thirty Hold Monthly Meetings Aviation enrol lees, both trades and engineering, have their social life furthered by membership in this club. 'The Aviation Club is growing larger and more active each year, and consequently is one of the most active organizations on the campus. There are approximately thirty members in the club, holding meetings once a month in the club room of the Campus Hub. The meetings arc always interesting, the evenings being spent in playing card games, showing films, and quiz programs concerning aviation. Mr. Sampson acted as club advisor. Thomas Palmer. President, and Douglas Thomas Palmer, 'reside,, Moore Secretary- I rcasurer.Hack run—Gloria Krom, Doris Braun, Marjorie Kind os, Rul v Harrison, Judith Myhrc. Loretta Novctzkc, Winnifred Braun, Marilyn Moorliouse. Patricia Crawford. Lillian Morale. Marvel Sturlaugson, Jeanette Stone, Joyce Allen. I'on rtli ran—Virginia Jacobson. Malotte Williams, Betty Lou Schwartz. Margaret Kay. Julianne Levi. Marjorie Garritson, Mary Ann Beck, Arlene Ostern. Mary Lou Nold. June Machart. Marilyn Schneider, Gloria Traynor, Ruth llixon, Marcia Woodbury. Third rou—Alettn Larson, Cora Locn, Kathleen Wold, Muriel Nelson. Alice Mellon. Dorothy Abraham-son, Ella Patterson. Marilyn Moffet, Leone Harris, Lvelyn Dramstad, June Vollincr, Madeline Larson, Betty Dietz, Alice Meyer. Second rou—Jean Funfar, Norma Lunde, Dorothy Thykcson. Virginia Munson, RaMona Hoycm, Marvel Cicrmanson. Gwen Meier, Ella Quamme, Svlpba Bjerkagcr. Delores Repola, Lorraine McChesney. Alcthe Joubcrt. Donna Davison, Ida Lura. First ron—Nancy Lauder, Esther Gagrlin, Margaret Rieland, Gloria Kkluml, Marilyn Krom, Dorothy Carter. Donna Nickeson. Shirley Lawrence. Donna Banasik, Mary Ann Stovik. Ruth Nieman, Louise C loos. Clco Nigg. THE A G A W A S I ESacajaweans Members Sponsor Outstanding Winter Formal Tile Sacajawen On!' is :i:i or»anz:ition of which S.S.S. coeds. all of whom belong to this Ithtorical society, cht sc Alice Mellon as president. Margaret Kay. vice president. Rose Marie Smith, ‘eorctary. .lune M to-hart, treasurer, and Nancy Lauder, scribe. Acting as advisor in the absence ot Miss Ldith Larson is Miss Donna Fork tier. Heme Economics instructor. The first of I lie social events the »irl had during the year was a liij; Sisters’ Tea in October at wbiclt all new j»irls were JSuests. A bij Christmas party, held ill the club room of the Campus Hub. followed. It was ene of the hi h-liyhts of the year in spirit and attendance. The Inroial. to which the "iris invited «mvt . was the most colorful social event. With half of the "iris dressed in men’s cl. thes to fiirni It the dancin" partners, the next :octal event, a hick party, proved to lie a hi" success. The concluding event of the year was tin Mother's Tea. "iven in the spring tor mothers of all "ills, was well attended. Hmk Row—June Machart. Margaret Kay. Dorothy Thykcson. iirst Row—Rose Marie Smith. Alice Jane Mellon. Nancy Lauder. THE A G A W A S I EScientist Editors These three students. :ilI of Wahpeton. shared the responsibility of the Scientist this year. lam Siovik, Liberal Arts I. who took classes in printing and linotype the last two terms, was in charge. Lou was assisted by Dorothy Carter, Second-year Liberal Arts student, and Nancy Lauder, first-year of Arts ( Ere Journalism). Dorothx Carter, Hubert Stovik, Nancy Lauda Meet the Presidents Pictured are three active club members at Science. Dorothy Thykcson, W’ahpeton, was a second year College Special Student. She headed L.S.A. for many months until she left school, at which time Hob Short took over. Hoi) is from Lang-don and is a second year printing man. Paul Holmes, Liberal Arts, second year, is a ahpeton fellow—led the Newmanites. These three students deserve a great hand for their voluntary work in these great organizations. THE A G A W A S I EScientist Staff Hack row—Marilyn Moffet. Robert Wentworth. Karl Erickson. (ieorge Finney, Marcus McDonald. Ray Kelly. Andrew Huber, Klla Quammr First row—Kstlier Ciagelin, Rnln-rt Kwald, Dorotln Carter, Hubert Stovil:. Nancy Lauder, Nonna Luinle. Three Associate Editors Head Science Bi-Weekly I'be Dakota Scientist is the bi- vccklv newspaper published entirely by the students of the North Dakota State School of Science in its own print shop. The Journalism Class, Reporting Class, and the department reporters produce and write up the news and the printing class sets the type ami docs the printing. The staff has been ably assisted and supervised by Mr. Currie, Linotype and Journalism Intructor, Mr. Satterlee, Printing Instructor, and Mr. McMahon, Reporting Instructor. 'Lite editor this year is Hubert Stovik; serving as associate editors are Nancy Lauder and Dorothy Carter. '1‘ltis year's reporters gleaned the news of the week and exposed the secrets of each member of hi department. Those students who faithfully devoted each week to writing a column were: Printing, John Carlson; Klectrical. A1 Hoffmann: Aviation. Paul Warren and Roy Van Amber; Auto Body, Wilbur Finnic; Coinmerical. Esther (Jagrlin; Sports. Duane Simonson; Radio, Wilbur Lennick; Auto Mechanics, Donald McAllister and Lloyd Kllefson; and the Tat-ler’s Tales. Marcus McDonald and Ray Kelly. The editor and the staff deserve a credit of thanks for the time and hard work spent on preparing the Dakota Scientist. THE A G A W A S I EGirls' Glee Club Ruck Rm'—Margaret Kay, Juliannc Levi, Joyce .Allen. Ruby Harrison. Marjorie Flado-, Third Ron—Marilyn Schneider. Marvel Sturla ugso.'i. I'll a Patterson. Marilyn Muliei, I'll a Quainme, (iwen .Meier, Alice Meyer, Marilyn Mom hon e. Cloria Tray nor. Second Rote—Jeanette Stone, Clco Xigg, Muriel Selrvn, Aletta Larson, Jean Fun far. Maloltc Williams. Donna Nickeson. Do lores kepol a, .Madeline Larson, Alice Retire. First Rote—Mavis Johnson. Margaret Kicland. Dorothy Carter. Ih)rcnliy Abrahmnson. Alice Mellon, list her (iagelin. Nancy bander, Nonna Lutnle, Mary Ann S.'ovik. Girls Render Musical Numbers I hirty-two girls were members of this year’s glee club which met once a week for rehearsals. I lie sail" at several Sacajawea f unctions. the Christmas program and the Mother's lea. Some of their selections included: Night and Day. Morning Star oa Darksome Night. Jubilate Amen, (ilorx to ( :hI in the Highest. (Hartman: ky). Adoranees To Christ, and Lift Thine Kyes. Accompanists for all the musical groups were Malotte Williams. Klla Qiinmme. and Gloria Traynor. .Malotte Williams. Accom omislMixed Chorus Ihit-k rote—Andrew Huber. Marvin Kngel. Ne!s Smislad, Clifford Kurt ., Mumcll Mielke. Ruin Harrison. Marjorie Flados, Raul Holmes, Norris Kraaten. George Lupcho. I'our h rose—John Moore. Dorothy Thykeson, Robert Short, Margaret Kay. Juliamie l.evi, Jovee Allen, bred Frank, Marilyn Moorhouse, Hubert Stovik, Thomas Rmhor. Thin! rote—F.van Nnthnhm. Marilyn Sneider. Marvyl Sturlaugson. Flla Patterson. Marilyn Mof-fct. Flla Quamrnc, Gwen Me:er, Alice Meyer, Gloria Traynor, Lawrence Meyer. iroot! rote—Jeanette Stone, Clco Nigg, Muriel Nelson. Aletta Larson. Jean Funfar. Mah»tte Williams, Donna Nickeson. Delores Repola. Madeline Larson. Richard Fngelhard. i'irsl rote—Alice Mellon. Mavis Johnson, Margaret Rieland, Dorothy Carter. Dorothy Abraham son. Nancy Lauder, Fsther Gagelin, Norma Lundc, Mary Ann Stovik, Alice Rogde. Boys and Girls Present Christmas Music This vocal group which met regularly timing the fall and spring included more than fifty active members They participated in a Christmas assembly and two in the Spring Term, in addition to furnishing some of the mu i; for Baccalaureate and Commencement activ itics. Favorite selections were, in addition to tlie Christinas program, the following: I hanks l e to God, To Fach 11i Own. •Swing Along. America, the Meautiful. Row, Row, Row (Concert version). Were You There?. ‘Flic Lord Bless You, and Keep 't on. Stodua Rumpa. My God and I. Adagio from Moonlight Sonata, and Moonlight May. Members of all vocal groups prepared relections for an all Gerrclnvin program in the Spring Term.Trio Left iii Right-—Margaret Kay. Malone Williams. Muriel Nelson. Trio Broadcasts on WDAY I'wo members of flu S.S.S. trio are Iro n last year’s group: Malotte Williams, soprano. and Muriel Nelson, alto. Margaret Kay. second soprano, is new. I his group has sung at S.S.S. assemblies, for local organizations, lor out-of-town groups, at Sacajawca functions and on the Richland Countv Chorus Broadcast over WDAY. Among their special numbers were: Gcrschwins. I he Man I Love. Somebody Loves Me. Lady Be Good, as well as One Alone. Loo-ra-loo-ra-loo-ra. Dancing In the Dark. Who’ll Buy My Violets. Someone to Watch Over Me. and They Didn’t Believe Me. I'sther SchulzBand Hark Row—Karl Valberg, Robert Peterson. Williard (iillett. Nels Snustad. Lawrence Meyer. (ienc Shinsky, Norris Hraaten, LeRoy Busching, Do rot In Thykeson, ■Vow Row—Nancy Lauder. Richard Mealy. Paul Hossert, Lester Stern. Mariiyn Schneider. Robert Ewald, Dorothy Carter. Buslee Re-Organizes Band Once again the S.S.S. has an active student band organized under the direction of Mr. L. C. Buslee. Last year the school had no band at all and two years ago there was very little band activity. Composed of sixteen pieces, the hand had a large repertoire of marches and classical selections. They made public performances at football and basketball games and placed in a student talent program for an assembly. 'I’he band held its regular practice sessions twice a week in the school gymnasium. Attendance at these meetings was very good and the members deserve much credit for their efforts. Accounting Club find rote—Karl Krickson. Russel Matuska. Martin Sikorski, Arnold Helseth, John Kill. first roic—Walter Michels, (lien Wyant, Roller; Kwahl, Ray (lehrin er. Radio Club Unci: Ron-—C. Dudcn, A. Jan ,. M. Sr ip. I). Balster. K. Bakke. J. K ranee, (i. K""e, (i. Man-son. C. Nelson. VV. Coss. Thin Row—S. Aslakson. A. Faaren, (I. (lehrke. M. Kessler. K. Knt' .miii"Cr. K. Bauer. II. (lers .wski. M. McIntosh. A. Bankers. Second Rote—C. Trapp, 11. Roth, K. Diseth. R. Schledorn. W. Lennick, S. Sampson, K. Ilay-kel. B. Johnson. G. Amlrvs. First Rove—S. Braaten. R. Wentworth. L. Ren ami. A. Klcinjrartncr. K. Scltornack. M. Kn"cl. W. Bierley. C. Kurtz. A. Gourde.THE A G A W A S I EIt Was September . . . GET ACQUAINTS!) PARTY September 27. 1040. S.S.S. (Ivin—Our first school party! Mr. McMahon gave the traditional welcome address to students on behalf of the faculty, lie made it "short ‘n sweet" cause everybody was itching to break the ice and really get acquainted. Loretta "Birdie” Novotzke, senior, welcomed all freshmen and Eugene Pope made the response for the first year students. After this old Science custom, we really made an attempt to learn about some of the people we had seen on the campus for a couple of weeks and were anxious to meet. Little name tags pinned on everyone made introductions unnecessary. Conversations usually began with talk about home towns or school subjects and led tip to— well, many telephone numbers and house numbers. (For future reference). A large percentage of our record breaking student population was there dancing to the really “smooth" music of the Hobby Kings. A few tag dances helped mix the crowd. Only one snag in the party was a shortage of the fairer sex. The stag line was ncarh a mile long, and the girls didn't have time to "sit one out." Hut they really didn't mind and twelve o'clock came so soon. FIRST ASSEMBLY Mr. (I. W. Maverty welcomed to S.S.S. the largest student population in Science history at our first assembly, lie suggested to students that their handbook of information on school policies and laws would help new students (and there were plenty of them) get rid of that bewildered and confused expression they were carrying around on their innocent faces. .Miss Maxine McCormick of the I ni-versity of Minnesota presented the main program which was a show of three humorous character sketches. She didn’t make the fairer sex look so fair when she gave impersonations of women we really would not enjoy meeting. Of coutsc. we know it wasn’t any reflection on the S.S.S. coeds, but it gave us a chance to exercise our laughing muscles, if there are such things. Coach Bute and student Bill Jones started students thinking about the great event, homecoming, when they gave notice of plans alreadx being made. Miss Sclmlz announced that organization of vocal groups would begin and urged all would-be warblers to appear for tryouts. Mr. Maverty gladdened our hearts b saying that we were to be entertained at least every two nr three weeks at more (I()()l) assemblies. PARKINSON ASSEMBLY Another assembly? And so soon! It jiM happened that way, ami we really didn't mind missing another class so soon, did we? Mr. Parkinson and his musical troupe travel through this territory every year to perform before student audiences in this district. 'This year he brought with him two lovely young ladies with charming voices and personalities as well as musical talent. They explained the history of many musical instruments, drums, horns, cytn-hot, showing the actual use of them. Ve heard "Chopsticks" the way the Chinese played it "way back when", and a unique arrangement of "The Bells of St. Mary’s" on a century old xylophone. After a few general announcements, the very important nominations for homecoming king and queen got under way. From our crop of (ahem) pretty coeds this year, nine comely-looking young lassies and eight (shall we say handsome) lads were chosen as candidates by the student population. Phe candidates were then asked to line up before the audience so we could all get a good "gander" at them. "(lee. why can’t I vote for all of them?" said one appreciative fellow. LITTLE SISTER’S TEA October 16. 1046. Campus Huh—All freshman girls were honored at an informal tea given by senior girls of the Sacajawea club. Each Big Sister brought two Little Sisters as her special guests, and women teachers of the faculty were present also. THE A G A W A S I EOctober and November Aletta I.arson thanked the "iris for the welcome on behalf of all the first year students. A musical program included a vocal solo. "Little Link Rose." In Dorothy Carter, "boogie woogie" piano arrangements by Malottc Williams, and a humorous singing numlier by a group. A carnival “Midway" was the theme of the entertainment, ami each Little Sister was given paper money to play the concessions and buy her lunch. They tried their luck at throwing darts, tossing rings, bingo, dropping clothespins in a milk bottle; and even had their fortunes told. The Little Sisters really appreciated the party, and they were well acquainted with one another when they said their "thank yous” and "good-byes." IIALLOWKKN PARTY November I. 1946, S.S.S. Gym—'Lite Sacaiawea officers for the school year 1946-47 were introduced to us at our 'Thanksgiving party. At the suggestion of Miss Korkncr the Rig Sisters acquainted new members with the annual formal. The date of the party was discussed, and tin-girls decided to have the main social event of the year in January instead of later, in the spring. First number on the program, was Gwen Meier’s soprano solo "Hy the Waters of the Minnetonka." Aletta Larson adapted her native tongue and donned a typical Norwegian costume to give a reading "At the Movies.” A group of stunningly dressed Sacajawcans (they would have tunned anyone) presented an unusual singing num- ber. 'There’s some unusuall) talented girls in that group. Loretta Novetzke and Dorothy Ahra-hamson provided a variet) of games for entertainment. SHCRTLKKK-W()NI)KK IA N October IS. 1946. S.S.S. Gym—Bertrand Shurtleff—versatile man that he is—-entertained us at a 45-minute assembly. One time a wrestler and professional football player, now a writer and journalist, he demonstrated some "fool-proof" versions of various wrestling holds, lie acquainted us with "spread eagles." "half nelsons,” and "strangle holds." All this information could come in handy some da ? Besides being an athlete, he was also a gentleman and a scholar. In his eastern accent, he also told us about college sports he had taken part in during his earlier life, and of the hooks he had recently written. IIALLOWKKN "HOP" November I, 1946. S.S.S. Gym—Jack O’lanterns, corn stalk, bales of hay, and orange and black streamers were decorations for the gym at the ‘‘Hard 'Times” Halloween dance. Students came in their old. ragged, or patched clothes. Some made attractive ensembles from "gunny-sacks." Ruby Harrison and Dana Powers won prizes for being the "best" dressed hard timers. 'The local Bobby Kings orchestra afforded the music for new and old time dances. Miss Ksther Schultz was the faculty advisor, and Wayne Powers was chairman on the tiecorating committee. GIBSON AND SCI IWKRKK November 6. 1946—Michael Gibson played classical numbers on his violin, and Irving Schwcrke accompanied him on the piano at a one-hour assembly. 'Their concert consisted of many numbers by American and European composers. 'The gentlemen are American, but have traveled extensively in Europe, giving their concerts to music-loving audiences. Mr. THE A G A W A S I EFollowed by December Schwcrkc acquainted students with the background of many of tlu numbers with an informal commentary, lie slid we really don’t have to be “high brow” to enjoy good music. THANKSGIVING PARTY November 26. 1946, S.S.S. Gym—lie-lore leaving on a much needed and much welcomed vacation, students gathered at the gym to enjoy dancing to the music of Lloyd Keller and his orchestra. Ruby Harrison was chairman of the committee in charge of the arrangements. Although the gym was not decorated, attendants had a wonderful time. GIRLS PEP ASSEMBLY December 9, 1946, S.S.S. Assembly room—All the girls were called to a meeting in the assembly room for two purposes. Mr. Nordguard introduced the new matrix! of the cottages. Mrs. Norman Miller, of Brainerd, Minnesota, who replaced Miss Larson. The second purpose of the meeting was lo organize an official pep squad. The girls decided that, in the future, all S.S.S. coeds should come to ball games garbed in the official school colors, black and red. I hey also made arrangements to reserve a section of the bleachers for pep squad members. Alice Mellon, Aletta Larson, and Loretta Novctzkc were appointed by the cheerleaders to plan a program for pep sessions before the games. ISSAC ASSEMBLY December 10, 1946. S.S.S. Gym—Students who hail become members of the ISSAC by purchasing membership cards were called together to select delegates for a conference at Valley City. Several candidates were nominated, but Muriel Nelson, Paul Holmes, and Eugene Pope were elected to accompany the Student Cabinet representative. Bill Jones, to this meeting. This conference at Valiev City drew up a program to give information about needs of North Dakota colleges to the state legislature before its lirst session in January. Conference members also elected one mem-Iht to lobby at the legislature for the ISSAC. ALL SCHOOL CHRISTMAS PARTY December U. 1946, S.S.S. Gym—Students and guests gathered at the gym to have some Christmas fun before leaving school for the holidays. Marilyn Moor-house was student chairman for the event and Mr. I Liberman, faculty advisor. Music styled by the Hobby Kings orchestra and the clever red and green trimmings were a perfect setting for a dancing party. Those who didn’t dance played cards. Dancing was interrupted for a musical program by students. Dorothy Carter gave the Christmas favorite “White Christmas" and a mixed quartet: Muriel Nelson, Clifford Kurtz. Malotte Williams, and Richard Engelhard gave their version of “Bells of St. Mary’s," Miss Schulz led the audience in singing carols, and while students were warning "Santa Slaus is Coming to Town" he actually did, jingle bells and all, right down the chimney. He greeted everyone and went about his business of passing out the Christmas gifts which were submitted at the door for admittance charge. The gifts, besides being comical, were some of the most unusual ones imaginable. All in all. it was a grand party ; the kind that puts one "in the mood for the holidays. SACAJAWEA CHRISTMAS REST December 16. 1946, Campus Hub—The old but everlasting. Christmas story was told to Sacajaweans with carols by the girl’s glee club, soloists, and small v« al groups and the harmonized voices of the THE A G A W A S I EThen Came January choral readers. The room was lighted only l»v candles, giving tlu ceremony a serious but very appropriate air. Some of the old Christmas carols were suni; by the glee club, including "Silent Night," " The First Noel." and “() Come. All Ye Faithful." ’ocal solos were ren- lered by Dorothy Carter, Malotte Williams. Aletta Larson. Alice Rogde, and Marjorie Flados. There were two duets: "Jesu Bambino" by Marjorie Flados and Alice Rodge and "Swedish Christmas Carol" by Dorothy Ahrahamson and Alice Mellon. The trio. Malotte Williams. Margaret Kav. and Muriel Nelson, sang "Around the Manger" ami “No Candle Was There and No Fire." This entire program was under the direction ol Miss Fsther Schulz, who. everyone agreed, did a wonderful piece of work. She also accompanied some of the groups at the piano. CHRISTMAS Ml SIC December 20. 1046, S.S.S. (Jym—A program of Christmas music under the direction of Miss Fsther Schulz was presented bv the musical organizations of Science School. Malotte Williams opened the program with a piano arrangement of "Silent Night" and accompanied all the other numbers at the piano. The mixed chorus sang a medley of Christmas songs entitled "Christmas Morn" and another song "Today There is Ringing.” 'The trio (Muriel Nelson, Margaret Kay. and Malotte Williams) presented "No Candle Was There and No Fire." A "Christmas Lullaby" was rendered In Nancy Lauder. Aletta Larson, Norma Lunde. dwelt Meier, and Julianne Levi. Vocal solos were "Sweet Little Jesus Child" by Alice Rogde. and "() Holy Night” by James Horton. All the students joined in with the singing of other Christmas carols including old favorites like “Jingle Hells" and "White Christmas." Mr. Riley concluded tile assembly with an unexpected announcement to students. They cheered heartily when he said that Christmas vacation would begin at noon of the following day. VIOLIN CONCKRT AT ASSEMBLY January 9, 1947, S.S.S. Gym—Mrs. Isabel Olson Lloyd, a former Science student. was introduced to students by Mr. Riley. She gave a short concert of classical and popular numbers on her violin. The selections represented both American and Furopean composers. Among them were Fritz Kreisler's arrangement of "llora Staccato" and the ever popular "Flight of the Humble Hee". by Rimsky Korsakhov. Mrs. Fred Brown, of Wahpe-ton. accompanied her at the piano. Mrs. Olson is a member of the Chicago Women’s Symphony Orchestra anti has also studied in New York during the past year. She related interesting incidents that happened during her musical career. During a short intermission, a student. Malotte Williams, gave a vocal solo. 'The number was "One Kiss" from Sigmund Romberg's "New Moon." SACAJAWEAN FORMAL DANCE January 25. 1947. S.S.S. Gym—"Winter Wonderland" was the theme of the annual formal staged by the Sacajawran Club. Over 55 couples besides faculty members and their wives enjoyed one of the most gala events of the school year. Colors chosen to work out the pattern were blue and white, and streamers, balloons. snowmen, evergreens trees, and colored lights were used to effect a lovely winter evening in a "wonderland." 'There was a shelter house at which refreshments were served ; and the orchestra, the Hobby Kings, was enclosed in an igloo structure. I he Grand March was led by the Tresident of the club, Alice Mellon, and her escort. Paul Holmes. The dance programs carried out the theme of the affair and were made out previous to the event. 'There were fourteen dances; some exchanged THE A G A W A S I EFebruary, Too with other couples and with facility mem-hers and their partners. Miss Forkner, the faculty advisor, as- iste«l in the planning of the formal and the girls did the decorating. It was a gay and lovely affair looked forward to for a long time, hut now it's another memory of college days at S.S.S. WILL YOU HE MY VALENTINE? February 13, I 47. S.S.S. Gym—Gala social event of the month was a dance on the eve of St. Valentine’s Day. Campus couples swirled in rhythm to the “enchanted” music of the Hohhy Kings in a fantasy of hearts and frilly streamers. The decoration plan was one of the loveliest and most unusual that we have witnessed this year. The committee really deserved a good hand for all the time and work spent on it. Even the orchestra had a suitable background of a huge and lovely heart. We might add that Dan Cupid was at mischief and....well, the party had an atmosphere in accordance with the occasion. It’s all just a memory now. but the girls have those sweet little heart-shaped programs with the amorous sayings on them for souvenirs. Years from now they can pull them out of an old desk drawer or an old chest in the attic and remember, and wonder where all those dance partners are now and what they’re doing. CARDS. GAMES. AND FI N FOR EVERYONE February 27, I‘)47, S.S.S. (iym Something different in the way of school parties! It was quite evident by the decreasing number of students attending dancing parties, that a large percentage of our imputation, males especially, were non-dancers; mi it was decided to have a different kind of party at which everyone, even our non-jitterbuggers and non-waltzers could enjoy themselves. Some students played whist for the first time in their lives, and they didn't do loo bad either. Well, once in a while irritated players threw daggers in the direction of their less experienced partners. Hut it was all in fun, and we decided that everyone can't be a master. Marvyl Germanson and Johnny Moore found themselves each richer as a result of the tourney. There were second, third, and even low prizes for less fortunate players. “Isie" Engelhard was master of ceremonies for a Student talent contest, ami the audience was given the task of selecting winners by applause. The Printers’ Devils, also known as the “Har-Koom Five” nearly brought the roof down (with applause, that is) when they gave their new and exciting arrangements of "You Are My Sunshine ' and "Why. Oh Why Di l I Ever Leave Wyoming?” An unusual classical piano duet played by two members undoubtedly helped the crowd decide to award them first prize. It was difficult to choose the second prize winner—There was Dennis Liska's “boogie-woogie". Marge Kay's "Don’t He a Rabv. Rain", or Marilyn Mullet’s "hill-hilly" impcrMurations. However, we finally voted for an encore from Liska; that buy can really "tickle the ivories” the way we like to hear it. I’lte whole party was divided into four groups to contest in different races which included a grapefruit relay (cozy, wasn’t it ?). a clothes race, a spelling contest, a pieeating fest. a "cherrio" relay, and ;i peanut race for hoys. There were many good THE A G A W A S I EMarch and April sports ami incidentally a few "pic faces." The teams added up their points at the conclusion and the members of the winning group were awarded free cokes at the Huh the next day. Most of the students who attended said they had a good time, and expressed the hope that we would have more of that kind of party. X. DAK. ASSEMBLY SPEAKER March 1047, S.S.S. Gym— Leroy Pease, former superintendent of Richland rural schools, hut now secretary for the Greater North Dakota Association proclaimed that North Dakota is "a billion dollar state." He said the natural resources, cash assets and thrifty, imaginative people of this state will spell a great future. Many students heretofore unaware of the opportunities in commerce, science, and trades of this state were brought to realize that North Dakota will not lag Itehind any other state and mas surpass many others in industrial and commercial progress in the next 15 years. "The Garrison Dam Project on the Missouri River," he said, “will constitute the biggest water-harnessing project ever undertaken in the world." It will open new fields in electrical engineering and farming. Mr. Pease |M intcd out many reasons whs students should not leave the state after completing their education, ami why out-of-state students svould find opportunities if they stayed here after graduating. There are. anti will he. excellent opportunities in North Dakota for trades, college. and commercial students. SACAJANVKA • HICK" PARTY March 5, 1947. Campus Huh—What makes a “hick" look like a "hick"? Dress and actions spoke louder than words to define this expression when Sacajaweans came to their party garbed in costumes •hat depicted fashion freaks of all kinds. Alice Mellon was one of the most appropriately dressed "gods", in fact, the rest of the girls nearly failed to recognize her. Miss Forkner and Miss Walton "’ere faculty members who attended the party. Lzra, ' .eke. Hank, and Little Aloe and their Pa and Ma of Skunk Hollow (alias G. Meier. A. Larson, K. Quamme. N. Lauder. N. Lunde. and J. Levi) entertained the girls with a little hillbilly number "The Dying Cowboy" and a few "corn-fed’ jokes. Marilyn “Minnie Pearl" Moflet gave a humorous reading. I he entertainment committee. Aletta Larson and Marilyn Krom arranged a program of old time waltzes, polkas, and the A irginia reel with music by phonograph, piano, and juke box. After playing rounds of musical chair and charades, the girL had a light lunch and each went her separate way—hick or no hick. HOWKLL GLASS BLOWERS March II, 1947, S.S.S. Gym—Mr. Riley introduced Mr. and Mrs. Howell, famous people of the exclusive art of glass blowing. By working together during the whole demonstration, the two manufactured numerous articles of a delicate and complicated nature. Among the articles which were left with the school for examination by students were a stork, a Dutch pine, a magnifying glass, a hell, and a Christmas tree ornament. Mr. Howell, who comes from a family who teaches glass blowing from generation to generation, explained the characteristics of the art and the commercial uses of glass. His tools were few and simple, hut his years of experience and careful practice are what led to his success iu the art. He named "I’m Forever Blowing Bubbles” as a glass blower theme. THE A G A W A S I EThe Campus Hub Many pleasant hours have been spent by students ol Science in the Huh. linilt when the Navy was here and formerly used as sick hay. the Huh was converted into a student union in 1945. when it was redecorated and opened. 'The 1945 Agawasie was dedicated to the Huh; part of the dedication read: "Never to he forgotten wa the grand opening of this Campus Huh on March I. 1945. The afternoon of that day all Wahpetonians and visiting people were invited to see the new recreation center. Dozens of flowers adorned the rooms with the compliments of many people and business stores. The entertainment of the evening was specifically for S.S.S. students. A program featuring musical numbers, speakers, and dancing, highlighted the evening's festivities. The Queen, who was crowned by President Riley, officially proclaimed the Campus Huh open. It was a thrilling evening for all those in attendance, and it will live in the memories of all us." 'Today, two years past that date, the Huh is still a constant source of pleasure and recreation for those at Science. The Huh welcomes private parties as well as occasional dancing in the club room during an«l after school hours. Managed by George Brackin. and assisted by Kleanor Schelstad. Meriam Mitchier, Dorothy Hanson. Joe Birnbaun. Leone German, and Donna Wulfekuhle. the Huh is usually open from S:(H) a.m. until S: )() pan., often staying open later when parties are held. We like the Hub. We enjoy spending our extra moments there and we appreciate the smiles of the waitresses as well as the swell food and neat apprrance that goes with the Campus Hub. THE AGAWASIEST. REGIS TRIO ASSEMBLY April 14. I 447. S.S.S. Gvm—Another assembly program marie |H»ssible through the University of Minnesota Department of Concerts ami Lectures, was given In-two young holies and a young man who called themselves the St. Regis Trio. The three members—lyric coloratura, tenor and pianist.—sang ami played the highlights of favorite musical comedies by American composers. They gave selections from Jerome Kern's “Show Boat.” George Gershwin’s "Porgy and Bess.” and from "Vagabond King" by Sigmund Romberg. The pianist gave arrangements of "Rh.ap-mhIv in Blue" and the ever popular "Clair l)e Lime." This as eitiblv (and this is limited from many of the students) was one of the best, if not the best, presented to the students. There should be more of this kind. students of S.S.S. and the seniors of both Walipeton and Breckcnridge high schools "ere invited. Some brought guests with them. General chairman for the affair was Man Ann Stovik. and Mr. Nordgaard "'as the faculty advisor. Malotle Williams was in charge of the program committee. rile decorating committee, under tIndirection of Dorotlu Abrahamson, made th e gym look like a spring scene with main •lowers. A sky of blue covered the entire gym while white bower decorated with ro-es of all shades of pink were along the "'alls. Don Kick and his orchestra occupied a rock garden site in the center of tile lloor. Dance progams were made "ith a block print of roses. Talented S.S.S. students gave a musical program. The mixed quartette (Mal-°tte Williams. Clil'f Kurt .. Richard Engle-hard, and Muriel Nelson) sang “A Pretty Girl is Like a Melody" and "I’ll See on In My Dreams." Willard Gillette gave an instrumental solo and Malotle W illiams. a piano number. SPRING PARTY April S. 1947. S.S.S. Gym—Decorating Chairman Paul Holmes and the other committee members did their best to make the gym look as much like spring as possible despite the rather wintry weather. They used streamers in pastel colors and colored lights to effect a pleasant background for a party. Landon Petersen was faculty advisor for the affair. Kenny Sutton and his orchestra produced melodies in the modern tempo. SENIOR RECEPTION May 1. 1947. S.S.S. Gym—"Moonlight and Roses"—a theme carried out in detail for this annual formal event. AM MOTHER’S TEA May 9. 1947, Campus Hub—Each Sa-cajawean brought her mother to this an-mial informal event at the Hub. Those "'ho were unable to bring their mothers brought another guest. Marjorie Klados was general chairman « vn all arrangements, and Donna Nickeson and Muriel Nelson were the program commute. In charge of the refreshments Judith Mvhre. Every girl had a part to do to make the affair a success. A George Gershwin musical program was given under the direction of Miss Esther Scluilz. Miss Donna Korkner as-sisted the girls in planning the refreshments.Student interest in sports at SS.S. is unexcelled. Earl Bute, himself a Science graduate, has coached many years of successful football and basketball. George Brackin, boxing coach, has supervised the Golden Gloves, held here at Science. Bowling is an every Tuesday night habit of S.S.S. league bowlers. Duane Simonson and Lou Stovik deserve credit as editors of this section.A G A W A S I “v- THETHE AGAWASIEACH BUTE Willi the opening f flu school. September IS, the first call for football candidates was given. A large turnout of d" prospects were the forerunner of a squad that at times reached over 40 players. In all, 54 suits were issued at one time or other. As the practice field had been used for the building of veteran's homes, a new practice field was needed and the space south of the boy’s dorm was decided upon. With the large number of players, practice was handicapped by the lack of space. Lcttcrmcn Ray Hermes, Rill Omafray, Paul Holmes, Lou Stovik and Chuck Helvik were among the squad members who had two weeks to prepare for their first game against Moorhead Teachers. With the assistance of Gordon Patterson, and much hard work, a team was fielded against the Dragons. 'Pile Dragons had played one game, a tie. against the Concordia Cobbers and were favorites to win. The final score was 14-7 and the Dragons had to come from behind to win. ith this game out of the way the next game was at .Mayville. The addition of Pat Mongovrn to the squad, helped the M ildcats defeat Mayville 10-0. In the next game F.llen-dalc was defeated 14-7 in a homecoming set to. This was followed hv a 7-0 victory over Jamestown and an 8-0 win over the N.D.A.C. "R" team. With a win needed to gain the conference championship, the Wildcats traveled to Dickinson for their final game. A combination of poor weather. injuries and poor football caused the Wildcats t » play their poorest game of the season and to Ik defeated 20- 0. In the backficld. Johnny Moore. Pat Mongovcn Lloyd Ellefson and Max Larsen were outstanding. In the front line, the work of Captain Hermes, Milt Rrand. Orlo Johnson. Swede Diet .. Lou Stovik. Hips Dillcnherg. Paid Hoplin, Don Cameron, Eugene Pope and Ned Dickey was especially good. Milt Rrand and Johnny Moore were chosen all conference. Outside of the final game against Dickinson, the boys played good ball. A series of injuries handicapped some of the players so that the team never was at full strength at any time during the season. If is hoped that a good number of these men will Ik hack next year. Following the end of the football season. practice for basketball found a large number of candidates on the practice floor. No lcttcrmcn for the year before were available at the start of the season. At the start of the winter quarter, Marvin Frost returned to school and was a welcome addition to the squad. Kugenc Pope was elected captain of the team and played a consistnnt game at forward. John Levi and Marvin Frost were the other forwards who saw most service At center, Dana Powers was a high scorer and won all-conference honors. Max Larson, Wally Ness, Clarence Moore, Johnny Janz. Ervin Sandc and Bill Gillette were the other letter winners. The Wildcats led the league for the greater part of the season but lost three games in a row and ended up in a tic for third place, winning five and losing five. Several games were lost by the margin of a few points and could have been won. THE A G A W A S I EMarvin Frost December 3 UND 52. SCIENCE 24 Coacli Bute's Science School capers journeyed t«» (iraml Forks where they opened their basketball season by dropping a 52-24 decision to a squad of sharp hooting University courtmen. I .N.I). took the lead at the outlet and were in front 10-8 at the end of the first period, pulling further ahead as the game went tat. At half-time the margin was 21-15. The third stan .a was 54-21. Don Dougherty at guard and Don Sltide, center, played good floor games for ilie T and shared high score honors with I I points each. Dana Bowers, rangy Cat center topped his teams scoring. Milking 10 markers. John Levi hit the hoop for S. illard (illicit December 6 SCIENCE 46. CONCORDIA 44 In a loosely played game marred by S4 fouls, the Science Wildcats literally clawed their way to a 56-44 win over the visiting Concordia hoopsters Saturday December 6. Science grabbed an early lead and ran it up to 18-5 by the end of the first quarter. hut lost ground as the Cobber defense began new tactics, picking up their men before the ball came close to the center stripe. Although the game ended at a thrilling tempo with Wildcats fighting to a one bucket victory, it was a Concordia lad named Bohn who stole the entire show. Sharp shooting Bohn, hot as a firecracker, was virtually a one man team. He dropped all of his teams field goals. 15 in number. and added gift shots to top things off. Bohn's teamates fed him the ball con tinuously while they, themselves, dropped I I free throws. Science scoring was quite evenly divided. Pope and Bowers counted 15 points each, and Levi hit for 8 markers.John Levi Max Larson December 9 Bemidji 50, Science 42 Although they out scored their adversary in three |uartcrs of hard-fought basketball game here, a bad second canto cost Science a 50-45 defeat at the hands of a strong Bemidji Teachers live. 'The Cats started strong, leading 16-9 at the end of the lirst period. At one time they held a 16-5 margin. In the second quarter the Teachers began to hit the hoop, steadily closing the gap until they tied, then passe I the Wildcats. Half-time found the S.S.S. hoopsters on the short end of a 27-33 count. The second half was a battle throughout with Science gaining a few points in each of the two periods and climbing within two points of their opponents late in the fourth stanza. The third canto was 40-37. Bemidji. Powers and Pope shared Cat scoring honors, collecting 13 points each. Wagner, with 10 was high lor Bemidji. December 16 MSTC 59, Science 52 A fourth quarter Wildcat rally fell short when the Science quint tusscled with the Dragons on the M.S.T.C. court, and tin- Minnesota cagcrs came out on the long •11 1 of a 59-52 decision. 'The lirst canto ended in a 9-9 tie. but the Dragons went to town in the second, running up a 31-19 half-time advantage. 'The Cats presented a better brand »t ball in the second half and in the final stanza they counted 26 points to the Dragons 17. 'The third period score was 42-26. Moorhead. Joe Gotta collected IS markers to take M.S.T.C. hoop honors. Pope and Levi were high for S.S.S. with 15 points each. Wallace Ness Clarence Moore December 19 Science 50, Valley City 37 Wahpcton Science School's basketeers opened their N. I). College Conference schedule by scoring a 50-37 victory over the Valley City Vikings on the S.S.S. floor. The Wildcats started with a bang. garnering Id points before the Valley Citv live found the range. The lirst stanza ended with the Cats on the Ion" end of a 10-2 count. Coach Mute substituted freelv in the second period, and at half-time the score was 28-Id. Science. In the second half the play became ragged as the Valley City quint fought bard to overcome the margin held by the W ildcats. The Vikings rallied in the final canto but their efforts were of no avail. Late in the game the Valiev City five was within 9 points of the Cats, but Gillette and Frost, of the Science five, each contributed a bucket, ending the Viking threat, and giving the Cats a 50-37 victory. December 19 Valley City 51, Science 49 The lead changed hands six times in the last six minutes of a thrilling cage clash when Valley City Teachers nosed out the Science School Wildcats in the initial game of the State Collegiate basketball tournament at (irand Forks. In the final period of the game the Cats came from behind to tie the score at 42-all. Then, after see-sawing back and forth, the count stood at 49-4(). Valiev City’s Martin then sank the winning bucket with a spectacular corner shot. In the remaining mements the Cats missed three set-ups. Dana Powers, elongated Science center, sank 19 |x»ints to take scoring honors. Martin paced Valley City with IS. THE A G A W A S I EEugene Pope. Captain December 20 Dickinson 57, Science 55 Coach Bute’s courtmen lost their second two point decision in as many days when they were defeated 57-55 by the Dickinson Teachers in the Cats’ second tournament i nw. 'The lead changed hands several times in the first cpiarter. with Dickinson leading Id-l2 as the period ended. Science polled ahead five points in the second stanza, hut the teachers came hack to finish the half on the long end of a 2tS-22 count. In the third canto the Butemen gained on their adversary, hot were behind 47-4.? when the period ended. The score was tied 49-4 ) in the last frame, hut the Science hasketeers lost out in the last minutes of a hot finish. I.evi scored 17 points for the Cats and Powers, who was off in the first half, counted 14. Cuskellv paced Dickinson with 14 counters. January 17 Science 57, Jamestown 52 'Pile first quarter was close all the way. Science opened the scoring and Jamestown Dana Powers Countered. Later, breaking a b-6 deadlock, the S.S.S. cagers gained a 12-0 lead. I he fimmies came hack with 5 points before the canto ended with Science leading 12-IL Powers scored four points early in the second stanza to give the Cats a 16-11 advantage. Then Jamestown found the range, bucketing 12 consecutive points to gain a 22-16 lead. 'The half-time count wa:. 26-22. Jimmies. Science again took over as they shot their way to a 43-38 third quarter advantage. 'Phe lead changed hands three times in the third quarter. In the fourth stan .a the Jimmies again be 'an to hit. and with four minutes of the game remaining they held a 49-46 lead. Powers then scored for Science, and goals by Kugcne Pope gave Science a 52-51 margin. In the remaining seconds Carlson made a gift shot for the Jimmies to tie the game at 52-all as the regular time gave out. Tight defensive play featured the five minute overtime period, the only points scored being five free throws by the Wildcats. THE A G A W A S I EAllen Jail Ervin Sande January 19 Concordia 52, Science 48 Concordia’s Cobbers came through on ilieir home lloor ami downed the Science Wildcats 2-48 to avenue mi early season defeat handed them by the Cats. Science held a 9-5 lead at the end of the first quarter but the Cobbers began to find the hoop in the second period and left the lloor at half-time on the long end of a 26-16 count. The Wildcats played more consistent ball in the second half, scoring over twice as much as in the first two stanzas. The third period score was 40-32. Coblicrs. Dana Powers. Cat center, led the scoring with 17 points. I,. Ilcgland was high for Concordia with 12. January 20 University 46, Science 44 The Science cagers lost a hard-fought 46-44 ball game to the U. of N. 1). here Monday evening. Jan. 20. when the Sioux rallied in the closing moments of the tussle. Coach Bute's Cats held a 10-8 first stanza margin, but found themselves trailing 19-17 as they left the lloor at halftime. It was the third period in which the "I” court men played their l est ball, building their lead up to a 36-29 count. Early in the last stanza the Cats began to gain. At 3:15 the count was 39-all, at 3:45 it was 40-40. and with four minutes remaining, the game was tied 43-all. I ni-versity’s Draxton then sank a long shot to put them ahead 45-43. Frost added a charity shot for Science, and Hoffman sank a free one for the Sioux shortly before the game ended 46-44. I niversity. Scoring for both teams was evenly distributed. Powers was high for S.S.S. with 10 markers. Draxton paced the Sioux with 9 points. Wally Ness aided Powers a great deal at the backboard. January 31 Science 49, Ellendale 40 Coach Bute’s Science School cagers won their third conference tussle in as mam starts, registering a 49-40 win over the Ellendale Dusties on the latter’s court. THE A G A W A S I EScience took a 14-7 first quarter lcu«l anil gained two more points in the sccoml period, leaving tlie floor at half-time with a 26-17 margin. The second half scoring was quite even with the Wildcats holding a 39 31 advantage at the end of the third canto and 40-40 when the final whistle blew. The Cats counted 20 field goals to 13 for the Dusties, hut Kllendalc, taking advantage of 28 Cat fouls, made up part of the deficit by dumping 17 gift shots to the Cats 0. Dana Powers collected IS points to lead all scorers. Laclier and Merrick top|ted the Dusties with 16 counters each. Pope, of Science, hit the net for I 5. February 3 Science 47. M.S.T.C. 44 The Science cagers avenged an early season defeat by overcoming a stubborn Moorhead Teachers College five 47-44 in overtime game. 'The game was loosely played throughout. McGuire of the teachers was high scorer hooping 17 markers while Powers made 15 and Frost 12 to lead the Wildcats. February 7 Jamestown 46. Science 43 ‘The Science School Wildcats lost another close cage contest, when they were defeated by the Jamestown College Jimmies 46-43. on the Jamestown floor. Jamestown took a 11-8 first stanza lead but relinquished it in the second peritxl. 'The Cats were on the long end of a 22-21 half-time count. Ily the end of the third canto the score was 34-32. Science. In the final quarter the Jimmies fought their way past the Wildcats, ending the game holding a 46-43 margin. Carlson and Kckroth were the onlv Jimmies to score over 2 points, gathering 23 ami 16 respectively. Pope led the Cats, with 17. Ness made 12. February 14 Science 69. Ellendale 46 After breaking a first quarter 10-10 deadlock, the S.S.S. Wildcats, led by John Levi’s 20 points, went on to strengthen their X. I). College Conference basketball lead by downing the Lllendale Dusties 60-46 in a game played on the Science School floor. The Cats took the lead shortly after the second | eriod began and were never again headed. The half-time score was 32-21. and the third period count was 47-28. February 15 Science 62. Valley City 51 After the Vikings had tied the count four times in the second stanza, the State School of Science basketball team went ahead to gain a 62-51 victory over the Valley City 'Teachers College in a game played on the Viking court. 'The Wildcats were ahead at the ends of all | eriods, holding advantages of 15-12. 31-25 and 45-35. Leading the bucket parade for Science was Dana Powers. Wildcat center, who plunked in 20 markers. Martin of the Vikings was high for the game, with 28 points. February 17-18 Minot 57, Science 35 Minot 62, Science 41 Minot 'Teachers College, the only N.D.I.C. team lo down the liismarck Phantoms, handed the S.S.S. Wildcats two defeats in as many nights, overwhelming the Cats 57-35 and 62-41. Dana Powers, big Cat center lead Science both nights with 14 and 16 points respectively. February 22 Mayville 60. Science 56 Mayvillr State 'Teachers conference leading Comets invaded the Science School gymnasium, and went home with a hard-fought 60-56 non-conference victory over the S.S.S. Wildcat cagers. Although a Cat player. Gene Pope, scored 19 points to lead all basketeers at the hoop, the supremacy of Halda, Comet center, underi In backlxwrd. was tin deciding factor of tin outcome »t the game. Ilalda. besides controlling the rebounds, counted 17 markers. Dana Powers. Cat center, hit the lump lor 14. fourth period that the Wildcats began to hit. 'They came within one point of theit adversary before the gun ended the game. I )ana Powers. Cat center, led the scoring with 25 points. February 28 Bemidji 55, Science 54 March 4 Dickinson 51, Science 50 The Science School capers fell one point short in a fourth period rally, losing a thrilling 55-54 basketball clash to the strong Bemidji Teachers College Peds. high standing Minnesota College conference team, Bemidji took the lead at the outset and never were headed, although after the first quarter the game was an even!) played contest. Bemidji took a 10-5 first stanza lend, hut in the second period the teams sank the same number of points, the Peds holding a 22-17 half-time advantage. I.ike the second quarter. the third canto was a fight, with Bemidji holding a 57-51 margin as the period ended. It was in the Inter-Departm Commercial's hard driving courtstcrs won the Science School I liter-Department hasktehall title by heating a fighting Radio quint 55-26. Previously the Commercial team downed the Radio Cagers 28-27, for the round robin championship, but had to play the lubber game because Radio won the tournament title. The loop rules call for a pair-off I etween the round robin and tournament champs in the event that different teams win the respective titles. Commercial gained an 8-4 first quartet-lead and were on the long end of an IN-7 half-time count. By the end of the third canto Radio was trailing 50-10. In the final period the Radio hoopsters began to produce the kind of hall they displayed in their other two encounters with the Commercial squad, hut they were too far behind to entirely close the gap. (iroff headed the Commerical scoring with 14 points. Nelson counted II for Radio. Accuracy at the free throw line gave the Dickinson Savages a 51-50 victory over the Science School Wildcats in the last few seconds of a nip-and-tuck basketball game mi the S.S.S. court. The Savages sank I') mt of 24 gift shots in the contest, which was tied ten times, five in the second frame. Ray Heaver was the hero of the tussle when lie bucketed two free throws with 55 seconds remaining to be played, turning a 49-50 defeat into a 51-50 victor). High point getter for the evening was Eugene Pope, Wildcat forward, who counted I 5 points before going out on personals. jnt Basketball ROUND ROBIN Commercial, after trailing all the way, came from behind in the last two minutes of a thrilling cage clash to heat Radio 2S-27 and win the Inter-Department round robin title. Radio had earlier won a one point decision over the Commercial team to cop tlte tournament crown. Radio took a 7-5 first period lead, and by half-time had stretched it to 17-11. They had a 25-19 third canto advantage. I liter-Dept. Standings I cam Won Lost Commercial 1 Rail it . 9 1 Aviators 5 Drafters 5 4 Electric 11 5 5 Auto Both 5 5 Jr. College 5 Auto Mech ( Electric I 6 Printers 1 7 Refrigeration 0 10 THE A G A W A S I Eline I; row—Bute. Dillenbcr :. Zimbrick, Heiulrkks, Podge. C. Bute. Tseliaekotske. Martin. Patterson, Westlie. Thir l R»u-—Dickey. Nelson, Kmtdsou, Iloplin. Carrier, Lambert .. Larson. Iloium. Kauteck. Sft'on I Ron-—Kent. Krause. C. Moore. Diet ., Brand, J. Moore. Cameron. Nolan. Ness. Levi. Trout Row—Klletson, Johnson. Olson, llelvik. Hermes. Stovik. Mongoven. Omatray, Holmes, Pope. Ray Hermes, Cup tain THE A G A W A S I ESeptember 27 Moorhead 14, Science 7 Outweighed, out scored, but not outfought, was the story when Coach Mute’s scrappy Wildcats opened their grid season by dropping a 14-7 decision to M.S.T.C. Dragons. The contest was played on the Science field. Moorhead took an early first quarter lead by virtue of a safety. In the waning minutes of the period the Cats drove 33 yards to the M.S.T.C. 30-yard line. Tile Mutemen continued their drive in the second quarter, netting a first down on the Dragon 12-yard line. On the fourth play from the 12. I.evi threw a touchdown pass to Krause. Johnny Moore sprinted around right end to score the point-after-touchdown and give Science a 7-2 advantage. Later in the second period the Dragons marched from the Cat 40-yard line to the 12. From there Kranz scored. The try for extra point failed, and Moorhead moved into an S-7 lead. Moorhead scored again in the fourth stanza, when King plunged over front the Id-yard line. The try for point again failed. Score, J4-7. Moorhead. October 4 Science 19, Mayville 0 The Wildcats successfully opened their North Dakota College Conference football schedule when they journeyed to Mayville and handed the Comets a 19-0 setback in a fracas played under lights. Scoring started early when Johnny Moore, Science halfback, travdled JO yards to hit pay dirt on the third play of the contest. ”l'he try for point was good. Fat Mongoven broke through for a 20-yard gallop in the second halt to up the count to 13-0. Fbe last touchdown was made by Max Larson after the hard-hitting Cats pushed to the I-yard line. Makke at guard and Ludwig, a back-field man. were outstanding for the Teachers. October 11 Science 14, Ellendale 7 A homecoming crowd cheered mudlv throughout most of the game as the Science Wildcats clawed their way to a 14-7 victory over a stubborn team of Dusties from Filcndalr in a contest featuring long runs, passes, and a multitude of pass interceptions. October 19 Science 7, Jamestown 0 Championship hopes soared when the S.S.S. gridmen took to the air midway in the final period of a hard-fought battle, downing a classy Jamestown College team 7-0 in the latter’s homecoming affair. This was the third N.D. College Conference victory in as many starts for the red and black clad warriors. Although the Jimmies lugged leather for 1 first down to the Wildcat's five, the Mutemen dug in and put up a stubborn defense whenever the chips were down. Jamestown invaded Science territon to within 20 yards of the goal line four times. Twice they were stopped within the 2-yard stripe. Science scored midway in the fourth stanza when, front the Cat 40-yard line. Fat Mongoven tossed a pass to goal bound "Hips” Dillenberg. The fireworks began in the second quarter. Kllendalr intercepted a Cat pass. Later they kicked to the Cat 12. Kllefson and Moore lugged the ball to within an inch of a first down. "Fite Cats played safe by kicking. Flic Dusties tried two passes and Mongoven snared tile pigskin for Science. Then Science kicked and ICllcndalc’s Laclier returned the ball 35 yards for a touchdown. Thorpe kicked the point to give the Dusties a 7-0 lead. Farly in the third stanza a Cat scoring attempt was thwarted when they marched from their own 20-yard line to the Ellendale 10. only to have a pass intercepted on the 5-yard mark. ’File Dusties kicked. On the second Wildcat play Moore exploded through left tackle and galloped 29 yards to score. Moore also scored tile extra point. Score, 7-7. Midway in the fourth stanza. Science gained possession of the ball on the mid-stripe. From there the Cats made a first down. A pass set up the touchdown which was scored when Kllefson went over on the next play. Moore scored the point. Score. 14-7, Science. THE A G A W A S I EMilton Brand, . don(errute lolinnv Moore. .Ill ('.onfen-HCt October 23 Science 8, N.D.A.C. "B" Team 0 Allot tier thrilling chapter was added to the i I (I oat’s record Imok when the fought to a well-earned 8-0 decision over a heavy, hard-hitting N.D.A.C. “II” si|ua l. Once again the Science footballers showed fans why they have the best defensive record in the conference as they kept the Bison in their own territory throughout most of the fracas. I he ihlcnts scored two points on a safety as the third period ended, and added a touchdown in the last stanza. Science threatened in the last part of the first quarter when they advanced to the 12-vard marker. They lost the ball as the period ended. Most of the second stanza was a see-saw affair. Rather Time thwarted the Cats second scoring attempt when Lllefson took a pass from Levi and ran out of hounds a step away from pay dirt as the gun sounded the end of the first half. Late in the third canto the S.S.S. line charged in to block a kick behind the goal line and recovered the ball thereby drawing first blood, 2 points. The fourth stanza score came after a 72 yard trek down the field. Moure went over to make the score 8 0. November 2 Dickinson 20, Science 6 In a night game played on a cold, frozen field, the Dickinson State ’Teachers College footballers won their first conference game of the second when they upset the favored Science School eleven 20-0. Dickinson featured a strong passing attack, which clicked for the first time, enabling them to hand the Btitcmcn their first conference setback of the season. Scoring started in the first stanza, when the Beavers counted twice. They crossed the line again in the second period. ICIIcfson recovered a Teacher fumble on the Beaver I-yard mark in the third quarter. and m the next play he went over for ’lie Cats lone counter. Johnny Moore, speedy Wildcats half-hack. was knocked out in the game's initial play, and failed to see action again until the second half. This S.S.S. defeat gave Minot ’Teachers a clean claim to the loop title. Minot won three games and tied one.Marvin I lunge Hill Hauman Approximately twenty boxers reports! in answer in Coach Hrackin’s call as the boxing season got umlcr way in late October, with three former District (iolden Glove champions among those reporting. 'They were Fugcne Schell, state featherweight champion in l‘)46. Jerry McCarty and Hob Kent, featherweight and heavyweight chanmpions in I‘MS. After three weeks of strenuous workouts the Science fighters tangled with an experienced I'Diversity of North Dakota team of boxers in the Science gymnasium and lost by a close score of five bouts to four. Jerry McCarty, Melvin Hendricks. Marvin 11 none, and ICugenc Schell were victorious for the Wildcats, while Teddi A»»r. Hill Haum.un. Hud Heilke. Milt Miami and Reuben I schaekofske dropped decisions to the Sioux fighters. Three former Science School boxers were on the I'diversity sijuad competing against their former school. They were Jack LuQuu. Art Forman, and Kd llemness. The following week. Hrackin’s Ixixers appeared in b'argo on the Folio Heuclit card against outstanding amateur fighters from Fargo and Moorhead vicinity. Wah-peton emerged with a six to one win over the Fargo-Moorhead boxers. I he only Science fighter to lose was Hob Kent, who dropped a close decision to an outstanding lightweight from N.D.A.C. Kugene Schell of Science decisioned Fddie Schnoor of b'argo in the best bout on the card. In the next team match the Wahpeton boxers defeated a team of Golden Glove boxers at Montevidio. Minnesota, five bouts to four, but lost the services of Hill Haumann. promising young welterweight, for most of the season as Haumann suffered a fractured nose.Gene Schell On December 14, the Wahpeton leather-pushers motored to Valiev City and decisively defeated the Willey City fighters by an eight to one count. The W alipe-ton fighters who looked good were F.ugene Schell who stopped Manfred Nelson in the second round; Milt Brand who knock-ed out Overby in the first round. (Jury Carr, Marvin Hooge, and Darrel Kurt , also scored impressive wins. In the first team match following the Christmas holidays. Coach George Brac-kin’s hoys met a team of outstanding amateurs from Fargo, Henson, and Morris. Minnesota, winning ten straight bouts, six of them by the K.O. route. All of the Wahpeton fighters appeared to be in excellent physical condition and seemed to be pointing for the District Golden Cilove Tournament which was to be held a week later. Milt Brand appeared to he the most improved fighter scoring a quick knockout over his opponent. Milton Brand On January 27 and 2«S the State School of Science played host to the annual District Golden Glove Tournament which was held in the Science School gymnasium. Approximately forty amateurs from Southeastern North Dakota and counties in Minnesota immediately adjacent to Wahpeton squared off for the two day affair. Two Wahpeton lighters, Gary Carr, welterweight. and Milt Brand, heavyweight, emerged with championships, along with Richard Belli, flyweight of Morris, Don Wenino, hantomweight of Fergus Falls. Fddie Sclmoor, featherweight of Fargo, Manfred Nelson, lightweight, Valley City, I.eland Schenck. middleweight, Moorhead. Minnesota, represented the Wahpeton District at the Northwest Golden Gloves Tournament in Minneapolis, where the Wahpeton Golden Glovers ranked seventh in a lield of twenty-live teams competing. In a return bout with the I’Diversity of THE A G A W A S I ECharles llelvik. Dorothy Thykeson, Hubert Stovik STUDENT ATHLETIC COMMISSION The Student Athletic Commission L elected from the student body, one from each depart me itt of school. 'The commission are the student representatives in the athletic events. The members are: CHARLES IIELVIK During Chuck's two years at Science, he has been very active in sports, winning two letters in football and one in basketball. Chuck, with a popular personality, was always around when help was needed to earn- out the school's athletic program. Chuck hails from Beulah. DOROTHY TilYKKSON To put a feminine touch to the sports program, Dorothy was elected to the commission for two years. Her much needed help was a big factor in making the athletic banquets the success that they were. Dorothy comes from Wahpeton. HUBERT STOVIK "The third member of the commission is Hubert (Lou) Stovik. A two letter winner in football and a very sport minded f» -ure. Lou could usually be found and depended upon for the publicity department of the athletic program. Lou also calls Wahpeton his home town. North Dakota, the fighting Wildcats gained revenge for their only defeat of the season by decisioning the Cniversity squad four bouts to three. 'This fight saw Hill Baumann's return to action ami punch a clean-cut decision over his Cniversity of North Dakota opponent. Ciary Carr, hard punching welterweight broke the team deadlock by scoring a technical knockout over Wally Goulet of the Cniversity in the main event. In addition to the above bouts. Coach Brack in entered a team of six Wahpeton fighters. Teddy Carr. Gary Carr. Ilarland Michels. Marvin llooge. hlwood Brand, and Bobby Simdorn in the first annual State Amateur Boxing Tournament sponsored by the Fargo Fourm in Fargo. I'eddy Carr won the featherweight championship. Gary Carr emerged with the state welterweight championship with llooge and Simdorn being defeated in the finals in their classes. In summing up the boxing squad for the past season. Coach Brackin termed Eugene Schell the most experienced and outstanding fighter of the squad. He indicated that Milt Brand showed the most improvement during the year, and called Marvin llooge and Bill Bauman two fine prospects. Opponents Science C.N.D at Science 5 4 Wahpeton at Fargo 1 6 Wahpeton at Montevidio 4 5 Wahpeton at Valiev City 1 S Fargo. Ben ison Morris at Science 0 10 Wahpeton at C.N.D. 3 4Lettermen's Club » «• • A’ ytc-—Mill Omafray, Ned Dickcv. Milton Brand, Kugene Pope, Donald Cameron. Hul ert Stovik. Virgil Olson. Albert Thompson. Kay llerme . Front A’otc—Charles llelvik, John Moore, Kugene Schell. Clarence Moore. Marvin Lambert ., Max Larson, John Levi, Pat Mongovcn. Captains of Teams Are Schell, Pope and Hermes The winners of the monogram “S’ were entertained at two athletic banquets. The first banquet was held shortly after the football season in the dining room at Burch Hall. The main speaker at the first banquet was Athletic Director Walter Mi-kulich, of Hreckcnridgc, Minnesota. Head coach “Skip" Mute gave a brief review of the past season and announced the letter winners in football. Plans were also announced for the coming basketball season. Football Captain Ray Hermes also gave a short talk, expressing his appreciation for the high spirit and the honor of captaining the 1946 Wildcats. Wally Nord-gaard. Science Registrar was the toastmaster. The second athletic banquet was given in honor of the basketball and boxing men of Science. File main speaker at this banquet was Chet Roan, assistant to the ath- letic director at the University of Minnesota, who commented briefly on what the qualities of a good athlete are. Announcements of the captaincies of Kugene Pope e f the basketball sepiael and Kugene Schell of the boxing sepiael were made. Clcne Schell, I! axing Captain THE AGAWAS IEBowling League Hack rmc—Dale McDonald. Joseph Nunes. Marcus McDonald. Ra Kelly. Robert Short, Jask lias-ton. Thomas Pusher. Donald Bukosky, Charles Trapp. Sc cum I rule—Peter Groff. Allen I lolmstrom, Norman Lundc. Robert Nielson. Wilbur Finnic. Andy Mol .olm, George Lupcho. Donald Fllefson, Finest Haykel. i'irst rote—Albert Martin, Clifford Kurtz, Fllert Tunseth, Samuel Frcitag. Nels Strande. Livy llird. Duane Simonson, John Holt. Dennis Liska. "Sad Sacks” Win First Half Title With 29 Winnings Bowling enjoyed its most popular year at the Science School in 1046-47 with seven teams being organized into the S.S.S league. The teams entered into the league, with an unusual number of good bowlers, were the Truculent 5. Sail Sacks. 5 Sparks, llubsters. Langdon Lt'd., Turtles, and the 5 Yaks. Late comers included the "Fair Haired 5." 'Fhc league was under the able leadership of Larry Kurtz, who was elected president. The boy from Arizona. Jack lias-ton. did the work of Secretary-Treasurer. The first half title went to the Sad Sacks with 29 won and 13 lost standing. Second place went to the Truculent 5. with 27 wins and 15 losses. High Team Series went to the Sad Sacks, high team single. Five Sparks; high man series. Bob Short with 572: high man single, Ray Kelly with 250; high man average going to Finnic with 162 in 54 games. At the time of publication the Yaks were leading the second half and Sad Sacks second. High man series and high man singles was Boh Hedahl with 577 and 241 respectively. THE A G A W A S I E♦ FEATURES Who's Who Poll! Homecoming Write ups! Who is The Tatler? Jokes! All these and many more stories, humorously arranged and written for you by Alice Mellon, Features Editor. Picture montage pages arranged by Marcus McDonald, photographer. Flash pictures by Quentin Nygaard, student assistant, and by Johnson's Studio. To students whose names are used in stories—it's all in fun kids—No hard feelings! So, for many pages of subtle jokes and actual class pictures, read on.THE A G A W A S I ETHE A G A W A S I EThe Royalty Queen Mavis Johnson and King Robert Short ( )c tuber 10, II, 1040 S.S.S. Campus — Biggest Homecoming activities in Science history! It all began Thursday evening at the gym with a pep rally, a program given by students of various departments, enthusiastic numbers played by the Science hand, and introductions of the football team and cheerleaders to the student body by Coach Bute. Next that memorable ceremony, the coronation of the Royal Couple. King Robert Short and Queen Mavis Johnson were crowned by last year's totally. Clark Hendrickson and Muriel Nelson. After all this, came more. too. The cheerleaders and Science band led students and alumni in a torch parade ami snake dance from the "vnt to Dakota avenue; singing and shouting school songs and yells as they continued down “main street.” Friday afternoon (cold and blustery as it was) the Royal party riding in that onc-and-onl convertible led the parade down Dakota avenue and through H reckon ridge. Floats from all departments were featured. The Refrigeration department took the prize for the best one. (Thanks to the clever carpenters in that section.) Music xvas furnished by the S.S.S. band. Near-freezing temperatures didn't slop or ipicnch school spirit for attendance at the football game Friday evening. Our Wildcats “took" the Kllcndale Dustirs in a 14-7 victory. This 1946 Homecoming was brought to finis after the game at the student and alumni dance at the gym. Surrounded by streamers of red and black, they danced to the music of the Bobby Kings, and met some students from "xvay back when.” THE A G A W A S I ECandidates for Queen and King Rack Rote—Alctln Larson. Dorothy Abrahamson. Second Rote—Mavis Johnson. Gloria d'ravnor, Alice Mellon, Roth Nieman. First Ron-—Donna Nickeson. Gloria Kroin. June Vollmcr. Second Rote—John Moore, Hubert Stovik, Pat Mongoven. Robert Short. Sclmcr Aalgaard. Front Ron-—Clifton) Kurtz. Charles Nelson, William Jones. A G A W A S I E THEMoments That Make History Oil no. it can't Ik already! ! ! Main weary parents heard this age-old protect —hut it fell on deaf ears! Some 7 M» stud-ends enrolled at dear old Science on September 16. There were waiting lines stretched out to the llighxvax hy the Huh and OKI .Main. Bishop pushed In's wax up to the bookstore window only to Imd they didn’t sell funny lionks! It was runioi-ed that Bill Springer had sent him—What fun. All the new kids really felt new and green—Second year students weren’t much help cause they knew how the) had to take that greenhorn feeling when they started. It wasn’t long until the stuffed divan and chair in the Huh had sunk almost to just plain old wood filter. We all secret I v blame Milt Brand! Joe Dorn told us Milt weighed over li v New steadies that sprung up over summer were Mike Krenter and Winnie Braun. Malotte Williams and Cliff Kurt .. Betty Ex maim and Boh Mcilelvig—the latter becoming engaged and married during the winter term. Homecoming xvas more like March than October. T he King, our printer Bob Short and .Mavis Johnson, first year commercial student, were our mutinied royalty. The Spanish float, just in case xou’xe been wondering all year, was a big Spanish hat. The frigid, prone specimens on top were Miss Schulz’s second year Spaniards. Miss Forktner couldn't strut to keep her old touring auto in line. Twice the Ilomc-Kcers were in the Brock Hi Parade. Prouss started the new year out with a bang. He made an ideal cattle herder! But that poor cow that walked in front of Preuss—Or did it walk behind him? How many could tell which was the cow? What’s the difference? One was a cow and one was Preuss and they were both in the parade! Iloxv did we get started on this? I he homecoming dance was a lot of fun. Many alumni of former years were present and might I add with bells on. First term exams were terrific—everyone was afraid of the various techniques administered in the process of finding out how much each student hud progressed in six weeks time. M’r ail concluded we didn’t know much! Iloxv about that, Chemistry students? Things looked pretty black then, didn’t they, until someone invented tiie ingenious methods of tattooing the leg hetxveen the capelin and tarsus, or jotting doxvn fifteen or fifty extra formulas on inch square sheets. Don’t get huffx’l We aren't ACCUSING YOU! ! ! Many students returned to school after Thanksgiving with that “stuffed” look. F. II. McMahon was the favorite topic of conxersation for many weeks. F. II. xva every xvhere from the south-east corner of the English room to the inside deptho of a baked potato. Know anything about that Abrahamsoti ? Or aren’t you “hcah” today? The English II class agreed upon Mac’s green and black tio as outstanding for the year. Several long faces xvere registered when dances ceased at the pavillion. Everyone thought Bill Wilde took it the xvorst. Eucv Pope started going xvitli Muriel Nelson— a romance that lasted for the rest of the year. Eugene, xve decided, xvas really S-l -N-K. sunk. Not any of us can doubt that Roy Kobieson xvas the Scientist of ’47 tor S.S.S. Del Carrier takes the booby prize. None of a will forget how cute all the girls thought Bob Becker xvas—One gal compared him to Gregory Peck, that Iran, hungry look, you know! The greatest mystery of the year xvas Iloxv the girl's room furniture got transplanted all over Old Main. They didn’t think of you. did they Rogde? ? The Sacajaxvea formal xvas a truly “big deal"! What a time to collect all those dollars! Ilubbx Holden started his jitterbugging career, and incidentally, he ended it that night too. Gloria Krom was so-o-o-o mad! Kenny Krause didn't gel invited—even if he did drop many hints into deaf ears. The all-school Christmas parry xvas much fun. T he season to be jolly, a fexv were VERY jolly! Era la la la la! Not mentioning names! At Golden Gloves, the anxious spectators were so sorry to sec our oxvn little boxer. Gene Schell. get his jaxv fractured. He drank soup and coke for six xverks. When he finally got the wires, off he ran around with his mouth xvidc open for three days. Marvin Kongo had a hlack eye most of the time during the year. THE A G A W A S IEThe fATLERS §f I TALES 1 V 1 •• W’e arc all interested in knowing who tlic waitress is who flings the words "Hi Red" at Dick Still every time she sees him. “You can smoke your pipe all day tomorra Red,” is another favorite expression of this love-struck gal. ■ ■ a It has been rumored that Don Thompson and “Queen For a Night," Lillian Ilornk were seen at the club recently. Nice going. Don. a a a "You Two-Timed Me One Time Too Often” apparently is Ruby Harrison's theme song after Lloyd Dale’s recent escapade with Dolores G. on Thursday evening. For shame, Lloyd!!, and after Ruby fixed your coat too! a a a Richard Bngelhard was seen courtin' Donna Hnnasik Sunday evening. When ho got her coat, ready to leave the dance, she was nowhere in sight! Where was she? Dancing with another fella. DISGUSTING, huh? The Library's Ten I Go into the library with the idea that you may study a little! II Put on a solemn countenance and a tor-bidding aspect — this should last only as long as the librarian has taken notice of your inconspicuous entrance... Ill Squelch the person who dares to display a fondness — of words, that is. 1 Wear not audible clothes; silence is requested, but required!!! V After getting comfortably seated, call all iour friends over to help you study. It's so helpful to those around you. too. VI Read all the jokes that are available. Laugh long ami loud so the librarian knows that she has been successful in sc- Who Is The Tatler? You’ve all heard of Smoc and better still. Kilrov. The main difference between them and the Tatler is that they remained ficticious characters and the Tatler remains a character (period). Besides being a character, the Tatler is in the flesh • Marcus McDonald, better known as Socko to his friends. Socko is assisted by Ray Kelly. Ray. Commercial, and Socko. Printing. both proudly claim Langdon as “ye old home town.” ‘‘Where news is to he uncovered - we cover it and when it's to he covered, we uncover it" seemed to he their motto. At any rate, where news was hot. you’d find Kelly and McDonald. Pry and date someone other than your steady and the only one knowing who dated (other than you and vour conscience) would he the Tatler. Everything from falling under a bus to swiping valentine dolls would fascinate these hoys who proved that gossip is not only a woman's past-time. For future memories. the Tatler’s column here is an actual excerpt from the Scientist. Our hats off to the Tatlers for a fine log of students’ doings off the campus. Commandments Iccting your choice of literature (tear out the best ones for the bulletin hoard). VII If someone is studying, enter into conversation with him — it's for his own good — he should he in with the kills too. ’I!I Do not put magazines hack where you found them. Hide them in the hook stacks and claim that you "don’t know a thing about ’em." (Rogde's first lesson on getting in with the kids.) I.Y If you arc asked to leave, ignore the request. She doesn't mean it; or does she?? Sometimes we wonder. X Exercise not your vocal cords at the tables or even out on the stairs yon — Mr. Nordgaard says they'll hear you "way up in heaven." THE A G A W A S I Elust For Fun . .. HIDDEN SECRET AMBITIONS (Revealed by mathematics) 1. Eugene Pope 2. Kenneth Krause 3. Margie Riclaml 4. John Johnson 5. Ruth Mixon 6. Gwen Meier 7. Dorothy Carter 8. Andy Huber 9. Lee Scott 10. Hubby Holden 11. Ray Kelly 12. Marcus McDonald 13. Malotte Williams 14. Bob Ewald 15. William Peterson 16. Alice Rogdc 17. Duane Bishop 18. Howard Hallgren 19. Lester Stern 20. Wayne Powers 21. Dclmar Carrier 22. Willard Lad wig 25. Bill Springer 24. Lou Stovik 25. Muriel Nelson 26. Lawrence Meyer 27. Reuben Tschackowske 28. Pat Mongoven 29. Marilyn Moffet 30. Don Mollcrud 'Way Back When ... It seems way back in ’42 our Profs were just as witty as they arc today. One day before Christmas holidays, Mr. Cavanaugh was forced to leave his car parked out by the main building. Reason: wouldn’t start. Next day a garageman and Mr. Cavanaugh returned and they were deeply indulged in making the dilatory old “Ohio” run again. Mr. Sattcrlce, of the printslmp, was looking on in great amii'i-ment dispatched a note to Mr. Cavanaugh YE OLD KEY (To odd numbers add 5 and divide by 2; to even numbers add 10 and triple the sum). 36 - same as at present 42 - anything easy 5 - hunter of bigger game 60 - to be a jitterbug 12 - to be a good dancer 78 - to be in with the kids 90 - a noted comedian I I - originator of the anti-fat 10 - another Einstein 72 - world’s marathon champion 66 - to find out "HOW COME?" 8 - author of "Little Aids to Cupid” 13 - to win just one little argument 96 - bell hop 102 - author of “Dime Novels” 120 - can’t somebody make me happy? 114 - be president of some big "club”? 108 - "Just let me hit a higher sweeter than Harry James!” 15 - business gal 54 - to get married 7 - bronco-buster 5 - a west cottage chaperone 48 - some opera actress 84 - a noted psychologist 9 - to just have Cl if lie 16 - to tame my hair down just a little! 17 - the original "Minnie Pearl” 4 • to be really “wanted” 6 - good household engineer 14 - a dress designer 48 - some opera actress telling him the "junk heap” was down on Dakota Avenue someplace. The messenger returned to the printshop very frustrated and short of breath. "Mr. Satterlec, there aren’t any classes in the print shop tomorrow.” Mr. Sattcrlce—"That’s funny — no holiday; why aren’t there?" Oh. Mr. Cavanaugh said there was going to be a funeral over here Quiz, Kids Till: QUESTIONS This is :i qui .. kills, so :et ul your exec :s paper and pencils, carbon paper. typewriters. ink and era.ers. l-'or every wroiij; answer, score 2. l-'or every correct an. wer. score 650. Add your score when you’ve inished. Divide by twenty-four, inul.'iply by 500 and the re. ult should he the lumber of enemies you’ll make In tryiro: your luck at this qui .. 1. There are two stuilents in school from Kumford. Maine. Can y u n.ui'.c them ? 2. There are two students, one an Auto .Mechanics Student, and the other Liberal Arts, who have exactly the same names (exception of middle initial ). Who are they ? 5. What is s .c .ur ? (a) somethin;: out of the chemistry hook, (h) the noise made when yar lin”. (c) something to do with welilitl". 4. Mow lar e i the faculty? (I) Ain. lit 50. (2) Around 50. (5) Approximately 40. (4) Haven't the least idea. v Has the enrollment of students at S.S.S. ever been larger? If so. what year? 6. Who writes the Tatler’s Tale- for the Scientist ? 7. Can you name the three editor’s of the Scientist? How often is the l printed? Where is it printed ? Do .u read it thoroughly ? 5. How lar e is the student enrollment? 0. Name three girl cousins in school. Popularity Polls We’ve decided that it would be very appropriate for us to take a popularity poll as in previom years and decide who is who on the campus. The result: probably would turn out somethin : like thi : 1. The one most likely to oversleep a-’-! Ik- late for school: Duane Hi hop. 2. The person with "that Mim.-thing" « r uncovering the news lor his ;::e and only “Tatler’s Talcs": Socko Mc-I )onald. 5. Seen at most dances with the greatest variety of gals: R. Fngelhard. III. Mho w:o;e thi; page? (a) Can’t imagine (b) Some dope (c) Smoe-Sene. ■ □ a THE ANSWERS •p.:id.». Ut ion s.) mill a.»t||o tiny jj i; (a) joj l,,,,! 0 ( H JOJ !(M)J’ 1UU O («:) J V| ()| •nm:aj| ( i|i|n«| i'i|i|nt|) pa.tjiuui put: ttnuaji tMnll) «■ «»(| ’5|!-'»«S UUV 'J, IV ’() •JU.)A sup jo ttu.u isu| .up in •()() i.» o |iijThjs si iuJuij|ouij minus s’ CO ’||»; »! pcj.i i t:op uo. ji pin! OOP it t|7tno.iip in.-js nod j| -(jCQ Jiojs i|i|r!no.iotp n ptua nod j|) 'Su;p|ini| -.jpcai Jt|i tn dot|s imail Jt|) in pjiuuii i t: ’pjiitqiaisip puu pjjuuii i isptui.'y; •UJJ JJJJ.U VJJA'.J •j.ijji:') Al|K -jo(| pm: JJ| .iii:'| 1.-UI1., ’ -jjiaoiv; n. | • pj|p:a iut|. Samoa os| . -pp:tin(| -ajy sn.AjKjy jo juiuii Jt|i t| jjJL'nh y q at-JA snoiAJjil Ain: ju mp pjpjja • xj si:i| ]iijui||iuuj stai:j. sup o ' -C (°sSl»J ..f-M JOJ 0S9 JunoQ) f S ,"KI,: spnoi iipi.u.-j .n|i jo lunto jsu| jij j f-■(qtu| ‘t|suj s jimj | ) JOI.AIUISIII Sutp|j u si air c m:ipt| -y i|Ut| pmsnu j ‘ir.woj ‘ujntpntv; n s.ijam i " xj .niA’t: pm: tr( | x - -uii|aii(| jo sjj. o(| 'Y jua’i:a (| Jinot| uiojj sa’k.w ) •||iilu(| a.iuj|| put: j. iut|.)|‘ -| 4. Found to be the most lickle: Me. lot I-Williams. . Most likely not to :ucceed: Darryl (JripeiHrog. ( . Most beautiful in the eyes of one John M.: Mavis Johnson. 7. Ih psychology personality test. fct::;.l to he personality gal of ‘47 : Ruin I lar-rison. 5. IT.uiul in the Huh ir.o't any |H-riod: Doris liraun. 0. Person with the most split | ersoi):ilit ': Wayne Powers. 10. Kin;: :md Queen for a day : Rohe it aghts and Jean Funfar. THE A G A W A S I EMidmonthly Survey ....... Ken Krause Womans’ Home Companion............... ...................... Johnny Moore Glamour ................ Mary Lou Nold Review of Reviews . . Week before exams Rep ........................ John Levi Review of Literature (Hamlet)........ ................... Darrel Gripentrog What is love anyway hut being insane All I've pot from it is headaches and pains All these modern girls want is your dough V'ou can take it from me brother—I know! Profile - Pat Munwoven Dimples - Darryl Gripentrog Smile - Rill Jones Kars - Dick Mealy Complexion • Radger Moore Feet Gene Schell Neckties - Ken Krause (iait • Rill Rauman We arc forced, against our will, to the conclusions that: 1. Rut hie is a wolfess. 2. Lad wig is handy with the bar rag— "specially in chemistry. J. Doc and Dorothy are going steady. Marilyn Moor house hat the pret tiest legs in school. 5. The Langdon “angels” just aren't in there in howling. 6. Hubby Holden proved best jitterbug of the season (beginning with Sacajawea formal). 7. Kenny Krause had a date - once. S. I he "Rale" gang are ace photographers. Film IS hard to get. ). There are more than experiments done in lab when Alice Mellon is there. 10. I he trades boys have a nasty habit of looking their instructors out of the class rooms. LATEST SONG HITS 1. Oh let us join the Margie Club, they say they have such fun! 2. He proved he was he sugar daddy — when he stole her sugar stamp. 3. Half the school was in psychology ’til Springer tried "Hypnosis”. ■L Feature editors are like airplanes — they’re not worth a darn on earth. 5. She was a red hot mama, but she refused to be his fuel. 0. I may be old and fat but I can “swing a wicked hip.” EDITOR IETTES Suppost there’s something in this book you don't like ---close tightly your eyes! Suppose you don't get the drift of some of these corny jokes — O.K. Hold your temper! You area’s alone! Suppose you don’t like our style. Could it be we cramped yours a bit? Suppose you run across a really good joke. Laugh! (Especially requested by the editor.) Suppose you decide you think this is a good book! Roy. we’re sorry we didn’t razz, you!! LIFE IN THE DORMITORY. Where bedlam reigns "Yoo hoo! It's seven o’clock boys, time to get up and get dressed for school! Does anyone need any help in tying their tie or shoe laces? How about you Virgil? How is your headache? Maybe you had better stay in bed this morning!” This pleasant, considerate refrain is heard every morning at the crack of the beautiful, welcomed dawn. The voice?—you don't know?— Why of course it is!—Mr. Rarnard ! This is just one instance of the consideration and thoughtful gestures that gc to make the “midnite in a madhouse” (Rurch Hall) really home for the boys! I "sing the ancient button, button system. we'd like to tell a few S.S.S. characters fortunes: Rich man - Doc Scliel-lum: Poor man - School teachers; Rcg-gar man - The guy who didn’t study; 1 hief • "My eyesight was 85 in chemistry”; Doctor - Andy Thompson, (who else?); Lawyer - Raphel Hermes. Esq.: Merchant - Alice Mellon (still out selling subscriptions for magazines at 50) ; and Chief • Ray (Shorty). THE A G A W A S I EWant Ads . . . By Burch Mall boys • An odorless way of cooking. By John Moore - A reliable hair-restorer. Bv Socko McDonald - A new joke book. By Student Cabinet - Help. By Agawasic Board • No criticisms. Bv Chemistry students • An odorless lab. ’ By Mr. Knight - A College Physics Class. For Rent - An empty seat in the library. Will Ruth Nicman please apply. — Ray Kelly. For Sale or Rent - One large Thirst. Owner cannot use same — for he is married now. Apply to Chuck Borchart c o White Grape-Juice Co. Wanted - A larger hat since my late popularity. — Ken Krause. Wanted - Someone to listen to me while I talk. — Pat Mongoven. Wanted - A pair of stilts or a stepladdrr. —Ray (ichringer. Kxchange - VVe would like to exchange the librarian for one who is deaf. —100 students. Strayed - 'The S.S.S. President. Students please govern themselves accordingly. Wanted - Less vacation time. —I. M. “Heidsick” and Co. Desired - One more girl. 1 have one in Wahpeton, one in Fargo and desire a third in Wyndmcrc. Anyone with information see Bishop c o DON’S, Wvndmcre. Free Verse . . . Some people might call this free verse What do you? Or do you? Can’t you feel that rhythm? Do you get that sway ? We think it just as tricky As any ditty by Dennis Day. ANOTIIKR FISH STOIO Satt has many lishing stories for u-. Some we believe while others we can’t help but doubt. For instance: He told us that one day Mr. Cavanaugh and he were lishing in Minnesota, in a lake famed for its plentiful supply of fish. I hey rowed out into the middle of the lake and fished all morning. Satt continued to catch lisli after fish. Cavanaugh tried and tried but couldn't get a nibble “Maybe the lisli are allergic to my worms.” he mourned. Finally about noon Satt pulled in number 2.5—a nice rainbow trout. It sighed happily when Satt pulled it from the hook and put it with the rest of his catch. "Well, that's enough for the day.” Satt exclaimed. "I guess I’ll call it a day." Cavanaugh rowed Satt back to shore and then turned around and went back to the place where Satt has been so successful in catching the fi-h. No sooner had he thrown in his line than a large bass stuck its head out of tin-water. “Hey. Cavanaugh.” the bass cried, “where's Satt?” Cavanaugh replied: "He quit, lie said he had to go.” “That's loo had.” said the fish. "When you see him would you mind telling him that number 24 was looking for him? THINGS WE COULD DO WITHOUT 1. Ruthie Nieman’s giggle. 2. The “bean" in Burch Hall soup 3. Teachers at school parties. 4. Lester’s wise cracks. 5. Johnny Moore’s subtleness. 6. Malotte’s numerous coiffures. 7. Arguments in Psychology class. S. Bill Springer’s "Little Audrey" stories. 9. Doors in the trades building. 10. Foolishness in Mac’s FnglMi class. I I. School on Saturdays. 12. Whistling in the print shop. 13, Superstitious "13”ON ONK ARMED DRIVING “Please, please. Ingmar, use both hands.” the gal screamed to the hoy who was driving along a curved road with one hand on the wheel and the other on the girl’s shoulder. "Gosh, sweetie,’’ replied Ingmar, "I wish I could, only I’ve got Co steer with one.” Q. AND A. Are you allergic? No I’m Harry. , Were you inoculated? No I was drafted. Got your appendix ? Heavens man don't vou know the king’s English ? The heck he is. Currie: "What, are you late again this morning, Carlson? And why?" Carbon: "There are eight of us. sir. in the family, all sleeping in the same room— but the alarm was only set for seven." Jerry Johnson (17 years or so from now): "I had a talk with our son about the facts of life. Lorraine. You know, lie's sixteen now.” Lorraine: “Fine, did you find out anything new?” A GOOD SUGGESTION Once when in Alaska. Mary Lou Nold. upon bidding an cskimo pal goodbye called: "Drop over sometime Lena, and we’ll chew the fat together." I’m gonna buy a hammock An hang it 'neatli a tree Anyplace near the Shamrock Just for frivolity." • By Ingmar M e Homely Ruth stood in a field, An’ scared the black crows so, They all flew off anti brought back corn They had stolen weeks ago. “AGED 55" The editor had bawled out the reporter repeatedly for his excessive wordiness. "Cut. Then cut some more." the editor stormed “When you have cut the story down to nothing, cut some more." So the reporter sat down and began typing his next story: "J. Olson looked up the shaft at the Wadio Hotel this a.m. to sec if the elevator was on its way down. It was. Aged 55.” HOW TRUE One day in Zoology class, teacher was discussing the odd characteristics of animals, such as the camel’s hump, the elephant’s trunk, etc. “Why, Doris Braun.” she asked, "wouldn’t the giraffe be able to come in at the front door?" repeated Doris soberly. "Because he couldn’t turn the handle." ACTOR MAKES GOOD You heard about the actor who liecame a surgeon. During his first appendix operation. the applause was so deafening in the operating theater that he remove the patient’s tonsils as an encore. SHE’S NOT SO DUMB He said: "Girls. I have a friend 1 want you to meet!" "What business does he have?" asked the lady executive. "lias he any money?” asked the churn; girl. "What does he read?" asked the Vassar girl. "Who is his family?” asked the sub-deb. "What’s his rank?" asked the colonel’s daughter. "Where is he now?" asked the old maul. THE A G A W A S I EOnce . . . 1. Johnny Moore got to class on time. 2. Eper Novct .kc didn’t have a thin" to say. 3. Doris Braun did her own Chemistry problems. 4. Duane Bishop was in school for TWO days in a row. 5. No one cribbed in “a” test? (Broad Statement). 0. One dav Socko McDonald DIDN I KNOW. 7. Everybody was awake on Monday morning. S. Chub Larson wasn't with Norma. 9. Somebody got their Calculus done. 10. Everybody remained in shop for two, full, whole periods. I I. Cliff didn’t make the |w sters. 12. Wayne Powers wasn’t the life of tin-party. 13. Lee Scott drank coke instead of coffee. Whv not leave it at thirteen? Science student to father: "Roses are red Violets blue Send me fiftv P. I). Q.” Father's rep! to Science Student: “Roses red Poppies pink J’ll send you fifty I don’t think !’’ WIIKRK? "Quick. Kleanor, there’s a leopard. Shoot him on the spot." said John. "Which sjx»i ? Be more dclinite. please, mv good fellow." answered his master. THANKS. BCD The Scotch joke, though officially dead, still raises its head occasionally with old-time results. It seems a very sick girl got three blood transfusions from a Scotchman. For the lirst. she paid S50, the second S25. but the third time she had so much Scotch blood in her she merely thanked the donor. ONCE I TON A TIM K Don Thompson has a car. He often used to take Lillian Morak riding, and one night this incident actually t x»k place: Don rounded a bend close to forty. A sudden ski«l and the car overturned. I hey found themselves sitting together, unhurt, alongside the smashed car. He put his arm around Lillian’s waist, but she drew away. "It’s all very nice," Lillian sighed. "But wouldn’t it have been easier to run out of gas?’’ I IK WENT OUT FOR TRACK Once when Tom Toothpick was in the Navy, he arrived at the dock just as his ship was pulling out. It had gone about seven or eight feet, so Tom made a running jump.He landed on the deck but gave his head a terrilie bump. When he came to, the boat was several hundred yards from shore. He sat up. looked hack, blinked and then shouted with awe: "Boy. oh boy! Can I jump!" WHAT WE LEARN IN BIOLOGY This one was told bv Malottc, a Bio-logy enthusiast: One morning a little snail was creeping unwillingly to school. ()n the way he met an old snail who reproved him for his laziness and launched into a lecture upon the advantages of education. Said the old snail: "By applying yourself to study, my young friend, you will learn that you arc a Gastcrprod Mol-lusk. whom it would not be the basest flattery but rather the severest truth to style a Helix albolahris; that our ancestors were welcomed to the place of the Roman Emperors : and that so important is the place which we occupy in the universe that it would take you 21 I .CKM) years to crawl around the world. Fired by this generous reproach, the young snail besought his senior to instruct him at once in the art of trigonometry; and while they were engaged in triangulating the highway, both became martyrs to science, being crushed by a passing truck. THE A G A W A S I EMeeting Henrik Ibsen I poll viewing ihr graivte statur which faces ilie entrance gate at S.S.S.. main :i us have wondered who “liven” was or is and why his stme intake adorns tin school campus. This article should enlighten anyone who is interested in the why’s an ! wherefore’s of the statue. Henrik liven, a Norwegian lyric poet and dramatist of the nineteenth century, established his prominence as a ma ter by writing many great plays: his fanv p'a.v him among the front rank of modern playwrights and gives him a place am mg ill” best dramatists of all time. On May 17. 1912. the annivcr.ary of the Norwegian independence, a hron .c hu t ef Henrik Ibsen placed cn a granite ped-estal. was unveiled and dedicated on the S.S.S. campus in a formal ccrcmunv attended h people from mile; around Wahpctmi. I he celebration began with a parade of which all the Wahpeton schools and Company I took part. A member of the Com-merci'.l Club made the presentation speech entrust'ng the care of the statue to the •clieol. A Norwegian style banquet in Burch Hall and an evening program in the school assembly room were also given. I he statue was previously presented to the Cit f W’ahpeton. but later it was decided to have it placed on the school campus. Probably there are only two statues of Ibsen in the I’nited States; the other being at Como Park. St. Paul. Minn. Both were designed by Jacob Fjelde. distinguished N rwegian sculptor, pioneer settler in Abercrombie. 11 is son. Paul Fjcldo born at Ahorcr« mbie. gained even greater fame ax sculptor. EDITOR'S XOT i: This writeup is (iii exeerpt of the Xov. 15, 19+6 issue of the Seieu’isf. It is reprinted for interest o ’ oil S.S.S. students. THE A G A W A S I ELaugh and the World Laughs With You WHAT A MAN Sonny: Where li I I come from? Daddy: Why you came from a littV seed, Sonny. After breakfast the following morning Sonny took a seed from his grapefruit and put it under the rug. That night he went to look at the seed ami a little bug crawled out from the rug. "Well”, said Sonny, "if I weren't your father. I'd step on you." Beer is like the llaming sun It’s proved by every test Fot it always rises in the yeast Anti set down in the vest All's fear in love and war. If all the chicken that is killed to supply Burch Hall’s need for one year were stored in a room S ' st|. it would die of lonlincss. “Shy” Miss: 1 think he swears terribly. “Not so shy" Miss: So do 1. 1 could do better myself. Mr. Moore: Do you think your son. Kugene. will soon forget all he learned at Science Mr. Pope? Mr. Pope: I hope so. He can’t make a living at necking! Benny woke up with a “morning after the night before" head, so he rang tip his employers private number and said : "1 m afraid I shan’t be able to be at the office today. I feel very unwell." You needn’t have troubled, came Mr. Riley’s voice on the phone. It's Sunday today. Benny! They walked in the lane together The sky was covered with stars They reached the gate together He lifted down the bars. She neither hugged nor kissed him For she knew not how For he was only a farmer’s son An«l she was a Jersey cow. AN "I DON'T KNOW WHAT” "I am never well, I can’t say why." said the patient. Donna Nickeson. "I get sort of a pain. I don’t know exacth where, and it leaves me kind of •• oh. I don’t know what." "This i a prescription," said Doctor Thompson, “for I don’t know what. Take it I don’t know how many times a day. I can’t think of for how long, and you’ll feel better, I don’t know when." greenhouse or firehouse The phone rang at the firehouse. The man who took the call heard a voice inquire: "Is this the Jcrktown Fire Department?” "Sure is.” “I’ve just planted a new rock garden with a lot of very expensive plants in it." a woman said. "That’s fine, but where is the fire?" "Look here, madam.” cried the man. quite exasperated, you don't want the fire house, you want a greenhouse." "Oh. no. I don’t,’ came the reply. "I’m just coming to that. Mv neighbor’s house is on fire ami 1 don’t want you firemen to trample all over my new rock garden when you get here." 'FUAT'S TELLING HIM The doctor was examining the dumb movie queen. "You have acute appendix," he summed up. She sat up on the table. "Listen Doc." she said pettishly. "1 came here to be examined. not admired." PLENTY WHERE THEY COME FROM Bill Peterson’s boy was pounding nails into the dining room table. Isn't it expensive to let the kid play that way?" inquired a neighbor. “Oh. no.” replied Bill. "I get the nails wholesale.” THE A G A W A S I EWHEN I WAS AN ESNKiN I r heard this one indirectly about Ken- | ny Krause when he was in the Navv. Kn-sir'll Krause had just reported to a new base as special service officer. He was in bis newly decorated office when the lit.-t i.l. came in. As lie entered. Ensign Krause picked up the phone and after a few sec ends answered, ’A cs. admiral, everything is in ship shape, sir.” Turning to the visitor, he asked. "Now young man, what can 1 do for you?” 'I he (I.I. s:ghed. "I’m from the communications office. I just came to connect your telephone." Ill ASK 1) When asked what he thought of girls. Manfcrd Brosowskc replied: "I don’t like them, thev're too biased." “Biased ?" "Yeah -- bias this, and bias that, and in no time your’re broke." HOW’S YOUR I. Q.? C lift and Malotte were sitting close together. He looked at her with admiration. “What I like about you.” he said, “is that you have a high I.Q.” “I I.Q.. too.” Malotte cooed, snuggling closer. THE EASIEST PROFESSION An inmate of the insane asylum was soon to be discharged. "Now. sir. that you’re cured.'’ said the chief psychiatrist, "what are your plans?” "Well.” replied the hopeful man. "I used to be a lawyer, so I may go back to practising law. I’m a certified public accountant. and maybe I’ll follow that profession. I speak five languages so I may be a national interpreter, and if none of those satisfy me I will possibly become an a rchitect.” As he finisher speaking, lie arose, walked with hand on hip to the corner and rubbed his head vigorously, extending the fingers and declaring quite abruptly: "Or maybe I’ll become a tea kettle." FOR NERVE! ' |0|m Carlson arose from his table in tl,0 Wahpcton Hotel Cafe. He was passing the manager at the entrance, when a silver :iigar bowl dropped from his bulging coat. lohn glanced calmly at the manager, then turned with polite annoyance toward the occupants of the resturant. "Ruffians! he said. "Who threw that?" and walked out. WHAT! Teacher: "Marilyn Mcorltmrc. what is the first thing your father says on coming to the table?” Marilyn: "He says. (io slow on the butter, kids. I don’t know where the next pound i; dining from’!" I LOVE YA MADLY Til ford Markcstad was dancing with a girl he’d never seen before at a country dance. The next day. everybody was surprised to hear that they had announced their engagement. “Always thought you were off women.” aid a friend. “What happened?” "Well.” said shy Til ford, "we danced a dance and before the evening was over. 1 got stuck with her several more time-. During the fourth dances I couldn't think of anything else to say, so I said: ‘Let's get engaged, and imagine my embarra s-ment when she said. 'Yes'.” WORLD’S SHORTEST JOKE Tailor: “Euripedcs?" ('wner: "Eu ninedes?" MY FAVORITE NUMBER I he «-rche tra had finished playing Schubert’s "Fifth Lesson in (I Strings” when Ruhr Harrison came hustling up on the stage and blustered: "Say kiddo. would ya please play Schubert’s "Fifth Lesson in (I Strings”? "But," said the leader, "we’ve just finished playing it." Oh. said persistent Ruby, much disappointed. "I wish I’d known. It’s my favorite number.” the A G A W A S I ETHE AGAWASIE+ AUTOGRAPHS + T H E AG A W A S I ETHE A G A W A S I ETHE A G A W A S I ESTUDENT ROLL Aalgaard, Selmer, Ilannaford, N. I). Aas, Alfred, Grafton, N. 1). Abrahamson, A. Marvin. Fargo, N. 1). Abrahamson, Dorothy, Walipeton, N. 1). Allen, Glenn, Baker, N. I). Allen, Joyce Marie, Breckcn ridge. Minn. Allpress. Leon A., Ortonville, Minn. Aline, John N., Barlow, N. D. Anderson, Arnold L.. Kllendale. N. I). Anderson Clarence Ryder, N. 1). Anderson. Jerald C., Mandan, N. I). Anderson, John R.. Walipeton, N. D. Anderson, Luella Mae, Gwinner, N. I). Anderson, Stanley, Christine, N. I). Andrews. Sidney, Mountain, N. I). An dr vs, George A.. Grand Forks. N. I). Armitagc, Edwin, Bismarck, N. I). Aslakson, Selmer M., Shcyenne, N. I). Ault. Darrel F., Leonard. N. I). Awe, Frank S.. Sturgis. Mich. Bakke, Floyd, Valley City, N. I). Bakke, Winton, Kcnsal, N. I). Bakken, Robert, Abercrombie, N. I). Bale, Kirk (L. Walipeton, N. I). Balster, Donald, Brule, N. D. Banasik, Donna, Langdon, N. I). Bankers, Arthur, Page, N. D. Barina. Clifford, Brushvale, Minn. B.artholome, Vincent, Regent, N. I). Bauer. Emanuel. McClusky, N. D. Bauer. Merle. McClusky, N. I). Baumann, William, Wcsthopc, N. D. Baumgartner. Wendlin, Roscoe. S. I). Beck. Mary Ann, Munich. N. I). Becker, Warren. Valley City, N. 1). Beckerleg, Homer, Marion, N. I). Beilke, Burnell. Buffalo. N. D. Bellmorc, Howard, Henning, Minn. Bellmore, Lyle. Henning, Minn. Ben ., John. Ha .en, N. D. Berger, Alton, Wheaton, Minn. Bergman, Wilmer, Fergus Falls, Minn. Bcrgstedt, Herman. Halliday, N. I). Bernard. Ray W., Grafton, N. I). Berndt, Daniel. Hankinson, N. 1). Berner, Carroll, Liilgerwood, N. D. Bickncsc, Frederick, Frankfort, S. D. Bicrlcy, Wesley, Nortonvillc, N. 1). Bishop, Duane, Wyndmcre, N. D. Bjcrkngcr, Sylpha. Colfax, N. I). Bjorke, Robert, Walipeton, N. D. Bladow, Clarence, Hankinson, N. D. Bladow, Eldon C , Hankinson, N. 1). Bladow, Milton, Hankinson, N. D. Blowera, James. Plaza. N. I). Borchert. Charles. Drake. N. I). Bossert, Paul, Karlsruhe. N. I). Boston, Dale. Edgcley. N. I). Bottolfs, Adolph, Wyndmcre, N. I). Braaten, Konrad, Fargo, N. 1). Braaten, Norris, Wyndmcre, N. I). Braaten, Selmer, Williston, N. I). Brademcyer, Melvin, 'Taylor, N. D. Branbv, Howard. Glenwood, Minn. Brand. Milton, Walipeton. N. 1). Braun, Doris, Walipeton, X. 1). Braun, Evart, Dickinson. N. D. Braun, Mathew, Walipeton, X. I). Braun. Winnifred, Walipeton, N. D. Brekke. Norman, Blaisdell, X. I). Brckken, Lloyd. Pekin. X. 1). Brenner, Robert, Linton, X. I). Brener, Isabelle, Moorcton, X. I). Brickies, Len, Abercrombie, X. I)., Virgil, Cayuga. X. D. Broadlaud, Floyd, Walipeton, X I) Brockmeycr. Merlin, Golva, N. I). Brosowske, Manford, Barney, X .1). Brown, Joseph, Cavalier, X. D. Brown, John, Cavadicr, X. I). Brusggcr, Donald ()., Williston, X. D. Brunumind, Maurice, Lisbon, X. D. Buechncr, Otlio, Milnor, X. D. Bukosky, Donahl. Omaha. Xcbr. Burckhard. Wendelin, Strasburg, X. I). Burgett, Wilfred, Flaxton, X. D. Burshiem, Carlton. Abcrcombie, X. D. Buschbachcr. Edmund, Beulah, X. I). Busehing. LcRoy, Milnor, X. D. Busla, Arnold, Lidgerwood, X. I) Bute. Curtis, Doran, X. D. Butterfield, Earnest, Ross, X. D. Cameron. Donald, Walipeton, X7. I). Campion. Francis. Leads, X. D. Carlson. John, Garrison, X. 1). Carlstad. Xels, Minot, X. D. Carrier, Dclmar. Graceville, Minn. Carter, Dorothy. Walipeton, X. D. Case, Dale, DeLamere, X. 1). Cehula, Robert, Fried, X. I). Christensen. Arthur, Washburn, N. I). Cimluira, Elrov, Breckenridge, Minn. Clarys. John, Dickinson, X. I). Claus. Donald. Lisbon, X. D. THE A G A W A S I EClaypool. Daniel. I'ndrnvood. Minn. Claypool, Merrill. I'nderwood. Minn. Condon. Carlyle. Falkirk. N. I). Connell. LeKoy. Bordulac. X. I). Cooksley, Boyd. Dwight, N. D. Cuss. Warren. (Irami Forks. N. I). Coyle, Merle. La nation, N. I) Crawford. Patricia. Wahpeton, N. I . Dahlgren. Alhin, Adams. N. I). Dahlgren. Charles. Wahpeton. X. I). Dalagcr. Marian. Glcnwood. Minn. Dale. Lloyd. Fargo, N. D. Danielson, Charles. 'Futile. N. I). Davidson. Harry. McKenzie. N. D. Davison, Donna. Tintali. Minn. Del.orme. Paul. Williston. N. D. Dcvaney. James. Brcckenridge. Minn. Dick. (Jerald, Langdon. X. D. Dickey. Ned, Balaton. Minn. Diederich, Arthur, Wahpeton. N. D. Dietz. Klizahctli. Wahpeton. N. I). Dietz. Willard. Wahpeton. N. D. Dillenhurg. Hilbert. Tyler. N. D. Dion. Leo. Harvey. N. I). Diseth, Edward. Grand Forks. N. I . Divers, Glen, Jamestown. N. I). Dohitz. Alhert, Recent. N. I). Dohricka. Lloyd. Brecken ridge. Minn. Dolunan, Donald. Langdon. N. I). Doll. Michael. Mandan. X. I). Doroschuk. Steve. Mel field. N. I). Dorothy. Wesley, Pillshury, N. D. Dramstad. Evelyn. Bintord. X. I). Duden. Clnii. Jud, N. I). Dunn. Robert. Wahpeton. X. D. Dunn. Rodney, Deadwood. S. I). Dupill. Henry. Romford. Maine Dwan, John, Duluth. Minn. Dyer. Merrill, Shelly, Minn. Dyer. Vernon. Shelly. Minn. Kckre, Alvin, Wyndmere. X. D. Kgge, Gilmore. Portland. X. I). F.hlert. Lorin. Foxhome. Minn. Khli. Alhert. Lidgerwnod. X. I). Khman. Walter. Harvey. X. I). Khrhardt. Clifford, Crosby, X. D. Khrmantraut. Adam. Belfield. X. I). F.hrmantraut. Leo. Belfield. X. D. F.klund, Gloria, Forman. X. D. Kldevick. Alvin. Kindred. X. I). Kllefson, Donald. Minnewaukan. X. D. Kllefson, Lloyd. Mayville. X. D. Ellingson. Harold. Xew Kffington, S. D. iCrh, Karl. Ilankinson. X. I). Kim. Laurence, Minot, X. D. Knucl. Marvin, Goodrich. X. I). Engelhard. Richard. Wahpeton. X. D. Entzminger. Kmil. Kulm. X. I). Krh. David. Ilankinson. X. D. ICrh. LeKoy. Ryder. X. I). Krdmann. Kdward, (Joodrich. X. D. Krickson. Arthur. Forman. X. D. Krickson. Karl. Powers Lake. X. D. Krickson. George. Forman. X. D. ICrie. Loren. Kensington. Minn. ICwahl. Robert. Walcott. X. D. Faarcn. Arthur. Flaxton. X. D. Fad ness. Krnest, Lisbon. X. D. I'oldman, Francis. Pembina, X. I). Fauteck. Dwaine. Chaffee. X. D Ferderer, William. Mandan. X. I). Kick. Stanley. Henning. Minn. Finney. George. Georgetown. Minn. Finnie. Wilbur. Kmerado. X. D. Fischer. Cyril. Langdon. X. D. Fischer. Duane. Valley City. X. D. Fisher. Duane, Mohall, X. D. Flados. Marjorie. Rutland. X. D. Fortier. Harley. Drayton. X. I). Foster. Frank. Williston. X. D. Fox. Freddie. Brcckenridge. Minn. Fox. LaVerne. White ICarth. X. I). Frank. Fred. Kief. X. I). Franklin. Richard. Minot. X. I). Freegard. Dale. Grand Forks. X. D. Freitag, Robert, Wahpeton. X. I) Freitag. Samuel. ICmbden. X. D. Friberg. Elroy, Boyd, Minn. Fristad. Harold. Mandan, X. D. Frost, Marvin, Hunter, X. I). Fun far. Jean Fay. Wahpeton. X. D. Ganelin. Ksther. Barney. X. I). Garritron. Marjorie. Munich. X. D. (last. Donald. Valley City. X. I). Gehringer. Raymond. Mohall. X. D. Gehrke. George. Flaxton. X. I). (Jelirke. Wallace. Flaxton. X. D. Gcnsberg, Wesley. Halliday. X. I). German:on. Krnest. Leonard, X. D. Germanson. Marvyl. Wahpeton. X. D. Gerszewski. Herman. Grand Forks. X. D. Gertz. Melxin. Steele. X. D. Giesler. Robert. Kulm. X. D. (Jill. Daniel, Buchanan. X. I). Gillctt. Williard, Wahpeton. X. I). Glad uc. William. Minot. X. I). Gleich. Fred, Dodge, X. I). Glock, George. Ilankinson, X. I). (Joerndt. Bernard. Breckenridge. Minn. Gnlules. Kirov. M.apleton. X. I). THE A G A W A S I E(loos, Louise, Bathgate, N. IX Goth. Theodore, Killdccr. N. I). Gourde, Amadeus. Grafton. N. 1). Ciourley. Harry. McGregor. N. I). Graham, Franklin. Edmorc. N. I). Granlund. Ardell, DcLnmere. N. I). Gripentrog, Darryl. W’ahpcton. N. D Groff. Peter. Langdon, N. D. Grosulak, Stella, Bellield, N. I). Gustafson. Wayne, St. John. N. I). Haas. Robert, Tolna. N. 1). Hagen. Oliver, YVaphcton, N. 1). Mallgren, Howard. Milton. Minn. Ilamley, Bernard, Rolla, N. 1). Ilamley, Joseph, Rolla. N. I). Ilamley. Leo. Rolla. N. I). Hammer, William, Wahpeton, N. I). Ilanneman, Duane. Watertown. S.D. Hansen. Vernon, Melville. N. 1). Hanson. Arthur. Minnewaukan, N. D. Hanson, Calmer. Rothsay, Minn. Hanson. George. Fdmorc. N. D. Hanson. Howard, Kindred, N. D. Hareland. Herman. Hannaford. N. D. Harlow. Fldon, Grand Forks. N. I). Harris. Leone. Wahpeton. N. D. Harrison. Ruby, Doran, Minn. Ilaston. Jack. 'Fuscon, Arizona Ilatlen, .Magnus, bar go. N. I). II at lie, Graydon. Colfax. N. D. Haugen, Boyd, Gilbv, N. D. Haugland, Milton. Fargo. N. D. Haykel, Ernest, Drake. N. D. Mealy, Richard, Hankinson. N. 1). Heber. Paul, Garrison. N. D. Ilrdahl. Robert. Minot. N. D. Hedman, Marvin, Drayton, N. 1). lleideman. Raymond, 11 reckenridge. Minn. Mejlih, Sylvester. Brocket, N. D. Helseth. Arnold. Crookston. Minn. Ilelvik. Charles, Beulah. N. D. Ilelvik, Irwin. Beulah. N. D. Hendricks, Melvin. Wyndmere, N. 1). Hermes. Raphael, Fairmont. N. I). Ilettervig. Maynard, Buxton. N. D. Ilihl. Robert. Dickinson. N. D. Higgins. Vernon. Mitchell, S. D. Hiihorn, Lloyd, Valley City. N. D. Hillestad, Luvcrnr, Alama. N. 1). Ilird. Livy, Edge ley, N D. Mixon, Ruth. Mellette. S. 1). Hocfs, Wilbert, Lidgerwood, N. D. Hoffmann, Albert. Lehr. N. D. lloium. Norman, Starbuck. Minn. Ilokana. Archie, Milnor, N. D. Holden, Hartford. Lowry, Minn. Holman, Oliver. Backoo. N. I). Holmes, Paul. Wahpeton, N. 1). Holmstrom, Allen, Gwinner, N. D. 11 olt. John. Grafton. N. I). Ilooge. Marvin, Wahpeton, N. I). Hoplin, Paul. Lowry, Minn. Ilorak. Lillian, Wyndmere. N. D. Horst. Lester, Elgin. N. I). Hoverson, Olger, Manvel, N. D. lloyem, RaMona, Christine, N. D. Huber. Albert, Fessenden. N. I). Huscby, Edgar. Nome N. I). Iluss. Gordon Wahpeton. N. D. Ingulsrud. Olccr, Park River. N. D. Ista, Allen. Waicott, N. I). Jacobchick. Robert. Wahpeton, N. 1). Jacobson. Orviiic, Langdon, N. D. Jacobson. Virginia, Wahpeton, N. D. Jaeger, Daniel, Hankinson. N. D. Jan .. Allen, Enderlin, N. I). Janv, John, Wahpton. N. I). Jenkins. Fred. Waukegan, Illinois Johnson, Arlo, Erskine, Minn. Johnson, Barron, Wahpeton, N. D. Johnson. Donald, Wendell, Minn. Johnson, Frederick, Spring Brook, N. D. Johnson. Gerald, Wahpeton, N. D. Johnson. John, Lowry, Minn. Johnson, Lester. Ruso, N. D. Johnson, Malcolm, Wydmerc, N. I). Johnson, Marvin. Lisbon. N. I). Johnson, Mavis, Browns Valiev, Minn. Johnson, Neil, Oakes. N. I). Johnson. Norman, Minot. N. D. Johnson. Arlo, Doran, Minn. Johnson, Russell, Mason City, Iowa Johnson, Theodore, Pelican Rapids, Minn. Johnston. Ivar, Lansford, N. I). Jones. James. Herman. Minn. Jones, William, DeSart, N. 1). Joubcrt. Alethe, Milnor. N. I) Jouhert, Paul, Milnor N. 1). Kalas, Beniamin, Dahlen, N. I). Kalmgach. Edward, Kenmare, N. D. Karch. Paul. Glen 1‘llin. N. I). Kaul. Ervin, Ashley, N. I). Kay, Margaret, Collis. Minn. Keaveny, James, Wales. N. I). Keierleber, Arthur. Glen L’llin. N. D. Kelly, Earl. Langdon, N. I). Kelly, Ray, Langdon, N. I). Kent. Robert, Wahpeton, N. I). Kessler. Milton, Martin, N. 1). Keyes, Walter, Wahpeton, N. D. THE A G A W A S I EKilwein, Peter, South Heart, N. D. Kineannon, Donavon, Blaisdell, N. I). King. Charles, Ilankinson, N. I). Kin", Harold, Wahpeton, N. 1). kinonen, Ebner, Kintvrc, N. 1). Klcingartner, Arthur, McClusky, N. 1). Kloster, Chester. Crosby, N. D. Klosterman, foseph, Walipcton, N. 1). Kludt, Alan.’ McClusky, N. I). Knackcndoffcl, I)., Breckenridge, Minn. Knoll. Joseph. Mandan, N. I). Knudson, Myles, Mandan, N. I). Koehler, Russell, Valley City, N. 1). Korth, Kirov, Brcckenridge, Minn. Korth, Wilbert, Brcckenridge, Minn. Koshney, Kdward. Reach, N. 1). Kostelecky, Laudie, New Hradec, N. 1). Kostelccky, Lewis, Dickinson, N. D. Kovash, Robert, Dickinson, N. I). Krance. John. Dickinson, N. I). Kraut ., Norman, Lisbon, N. I). Krause, (iertrude, Wahpeton, N. D. Krause, Kenneth, Ilankinson, N. D. Krebs, Norman, Hosmcr, S. I). Kremcr, Myron, Linton, N. I). Krengel, CJerald. Wahpeton, N. D. Kress. Royal, Ambrose. N. D. Kringlen, John, Hatton, N. D. Krom. CJloria, Clyde, N. D. Rrom. Marilyn, Clyde, N. I). Kronsnabel, Donald, Fertile, Minn. Kuball, Albert, Fessenden, N. I). Kubela. Yvonne, Wahpeton, N. I). Kuehl, Harold, Ilankinson, N I). Kuchnel, Norman. Thompson, N. I). Kulla, Herman. Kensal. N. I). Kulla, Herbert. Kensal. N. I). Knot . John, Napoleon, N. 1). Kurtz, Clifford, Kuhn, N. D. Kurtz. Lawrence. Edgeley. N. 1). Kuzel, Arthur, Lidgcrwood, N. D. Ladwig, Willard. Brcckenridge, Minn. Lambert , Marvin, Wahpeton, N. 1). Lampson, John, CJrano. N. I). La.Musga, Roland, Wahpeton, N. I). Lancaster, Kverette, Oakes, N. 1). Landrigan, Roland, Campbell, Minn. Larsgaard. David, Aneta, N. I). Larson, Aletta Avon, Dwight, N. I). Larson, Austin, Luverne, N. I). Larson. Jervis. CJrand Forks. N. D. Larson, Madeline, Brcckenridge, Minn. Larson, Max, Wahpeton, N. D. Lauder. Nancy. Wahpeton, N. I). Lawrence. Shirley, Omemee. N. D. Lee, Donald, DeLaiv.crc, X. u. Lee, Harold, Minot, N. I). Lee, N'avace, Brookings. S. 1). Lee, Robert, Jamestown, N. I). Lee, Stanley. Harvey, N. I). Lcnnick, Wilbert. Wahpeton, N. I). Lenzmeier, Harold, Wahpeton, N. D. Levi. John T., Wahpeton, N. I). Levi, Julianne, Wahpeton, N. 1). Lien, Robert. Wahpeton, N. D. Likness, Carleton, Vcblen, S. D. I .ill. John, Loma, N. D. Lindgrcn, Harry, Brcckenridge, Minn. Lindseth, Jens T., Crosby, N. I). Liska, Dennis. Edgeley, N. I). Livingood, William, Lidgcrwood, N. 1). Loberg, Colleen, Wahpeton, N. D. Loen, Cora, Van Hook, N. I). Long. Floyd, Wahpeton, N. I). Ludwig, Dale, Valley City, N. I). Ludwig, Darrell, Brantford. N. I). Lundberg. Fraine. Manfred. N. I). Lunde. Norma, CJalchutt, N. D. Lunde. Norman. Brinsmade, N. D. Lupcho, George. Northwood, N. I). Lura, Ida, Carrington, N. I). Lykken, Donald. Kloten, N. D. Lynch. John. Starbuck, Minn. Lyon, Charles, Washburn, N. 1). McAllister, Donald. Wahpeton. N. I). McAllister. Rush. Brcckenridge, Minn. McCarty, Gerald. Wahpeton, N. D. McChesnev. Lorraine, Wahpeton, N. 1). McChesney. Louis, Wahpeton, N. 1). McClelland, Warren, Mandan, N. 1). McCurdy, James, Backoo, N. 1). McDonald. Dale, Lang lon, N. I). McDonald, Marcus, Langdon, N. I). McIntosh, Melvin, Bottineau, N. D. McMaster. Jerome, Wahpeton, N. D. Machart, June, Langdon, N. D. Madson, Burton, Argusvillc, N. I). Manson, Paul. Minot, N. D. Markestad, Tilford, Maddock, N. D. Markuson, Allan, Hannaford, N. D. Martin. Albert. Devils Lake, N. I). Martin. Leslie, Lisbon, N. D. Matheson, John, Brcckenridge, Minn. Mathson. Robert, Edgeley, N. I). Matson, Robert. Valley City, N. D. Matuska, Lendall, Wahpeton, N. D. Matuska, Russell. Wahpeton, N. D. Meidl, Hilarius, Butte, N. I). Meier, Gwen, Wahpeton, N. I). Melbv, Kenneth, Manfred, N. I). THE A G A W A S I EMellon, Alice, Campbell, Minn. Meyer, Alice, Wahpeton. N. I). Meyer. Lawrence. Wahpeton, N. I). Michels, Walter, Munich, N. I). Mielke, Robert, Wahpeton, N. I). Miller, Anton, St. Anthony, N. I). Miller. Bruce. Campbell, Minn. Miller. John J., Hettinger, N. I). Miller. Lloyd J. Brookings, S. I). Miller, Lloyd. F., Stanley N. 1). Miller, Ruben. Kankinson, N. 1). Miller, Norman. Wahpeton, N. I). Milner, Myles, Breckenridge. Minn. Milner, William, Williston, N. I). Mor, Ingmar, Abercrombie, N. 1). Moen. Hans K.. Cooperstown. N. I). Moen, Palmer, Carretson. S. 1). Moerer, Kmbert. Dumont. Minn. Moffat, MariUn. Mooreton, N. 1). Mollerud. Donald. Wahpeton. N. I). Mol ,hoii, Andrew. Ross. N. 1). Mongoven. Patrick, llankinson, N. 1). Munson, Virginia. Wolvcrton, Minn. Moure, Clarence, Wahpeton, N. 1). Moore, Douglas. llankinson. N. I). Moore, John. Wahpeton, N. I). Moorhousc, Joseph, Cirace City, N. I). Moorhouse, Marilyn, Grace City, N. 1). Mosset, Hermann, Linton. N. 1). Mostud, Lcland, Langdon, N. D. Myhre, Judith, Wahpeton, N. I). Naumann, Dick, Temvik, N. I). Nelson, Charles, (irand Forks, N. I). Nelson. Muriel. Drake, N. D. Nelson. Myron, Wahpeton, N. D. Nelson, Orville, Lake Renton, Minn. Nelson, Ralph. Grenora. N. D. Nelson, Rav, Scranton, N. I). Ness, Wallace. Rugby, N. D. Neubaucr. Laurence, Breckenridge, Minn. Nickeson, Donna, Langdon, N. D. Nielson, Harvey, Starkweather, N. D. Nielson. Robert, Valley City, N. D. Nieman, Ruth, Wahpeton, N. I). Nigg, Cleo, Sisseton, S. I). Nolan. Charles. Wahpeton, N.D. Nold, Mary Lou, Wahpeton, N. 1). Noonan, Thomas, Lisbon. N. I). Notbohm, Kvan, Drake, N. I). Novet .ke, Loretta, Wahpeton, N. D. Novet .ke, Robert, Wahpeton, N. D. Nunes, Joseph, Fergus Falls, Minn. Nygaard, Quinten, Kenmare, N. I). O’Blcness, Vern, Chaffee, N. D. Odness, Charles, Wahpeton, N. D. Olson. Carroll, Coteau, N. I). Olson, Donald. Odin. Minn. Olson. Glenn. Llbow, Lake, Minn. Olson, John, VVyndmere, N. D. Olson, Lyle, Leonard. N. D. Olson. Marvel, Fergus Falls, Minn. Olson, Orwell, Fergus, Falls. Minn. Olson, Oran. Keene, N. D. Olson. Virgil, Westhope, N. D. Olson, Warren, Kent, Minn. Omberg, Kendon, Hawley, Minn. Omafrav. William. Wilton, N. D. Onstad, Vern, Parshall, N. D. Ordalil, Donald, Dickinson, N. 1). Ostern, Arlene. Barney, N. D. Oswald. Arthur, Glen wood, Minn. Ough, Robert, Alexander, N. 1). Ovcrmoen, (ireighton, Raub, N. I). Owen, William, Bismarck,N. I). Padden, Evelyn, Langdon, N. 1). Palmer, Thomas, Ayr, N. D. Parker, Duane, Fargo, N. D. Paterson. Charles, Watertown. S. D. Patterson, Flla, Langdon, N. 1). Patterson, Russell, Langdon, N. 1). Patterson, Robert, Carrington, N. 1). Paulson, Almond, Niagara, N. D. Pederson, C., Starbuck, Minn. Pederson, F., Minnewaukan, N. 1). Pederson, Russel, Van Hook, N. D. Pederson, S., New Eflington, N. D. Pederson, William, Niagara. N. I). Pect, James, Fargo, N. D. Peickert, Marlin, Dumont, Minn. Pcschcl, M., Breckenridge, Minn. Peterson, A., Lunds Valley, N. D. Peterson, Earl, Petcrburg, N. 1). Peterson, Harold, Pewesment, N. D. Peterson, Irvin, Sherwood, N. D. Peterson, Robert, Wahpeton, N. D. Peterson, V., Powers Lake, N. I). Peterson, William, Ciarrison, N. 1). Pfeifer, Raunond, Buffalo, N. D. Pfeifer, Vernon, Buffalo, N. D. Phipps. Joseph, Lakota, N. I). Pierson. Donald. Mahnomen, Minn. Pikkaraine, M., Ottertail, Minn. Plath, John, Fargo, N. D. Poirier, John, Rumford, Maine Ponto, 'Fruman, Blanchard, N. 1). Pope, Eugene, Wahpeton, N. D. Powers, Dana, Sanborn, Iowa . Powers, Wayne, Durbin, N. D. Powers, Wayne R., Sanborn, Iowa Preuss, Charles, Esmond, N. D. THE A G A W A S I EPrcuss, Robert, Esmond, N. D. Puslior, 'Thomas, Kcmpton, N. I). Quanimc, Ella E., Wahpcton. N. I). Raah, Steven, Dickinson, N. D. Rask, Melvin, Cluscley, N. 1). Rasmussen, R.. NValipeton, N. 1). Rank, Claire. Harvey, N. I). R a use her, E. New Leipzig, N. 1). Rehberg, Rupert, Williston, N. 1). Remillard, Ci„ Tessciulen, N. I). Renaud, Leo, Ncche, N. D. Rcpola. Delores, New York Mills, Minn. Retzloff. Ray. Edgeley, N. I). Richter. Walter, Hazel), N. D. Richardson, John, Lansford. N. I). Ricker, Edward, Mandan, N. I). Reickmann, II.. Dickinson, N. D, Rieland. Margaret M.. Wolverton, Minn. Riggs. Leonard. Fargo, N. 1). Ringdahl, Dixon, McYillc, N. D. Rink, E., Nebraska City, Nehr. Rise. Sverre, Sutton. N. D. Rohieson, Roy, Lowry, Minn. Rock, Raymond. Ileil, N. D. Rogers. M., Breckenridge, Minn. Romans, Donald, Williston, N. D. Rostad, Kenneth, Minot, N. D. Roth, Harold, Jamstown, N. D. Rogdc, Alice. Walipeton, X. D. Rogdc, (Jeorge, Walipeton, N. D. Sahhe, K.. Itrcckenridge, Minn. Sailer, Weston, Killdeer, N. D. Sal .er, Clarnce. Ashley, N. D. Salzcr, Raymond, Ashley, N. D. Sal .sieder, 1 L. Edgeley, N. I). Sampson, Stephen, Gencseo, N. D. Sande, Ervin. Williston. N. D. Saiulholner, Edwin, Ruso, N. I). Sandhofner, Raymond. Ruso, N. D. Satlier. Adolph, (irand Forks, N. D. Satterlce, John. Wahpcton, N. D. Snwamura, Clarence, Minot, N. D. Schafer. Raymond, Red Lake Falls, Minn. Scliatz, Rucben, Regent, N. D. Schell, Eugene. Linton, N. 1). Schledorn. Robert, Edmore, N. 1). Schneider. Marilyn, Lidgerwood, N. D. Schoonover, Percy, Grand Forks, N. D. Schornack, Emmett. Perham, Minn. Schuler, George, Breckenridge, Minn. Schuler, Robert, Breckenridge, Minn. Shultz, Chester, Procter, Minn. Schulz, Charles, Washburn, N. D. Schumacher, Charles, Williston, N. I). Schuschke. Lawrence. Lidgerwood, N. 1). Schwartz, Betty Lou, Langdon, N. 1). Scott. Leigh, Fargo, . D. Scribner, Worrell, llankinson, N. D. Seip, Marvin. Beardsley, Minn. Sexton, Richard, Watertown, S. I). Shanks, Sanford, Braincrd, Minn. Shape, James, Sanborn, N. D. Shellum, Vernon. Walipeton, N. D. Sliide, Martin, Larintorc, N. I). Shipshee, Louis, Wahpcton, N. D. Short. Robert, Langdon, N. D. Shuley, Aallan, Osnabrock. N. D. Sibley, Wilbert. Walhalla, N. D. Sikorski, Martin, Fairmount, N. 1). Siler. Glenn, Beach, N. D. Silseth, Eugene, Runard, N. D. Silseth, (iordon, Rutland, N. 1). Simonson, Duane. Minnewaukan, N. 1). Sittarich, Anthony, Breckenridge, Minn. Sizer, Joseph, Milwaukee, Wisconsin Skaar, Gordon, York, N. D. Skalicky, George. Powers Lake, N. I). Slagernian, Roy, Pembina, N. I). Sleen. Lawrence, Pelican Rapids, Minn. Sletten, Lyle, Wahpcton, N. D. Smith. Rose Marie, Wahpcton, N. D. Smouse, Charles, Fairmount, N. 1). Snustad, Nels, Hendruni, Minn. Snyder, Arthur, Rosholt, S. 1). Sobolik. Gerald, Voss, N. I). Solee, Gordon. Bin ford, X. 1). Solheim, Hollis, Fingal, X. I). Sorenson, Stanley, Grand Forks. X. D. Sorenson, John, Grcnora. X. I). Springer, A. William, Wyndmere, N. D. Stein. Arnold, llankinson, N. D. Stenoicn, Roy, Morjuillc, X. 1). Stern, Lester, Walipeton, N. I). Stiefel, Orion, Stanton, N. 1). Still, Richard, Fargo, X. D. Stillwell, LaMoine, Lisbon, X. 1). Stober, Paul, Goodrich, X. I). Stoltenow, Raymond, Wahpcton, N. I). Stone, Jeanette, Mooreton, X. 1). Stoutland. Leonard, Fargo, X. 1). Stovik, Hubert, Wahpcton, X. D. Stovik, Lester M„ Wahpcton, X. D. Stovik, Mary Ann, Wahpcton, X. I). Stowman, Clinton, Tower City. X. 1). Strande. Nels, North wood, N. 1). Street, John, Igl K , S. D. Stroh. Raymond, Tower City, X. D. Stromstad. Walter, Mohall, X. I). Stromme, Morris, Walipeton, N. D. Sturlaugson, Marvel, Langdon. N. I). Svingen. Dale, Overly, X. D. THE A G A W A S I ESwanson, Leonard, Lidgerwood, N. I). Swanson. Orville, Wahpeton, N. I) Swenson, Charles, Christine, N. I). Swenson, Frederick, Bismarck, N I). Swenson, Kenneth, Finley. N. I). Swenson, Norman. II anna ford, N. I). Swingen, Carl, Esmond, N. I). Syvertson, Sidney, Grand Forks, N. I). Tangen, ICrland, Lakota, N. I). Taylor. Robert, I)a .cy, N. I) Theis, Raymond, Lansford, N. I). Thoemke. Robert, Buchanan, N. I) Thomas. Joe. Devils Lake, N. I). Thomas, William, Devils Lake, N. I). 'Thompson, Albert, Mannaford, N. I). Thompson, Andrew, Wahpeton. N. I). Thompson, Donald, Fargo, N. D. Thornton, William. Bismarck, N. I) Thorson, Albert, Wallace, S. I). Tlirane. Alfred. Kindred. N. I). Thurloxv. Owen, Carrington. N. I). Thykeson, Dorothy. Wahpeton. N. I). Titus. George. Battle View. N. D. Tomsik, Otto. Rapid City, S I). Trapp. Charles. Camden. S. C. Traynor, Gloria, Van Hook. N. I). Tchackofske, Reuben, Hallulay, N. I). Tunscth, Kllert, Mavville, N. I). Tweed, Burton. Pekin, N. D l eckert. Fred. Beach, N. I). Lika, Frances, Wahpeton. N. I). I: liken hoi 7„ Harold, Mandan. N. I). Vaalcr, Alhio. Grand Forks. N. I). Vagts, Robert. Brceken ridge, Minn. Valborg. Karl, Holmes City, Minn. Van Amber, Rov, Alexandria, Minn. Van Kram, Harvey, Buchanan, N. I). Visetli, Jerome. Mavville, N. D. Viticllo, Frank, Cranston, R. I. Vogel. William, Mandan, N. I). Vollmer, June, Mellette. S. I). Vondal, Leo. Walhalla. N. I). Wade. Jerrol. Stanley. X. I). Wagner, llarhrrt, Mercer, N. D. Waldorf, Elmer, Wiboux, A font. Walters, Marshall, llankinson, N. IX Wanttaja, Willvs. W ing, N. I). Warn, Clarence. Gwinncr, N. I). Warn, Clayton, Gwinncr, N. D. Warren, Paul. Bellevue, Wash. Warrev, Phillip. Wahpeton, N. D. Webster, Edwin. Springfield, Ohio Weh'ter. Fred, Cogswell, N. D. Weilrr, Robert, LaAfoure. N. D. Weinmann. Alfred, Glen I Bin. N. D. Wrisenhrrger. John, Wahpeton, N. D. Weiss, .Marvin. Wahpeton. N. D. Wentworth. Robert, Kelso, X. I). West lie. Duane, Detroit Lakes. X. IX W'estphal. Hugo, Wahpeton. X. D. Whalen Kicman Cavalier N. D. Wienhar, Earl. Fergus halls, AI inn. Wiest, Clarence. Hettinger, X. IX Wilcox. William. Bismarck. X. IX Wild, William, Milton. X. IX Will. Boyd. Doran. X. D. Williams. Malone, Wahpeton, N. IX Willprecht. Harry, Lidgcrwood, X. I). Willyard. .Maurice, Jamestown, X. D. Wilson. Robert, Raleigh, X. IX Wilson, Wayne, U reckon ridge, Minn. Wincliell. Miles. Fargo, X. I). Wisnewski. Leona. Cienesco, X. IX Wocssner, Marvin, Palermo, X. I). Wold. John, Hendricks. Minn. Wold, Kathleen. Christine. N. D. Wolfgram, Walter, Wahpcmn, X. D. Woodbury, Marcia. Wahpeton, X. I). Wopschall, Lawrence. Powers Lake. N. D. Workman, Donald, Donnybrook, N. I). Wright, Robert. Mandan. X. D. Wyant. Glen, Mott, X. D. Ycllowliamnicr, R., Fort Y ates, . . I). Y oder, Janies. Wheaton. Minn. Zcmgraf. Mcarl. Fairniount, X. I). Zinihrick. John. Wheaton, Minn. THE A G A W A S I E+ ID + OLLOWING many weeks of planning, makeup, composition, linotype work, writing, worrying, correcting and proofing, the Agawa-sir is completed. V • have spent many extra hours working out new ideas to present in the 1947 Agawasie for vour pleasure. This work has taken many hours of labor, naturally, hut we have thoroughly enjoyed having the privilege of presenting our efforts and ideas, in picture and story, to you. Of course, without the able assistance of many individuals, this yearbook would have never been possible. Many thanks go to .Mr. Satterlee, printing instructor, who did his utmost in the makeup and printing; to Mr. Currie, linotype instructor, whose supervision of the type set up was worthy of much praise; to all the printing and linotype students who have aided us a great deal; to the advertisers, whose interest in u-financed the luwik ; to Mr. Petersen, faculty advisor, who has assisted us with many problems; to the Cirecnv Kngraving Co. in St. Paul ami Dahl Company. St. Paul, for engraving ami covers respectively. Students not actually not on the staff doing commendable work are: Dorothy Abrahamscn. sales: Alice Rogde. art work; and Lou Siovik, sports. A special thanks for their help. Last but not least, I want to give the largest thanks to the staff members, composed of Science students, who have worked enthusiastically throughout the year m bring you this yearbook. As we write "30 to the 1947 Agawasie. it is with sincere appreciation in our hearts that we thank all of those whose cooperation has made this publication possi-ble. —A. Wll.UA.M Sl'RINCKR. Jr.. Kditftr the AGAWASIETHE A G A W A S I ERadio Equipment Company Sylvania Radio Tubes WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS FARGO, NORTH DAKOTA Phone 5462 624 Second Ave. North THE A G A W A S I ESTUDENTS! Please patronize the advertisers on the following pages. Their ads have helped a great deal in financing our yearbook. ☆ Our thanks and appreciation to the advertisers in the 1947 AGAWASIE. The Editor and Staff i The Wahpeton Chamber of Commerce Wishes you happiness and success in the field of endeavor you have chosen —for it is only through your success that Wahpeton, or other communities like it where you choose to make your homes, can he successful. Successful individuals make successful communities; and successful communities make a strong nation. In this day of international uncertainty we Americans have much to he proud of, and much to he thankful for. America is now more than ever the land of the free. Americans enjoy freedom of thought, freedom of speech, and most of all freedom of enterprise. The free enterprise system makes it possible for a person to rise as high as his talents will lift him. and he need not rise by trampling down those who arc weaker. The American system of free enterprise is not a profit system—it is a profit and loss system. All who work for wage or salary have a stake in the incentive system that is no less than that of the enterprisers. They share a large proportion of its increment. They prosper as the enterprisers prosper. Wahpeton is proud of its many advantages—and it is especially proud of the State School of Science, for the S.S.S. as a leader in a new trend in education, has a bigger and brighter future before it than any other institution of learning in North Dakota. Wahpeton is proud to have had you as a member of the community during your attendance at “Wahpeton Science.” We hope that if you are not to return you will encourage others to come here and take the place you have left. DIRECTORS Dean Swanson. Pres. Ed Loll, Vice-Pres. E. F. Chiles, Sec. (). J. Diet . Walter Gleason Harry MacLaughlin John Flaa John Thompson Pat Milloy A. J. Hausaucr Linn Harris Win. Haverty M. 1L Zimmerman Gilbert Reeder Si Anderson Geo. Fischer-Deep Mined- Beulah Premium Lignite “It’s always good” Premium Preparation For better customer acceptance Reduced marketing loss. Square Fracture For better appearance-improves combustion - long burning. Hard Structure Best for storage-less handling breakage. Knife River Coal Mining Co. Bismarck, N. D.MEET YOUR FRIENDS at UIahpctojy Theo. F. Stelton, Mgr. COCKTAIL LOUNGE COFFEE SHOP B W Dairy LAWRENCE KROHN, PROP. PASTEURIZED MILK and CREAM Breckenridge, Minn.HOLLY'S BUD'S CAFE Barber Shop S'ext to The Ciilles Theatre .7 (,'ootl Plate To Eat Meals Short Orders —11 Pays To Look Well— Lunches r.arl J. Holly Prop. Wahpeton, North Dakota Wahpeton. North Dakota Apex Cleaners Sears Roebuck Co. “1 it's lovely to wear it’s worth the Apex care” Shop the Easy Economical Way 117 Fourth St. N. 11R ECK EN RIDGE MIN N. Phone 111 SEARS ORDER OFFICE Wahpeton Telephone 526 JOHN DEERE QUALITY FARM EQUIPMENT PARTS SERIVCE Brcckcnridge, Minn. Phone M GEO. A THOMPSON. Prop. HAMBURGER INN "ll'e Serve To Serve Igain Phone 32X Orders To Take Out Brcvkcnriduc, Minn. GOOD F O O D FOR PLEASED GUESTS JOHN Sexton CO. CHICAGO-LONG ISLAND CITY OALLAS—ATLANTA—PITTSBURGH—Dll ROMCompliments of THE Campus Hub your State School of Science Student Union ☆ BOOK STORE SNACK BAR ☆ You’ll always find recreation and activity at The Hub.MATH. BRAUN CO ManujactuAelA. o “Our Best” Flour “New Star” Feeds WAHPETON NORTH DAKOTA Quality Printing Bookbinding We carry at all times a complete stock of School Supplies, Greeting And Exclusive Gift Line GLOBE-GAZETTE PRINTING COMPANY Wahpeton, N. Dak.M0B1LGAS Service Station JOHNSON BROS. ( eras in - U'ashimj - Repairiiii; Plume 59 H reckon ridge, Minn. THE SHACK Curb Service Plate Lunches Sandwiches Wahpcton, North Dakota HYDE’S Sell oo! Supplies Icc Cream Pop (la inly I Groceries Lunches Tobacco OLIVER'S GROCERY "l 'e Deliver'' SOU'PI I NORTH 219- 2nd St. 228-4th Avc. Phone 566 Phone 47 Wahpcton, North Dakota COMPLIMENTS OF NORTON’S BAKERY HRECKENRIIHJE, MINN. Dr. Lorin B. Hodqson DENTIST "Sever Let Your 'Teeth Ache" Breckenridge Phone 97 ! ----------- COMPLIMENTS OF MORINELLO BEAUTY SHOP MRS. A. P. MILLER and MISS IRIS HERMAN, PROP. Breckenridge, Minn. Electrical Dealers Hintgen - Karst Electric Co. Major Appliances Lamps Wiring RepairBEST WISHES TO THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY OF THE SCIENCE SCHOOL Your friendship and patronage is appreciated. Stern Clothing Co. Men's and Boys' Wear “Always the largest anil most complete Stock to choose from." STOUDT MOTOR CO. MERCURY FORD MASSEY HARRIS SALES AND SERVICE Wrecker Service Complete Body Job Wahpeton. N. D. Phone 96H. H. Pfister. D.D.S. Jack H. Pfister, D.D.S. Dentists Pfister Bldg. Phone 302 Res. 408 A. A. Seifert Bulova, Elgin, Hamilton and Waltham Watches Jewelry—Music Watch Repairing 421 Dakota Ave. Wahpeton Kelly's Cafe . ir Conditioned Specializing in Sizzling Steaks Fountain Service Home Made Pastries Oscar Elo DRY CLEANERS AND TAILORS 315 Dakota Ave. Wahpeton. N. Dak. PEG'S BARBER SHOP Four Registered Barbers ll your hair isn't becoming to you Then it should Ik coming to us Valley Theatre Building Wahpeton, N. Dak. DAKOTA MOTORS Wahpeton. N. Dak. PLYMOUTH DODGE Frank Itinf DESOTO Phone 156 Compressed .Hr Pressure Pressing by BON-E-MAE CLEANERS J. C. Saetjer M. C. Sueger, owners Phone 582 323 Dak. Ave. Wahpeton, N. D. TRI-STATE GLASS And PAINT CO. ’. P. Schoenecker. Prop. Paints—Wallpaper Auto and Window GlassLeach Gamble Company WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS OF Libby’s and Plee-zing Food Products Fresh Vegetables and Fruit LEACH GAMBLE CO. WAHPETON. NORTH DAKOTA Established 1896Wahpeion Compliments Of Shoe Hospital Alepairing While You II oil Shoe Shin in o Parlor in Connection Frank Reuss, Prop. Give Us A Trial Wahpcton, North Dakota KRAKER'S Henry J. Kraker Wahpcton, North Dakota Skopal Shoe Store A1 Bader Nationally Advertised Paris Fashion Connies Modern Miss Natural Pose Shoes l or Men Wahpcton, N. Dak. All forms of insurance including life Phone 170 562J Wahpcton, N. Dak. H. S. KREIDLER, O. D. Compliments Of Optometrist Specialist in Eyesight and Opthoptic Training Office ant1 Residence 115-1'ifth St. North Wahpcton, North Dakota EMMEL'S II If'ilfretl Em me I Wahpcton, North Dakota W. V. Diet . O. J. Diet . Home Cash GROCERY High Class Groceries MEATS CROCKERY DR. E. R. FITZGERALD Dentist Office in Stern Building • Rhone 158J Wahpcton, N. I). 4 1THERMAL COMPANY, INC. The Northwest’s largest wholesale suppliers of technical products, equipment and devices used in the service, design and installation of automatic heating and cooling systems. Our sales and technical engineering departments are equipped to render prompt and accurate recommendations on all technical problems. Complete stocks of tools, supplies and equipment carried at 5 convenient places. We welcome the opportunity to serve you. THERMAL COMPANY, INC. CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN DES MOINES, IOWA GREAT FALLS, MONT. 2410 University Ave. ST. PAUL 4, MINN. ZENITH Recreation Center Fountain Lunch Bowling Billiards Meet your friends at the Zenith ClubPHILLIPS "66" Congratulations NORTH AMERICAN CREAMERY Always ask for NORTH AMERICAN Creamery Products Wahpeton, N. Dak. Compliments of LEIBER’S Beauty Salon ON THE BALCONY Wahpeton's Finest Store For Women For Thirly-ftvo Years Featuring Quality Merchandise at POPULAR PRICES Gas—Oil—Greasing Flushing and Washing “You can always do better at Braun’s” Braun's Super Service Phone 453 Wahpeton We Make Our Own Ice Cream FRESH DAILY Complete Fountain And Luncheon ServiceThe Motor Oil Co. “YOUR FRIENDLY NEIGHBOR” Stop at our Complete Bumper to Bumper Service Station for lubrication needs. We are equipped to handle all makes of cars and trucks, able and ready to render complete and satisfactory service. Fill up your car with PURE PEP Solvenized Gasoline and TIOLENE Motor Oil. Enjoy the peak performance of quality products. Our complete line of accessories will lake care of all your motoring needs. Remember! You can always "Be sure with Pure" YALE TIRES AX I) TI RES BATTERIES TIRE REPAIR SERI ICE—Pit OX E 77 WAHPETON FLORAL COMPANY A Complete Floral Service "IPc Grow Our Own” Phone 122 Wahpcton. North Dakota 29 years Growing and Selling flowers in Wahpcton Frozen Fruits and Vegetables Fairmont Creamery Co. Always Ask For Fairmont’s Better Creamery Products WAHPETON Phone 111When School Days Are Over We, your fellow Alumni, ask your consideration in the choice of a serviceable, dependable Banking connection The Citizens National Bank Wahpeton, North Dakota Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Buick I. E. LILLEGARD ☆ Dealer in McCormick-Deering Tractors Farm Implements and International Trucks Oldsmobile Wc specialize in Repairs on all Automobiles ☆ Maytag IF ashing Machines Chevrolet Refrigerators Radios Wahpeton and Abercrombie, North DakotaCOMPLIMENTS OF Olson's Shop Everything for Mi-Lady’s Spring Wardrobe NEWEST STYLES and BEST QUALITY At Reasonable Prices 11 e Invite You to Come in ami See Our Srtv Merchandise Chas. Forman CONTRACTOR PAINTING DECORATING WALL PAPER—SIGNS Holthusen Bros. Grass—Field—Garden Seeds "Our Deliveries Make Friends" Phone 240 Wall pc ton, N. Dak. Green Castle Plate Lunches Home Made Pastry Tasty Hamburgers Across From Post Office BEULAH OLSON, Prop. Phone 552 BROWN'S RELIABLE CLEANERS for RELIABLE CLEANING Across From The Post Office We Call For and Deliver Phone 350 If you need a Haircut get it at Miller's Art Miller Prop. STURDEV ANT'S AUTO ELECTRIC SERVICE Wheel Aligning Service Magneto Parts Service Carburetion and Motor Tune-up I hone 157 IFah pet onTwin City Food Market "QUALITY FOODS AT MODERATE PRICES" MEATS FRUITS 206 MINNESOTA AVE. HR ECKE N RI I)G E MIN N. C B AUTO SUPPLY CO- A. C. Product Perfect Circle McCord Caskets Timken Hearing W’entherhend Martin Senmir Paint New Hritian Tools Plnml Tool 318 Minnesota Avc. Hit ICC K BN ItlOG B, M INN. FOLIN'S SHOE SHOP SHOE REPAIRING LEATHER GOODS 310 Minn. Avc. Hrcckcnridgc PEE WEE'S BOWLING ALLEY FLORIAN REHM. PROP. 204 MINNESOTA AVE. BRECKENRIDGE, MINN. Compliments of HART'S CAFE Vada Fox, Prop. 24 our Srrvicr BrcckenridKo Minn. Q'li+u y'i' RICHLAND-WILKIN CREAMERY CO. Buyers of Cream, Eggs, Poultry Manufacturers of GIUNDY’S quality creamery butter. Phone 636 Wahpeton, N. I). Congratulations FARMERS MERCHANTS STATE BANK Phone 226 Breckenridtfc, Minn. 1'U- State, ClecbUc Cantficotif. G. E- APPLIANCES FARM WIRING LENNOX ALL STEEL FURNACES HARRY FJELD, PROP. Phone 95R BRECKENRIDGE MINN.Have Enjoyed During The Past Year From The Students And Faculty Of The— STATE SCHOOL OF SCIENCE For The Very Fine Patronage W: Valley Theatre Ridge Theatre Vertin Furniture Company Contractors and Engineers PLUMBING - HEATING - VENTILATING HARDWARE WAHPETON, N. DAK. Timken Oil Burners — Link Belt Stokol Stokers Admiral Refrigerators Radios Majestic Ranges — Duotherm Oil Heaters Winchester Remington Guns Ammunition Acme Paint £ Varnish LENNOX FURNACES COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS AND FUNERAL SERVICE WAHPETON Phone 406W N. Dak. Phone No. 79 HOPPERT’S Established 1916A Complete Photographic Service PORTRAITS PHOTO FINISHING COMMERCIAL A well-equipped studio for doing all kinds of photography, backed by thirty years of experience Duplicates of all school pictures taken by this Studio may be secured at any time The Johnson Studio J. A. . C. M. Johnson, Photographers Wahpeton N. Dak..iluhlanii (Enmity ifarnu'r-OSlnln' Published by K. 1). Lum Sons “Xorth Dakota's (treatest Community X etvs paper" Wahpcion, N. Dak. BRONSON CLOTHING CO- The men’s store of Brccken-ridge would like to meet you personally; drop in at your first opi ortunity and acquaint yourself with this fine store. HRECKENRIDGE, MINN. WAHLIECK BARBER SHOP "TRY THE We need your head REXALL STORE in our business. FIRST" for Phone 3.13 Kreckenridge, Minn Your Drug Store Needs HOLICKY'S DRUG STORE Wahpelon Drug GEO. J. HOLICKY, PROP. ■ Company BRECKENRIDGE, MINN. ll. C. Thompson. Prop. Compliments of the CONSUMERS GAS CO- Dr. S. C. Lucas Homo of Quality Gas Ranges and Dentist Water Heaters Masonic Temple Building “Electrolux” Phone 1 79 iVahpeton, .V. Dak.fine PRinnnG platcs POSSESSING AN EARNEST DESIRE TO COOPERATE SNVId X 0 0 9 UV3A M fl 0 A 9 N 11 V 1 It N U 0 J NUNorthwestern Equipment Inc. INTERNATIONAL DIESEL — AUSTIN-WESTERN TRACTORS — POWER UNITS ROAD MACHINERY Northwestern Sheet and Iron Works Corrugated Metal Culverts and Drainage Products WAHPETON, NORTH DAKOTA Phone 500 Men’s Clothing and Shoes “Correct to the Sth Degree Rubertus Clothing Company YOUR STORE IN STYLE AND VALUE Wahpeton, - • North Dakota THE NATIONAL BANK Wahpeton, North Dakota HOME OWNED AND OPERATED Capital and Surplus $150,000 Member of the F. D. I.C.1 COMPLIMENTS OF 1 COMPLIMENTS OF L. T. O'BRIEN. M. D. Hoise Nelson Phone -’51 Breckcnridge, Minn. BRECK EN R!!)(i K. M INN. Larson 1 ransfer Co. Dr. Lorin B. Hodgson Deni. Courteous Service "Never Let Your Teeth Ache" LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING Bonded and Insured Breckenridge Phone 97 Phone S9 Brecken ridge. M nn. transportation To end from ". COOD SCHOOL" Inter-Cily Bus Lino W.thpcton 15.eckcn ridge Twin City Roofing Material Co. Norlhtvcfl’s Largest Lxchnivc Roofing Contractors 15. J. Williams, Owner-Mgr. Phone 91W WAIIPETON, NOR I I I DAKOTAOFFICERS Ci.ydi; Kiki.hy, President Ghorch C. Hii.stad. Sec yTreas. Grafton Electric Co. Traill County Electric Grafton Mayvillc Cli rstcr A. Brown, I'ire President Electric Sales and Service Dickinson NORTH DAKOTA ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS ASSOCIATION DIRECTORS M. A. Sl.KTTL'M Turtle Lake Art Okskndaiii. Rugby W. A. Curry Langdon B. I. Rkchr Fargo Frkd Roesnkr Fairvicw, Mont. GOODIJOHN PRODUCE Hiqhest Prices Paid For CREAM—POULTRY -EGOS—WOOL Hrcckenridge, Minn. CONGRATULATIONS! Sagness Varieties Everything front a dime to a dollar Canif’linients of National Tea Co. Walipcton, North Dakota WEST SIDE GROCERY MEATS GROCERIES NOVELTIES “CHUCK” OBERG, PROP. 821 2nd nve. north WAHPETON 640 JWEYERHAUSER 4-SQUARE LUMBER “He who builds a home erects a cemple.” Complete Line of Building Material COAL Thompson Yards Inc. Wahpeton, N. Dak. Phone 355 “YVahpcton’s Finest” Good Food Better Service CANDIES and ICE CREAM After the Theater or Parties Visit THE DEL RIOVertins Vertin’s For Dependable Furniture Furniture And Undertaking Now Style Furniture Breckenridge Minn. COMPLIMENTS OF Miller Corner Diu Pharmacy Score WiiJipcton, North Dakota “Two Friendly Stores” C. V. Ramstad, Prop. 

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, 1944 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, 1948 Edition, Page 1


North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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