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

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 186

 

North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 186 of the 1948 volume:

North Dakota State School of At Wahpeton THE fl NINE TE E auKxAxe FORTY EIGHT Nancv M. Lai.dkk . . . NVavnb R. INmuRS . . . Ki m im) H i sc 11 it At 11 i-:k I.AMiDX I’lm-KSliN . . . . Kditor-in-CIm-f Rusiiurss Manager . . Ailv. .Manager . Faculty AdvisorTo you this book is intended as more than a record of your life at the State School of Science. It is intended, also, as reminder of your goal and as an inspiration toward that goal. Cherish this inspiration, and you will never feel a need of the reminder. A REVIEW OF A PASSING YEAR . .• '■ . YOUR FRIENDS AND YOUR LIFE AT SCIENCEYOU WILL RECALL HAPPY AND CAREFREE HOURSWhether it's dressing for a formal or clowning in the Hub, S S. S. students show their enthusiasm for living in their all-around fun. They cheer the Wildcats and applaud an assembly on Atomic Warfare with equal vigor. A friendly bunch, those Science students, and willing to pitch in and help with any job that comes along....... Yes, all is not pencils and textbooks at Science. Here and there each of you recalls a few of those “moments to live for...“TO GAIN OR YOUR The Library is the scene of quiet but effective study. Well, perhaps at times it's not always so quiet, and then a thoughtful Librarian reminds you quickly of your purpose and peace reigns. Freshman writing feverishly on term papers and note cards; Seniors boneing for exams; heated political discussions in the "back room;" all these are found within this cheerful realm of study. KNOWLEDGE FUTURE . . . In all phases of Science work, the classroom, the trades shop, the laboratory, serious-minded men and wcmen are working hard to acquire the knowledge that they seek. In preparing for their futures, they use methods adopted from the school motto: These students learn by doing.  With pride, the 1948 Agawasie to the eight faculty members at the State School of Science who have given a quarter century or more of service to the training of young people. Standing: Urn Barnard. II. B. Satterlce. and !•'. II. McMalum. Seated: V. J. Cavanaugh, John M. Ness, Donna Fork net . President K. K. Kiley. and Alice Walton. The smooth wheels of the admisistration division keep Science going at a steady pace ever forward. Because of the efforts of your teachers, supervisors, and administrators, you enter here an unskilled student and leave prepared for your future. Sllll Kaki. Laksson 9 t Memosiiam (l'rum l hr Du kola Scirntiff) Karl Lars;on. 2. who has hern Teacher in electrical Trades ami electrical engineering at the Science School for nearly 25 years, died of a heart ailment at St. Mary Hospital on Tuesday, February 17. Previous to his death he had been outlined to the hospital for seventeen days. Last summer he took special treatments at St. John’s Hospital in Fargo but was able to attend to many duties up to the end of January. Funeral services were held at the Helhel Lutheran Church on Friday afternoon. February 20. with Rev. P. A. Gisvold officiating.n y r fl A 1 U IVI 0 11 II II Pki-sidknt K. I'. Kii.kv Oik thousand copies ot this Annual have been printed in the school Print Shop. This is more than double the muiihcr «:f Annuals printed in previous years. 'This Annual will lx in the hands ot practically every student who attended school here this year. It is larger and more complete than any previous hook. 1 wish to congratulate the Annual staff on their excellent work, and I congratulate the student body tor their line cooperation in sisting the staff to make this publication possible. My best wishes to all who receive this puh|jc;,tj, „ K. F. Kii.kv President, State School of Science »U» '1 Third Row: James Wright. Stanley Dotseth. M. I). Robertson. W. (i. Svenke en James Horton. Donald Kates, and Walter Kurt It. Second Row: K. II. McMahon. Karl Smitli. Vernon llektner. I rank Welder. Leonard Smith. George H rack in. («. W. Haverty. W. M. Nordgaard. John M. Ness. Howard Kinde, Landon Petersen, and Julian S .c .ur. Front Row: Kiel It Forsythe. Mercedes Mortis. Mrs. (iloria llnoge. Kli .abeth Diet .. Mrs. Kleanor Burkett, Irene Wacha. and Carol Anderson. A 0 N I S T ft A THE FACULTY Third Row: V irgil Mathcson. Clarciicr Hurl’s, (lion iVtrrson, Ilerhrrt A. Dirt ., II. It. I laherman. Norman Klcldad. :md Spencer llokcnsun. Second Row: Thomas 'I'istlal. John Neperud. Bjorn Melsted. J. Howard Rees. Warren Schiirtt. (ieorye Soltis. Arthur Atdnhl. and Merton Jacobson. I’rentt Row: Charles Brockmever. Wesle Allen. Esther Sehulz. Ren II. Barnard. Donna Korkner. and Alice Walton.A 0 SIM! (». W. Navkrtv TO OllR TRADE STl’PKNTS: Mam employers have called in person during the ipting term. I hey came here seeking the services of young men who made good in the various trade courses. here are many factors that may he used to measure the success ol the I rade school. but. after all. the principal factor is the micccis of its students out in industry. Km pi overs come to the school because of former students who are «i»;iK»i»ji good with them; or because of friends who have employed former students who made good. This is a standard that the State School of Science should always strive to maintain. Representatives of the International liusine s Machines Corporation. have been selecting students frr.m here each year. They left us a supply of signs tin's spring for desks and bulletin hoards. These signs carry just one word: THINK. Vast improvements are made in machinery and methods each year. Science and invention add many new mechanisms for use by mankind. It takes brains and ability to service, maintain and repair modern mechanisms. The linotype mechanic, the radio serviceman, the electrician, the metal worker, the automobile mechanic must have thinking ability. Men working in these liehls must have more and more technical in formation and must know how to use it. We do hope that those of you who have I veil with us this year have acquired M.me thinking ability along with technical information and manipulative skill The tel low who masters a trade and can think straight has security. He usualh doesn't have to look for jobs because there are always jobs looking for him (J. W. II,wi:kTVs ft ft 1 F. II. McMahon TO STUDKNTS IN 'I UK JIM OR COLLKCK: In addition to wishing you health. good fortune and happiness through coming years. I make use of tin's brief message to remind you that the junior college enrollment is larger than usual; that for various reasons there is greater maturity—the average age of students in the school being now twenty-two; that nearly all intend to complete work for a college degree; and that, therefore, you are aiming at some type of leadership. In these times college men ami women arc in need of training not only for professional success but for effective citizenship. On this last factor the future of the whole world will depend. From what I have seen of vour work and play here, you know how to enjoy college life and also how to face its responsibilities. It is my hope that you and all others who desire liberty, justice and |H ace may act in such a manner that the next fifty years of our century may restore those vital elements which the last li11 years have so gravely damaged. Sincerelv, F. II. McMahon-W. M. Nokdt.aa ho TO STUDENTS IN THE BUSINESS SCHOOL: Nine hundred—that is the number on the matriculation blank being filled out bv Robert Zimmerman as this i being written. WHAT IS THE SIGNIFICANCE OF THAT FIGURE? 1. It means that 900 students have enrolled in courses offered by the State School of Science this year. 2. It means that you and 800 others like you have accounted for the largest enrollment in the history of the school. .L It means thtat the State School of Science is definitely and without question the third largest college in North Dakota. 4. It means that more and more men and women are beginning to recognize the value of the type of training which this school provides. 5. It means that this school will continue to grow just as long as more and more satisfied students continue to recommend it to others. 0. It means that those of you who receive training here and find that training useful and profitable must promote and foster activities which will help the State School of Science accommodate those seeking this type of training. The day may come when those posse.sing this annual can help the school to achieve some goal. When that time comes, be prepared to do your part. I his you can do by being a credit to the school by which you were trained and bv being proud of the fact that you were once a part of that institution. W. M. Nokim;aari .«• 11 to right: Max Larson. Margaret Kay. President Hartford Holden. Mantai. Ileitervig, and Marvin Hnogr. With Hartford Holden of Lowry. Minn, as president, the Student Cabinet met weekly throughout the school vvar to plan student activities and decide policies. Antony the activities sponsored by the Cabinet were all school parties, the men's stag, the all school picnic, and the spring formal.Kadi year the nml tor :i college education as :i foundation tor success in tl c mechanical, structural and machine trades i- hccont.'n» greater ami greater. Science and invention have revolutionized the method, it not the process itself, in thi wide field of occupation. The North I);d:oln State School of Science teaches the basic scientific information that is needed and trains the student in the art r.f u-in that information. It is a privilege to otter a word of encouragement to you in this wortln objective and to extend my vert best wishes for maximum achievement in what von are lining. Kki:i (i. A.wdaiii. (lovernor of North IhikotaState Board of Higher Education Back Row: I,. (). Fredrickson. R. A. Trubey. Roy Johnson. From Row: Merle Kidder, ii. I. Henry, I . J. Traynor, A. S. Marshall. . . F. Arnason. Commissioner . . Hi march F.. V. Olson, Auditor............ Hi.'march R. A. Trubey. Fresident ...............Fargo Roy Johnson, Vice-President . . .C'assehon Howard I. Henry .................. Westho|x l "re«l J. Traynor............. Devils Lake Meric Kidder ........................ Towner ; . S. Marshall...................... Forbes I.ars Fredrickson .................... IVkin Commissioner A. I'. Akx so Standing: Boh Jergesen. [one McLaughlin. Kdivumd Bnschhacher. Dunne Simonson, and Mob IVterson. Seated: Norma Lunde. Nancy Lander, Kditor and Wayne Powers. (Not pictured Margaret Kay.) Kditor ............................................................ Nancv Lai'im-s Business Manager .................................................. Wayxf Po vi:ks Advertising Manager ....................................... Kmifxi) Brsmt Circulation Manager ......................................... KoRI-RT Pkthrson Feanire Kditors ........................ Maroaret Kav and Joxk MiLaiciii.ix Sports Kditor ............................................... Dl'AXK Simonson Organizations Kditor ........................................ Koiii-rt Jkrorxskx Activities Kditor ................................................. Norma l.l'N’oi' I'acultv Advisor ............... ............................Laxdox Pi-tkrskvu s Scientist Staff Hack Row: Mill Springer. Duane Simonson. Richard Mealy, and W ayne R. I’oweis. Front Row.: Kirk Male Jr.. Norma I,unde. Vnnada Mraateii. and Jack Mrown. Fdilor ot the Dakota Scientist until lie leit school was A. W . Springer Jr. Allot Itis departure his hoots were lilled In a capable young lady named Rita I'oman. Together with her staff and department writers she lias given the students their Scientist even other week for the balance of the year. Fin i ok Rita Fok.mam Recorded here are the graduates of 1948, the Freshman class and the special classes which were held at the State School of Science during the past school year. Here also you will find your Senior Presidents.E R S Senior GIgM, Kenneth Rostand, Frank Yitiello, (iail Hill, and Elizabeth Diet . All-school president for 1948 graduates is Kenneth Rostand; he also represents Trades groups. The Junior College chose Elizabeth Dietz, Newman President, to guide them, while Engineers are represented by Frank Vitiello. The One-year Certificate group elected Gail Hill as president. This "big four" will be active during Graduation Week.• Selmer Aslakson: Shcyenne, N. Dak., Radio; Radio Club, I, 2, Bowling League, 2. •George A. And its : Grand Forks, N. Dak., Radio; Radio Club. I. 2, Newman Club, I, 2, Mixed Chorus, 2. • J. R. Anderson: Wnhpeton. X. Dak.. Aviation. •Darrel F. Ault: Leonard. N. Dak., Fleet ricnl Trades; Fleet rival Club, 2, Newman Club, 2. • • Frank Awe: Sturgis. Michigan, Fliv-trival Trades. •Kirk (i. Bale. Jr: Wah-peton, N. Dak., Flcetrical Fngincering; Flectrical Club, 2, Staff writer. Scien- tist, 1.S [ N 0 ’ • Gordon K. Banasik: La nation, N. Dak., Priming-Journalism. • Vincent G. Bar-tholome: Recent. N. Dak., Electrical Engineering. I i • Merle L. Bauer: McClusky, N. Dak., Priming-Journalism. • Wendlin P. Baumgartner: koscoe, S. Dak., Electrical Praties: Electrical Club, 2, Hocus Focus Club, 2. | • John Ben .: Ila .cn, N. Dak., Aviation-l-.npnccnng. •Merman Bergstedt: Hal- I SA |N? I)ak" Elcclrical Engineering; I iia : U S t N ft s; • James Blowers: Plaza, N. Dak., Auto Mechanics; Auto Mechanics Club, 2, President, 2. •Paul Bossert: Karlsruhe, N. Dak., Electrical Trades; Band, 1, Electrical Club President, 2, Athletic Commission, 2, Newman Club, 2. • Scimer Braaten: Williston, N. Dak., Radio; Radio Club, 1, 2, Bowling League, 2. •Milton A. Brand: Wahpeton, N. Dak., Pre-Engineering; Football, 1, 2, All-conference tackle, 1, Boxing, I, 2, District 10 Heavyweight Champion, 1, Lct-termen’s Club, I, 2, LSA, I, 2. • Virgil A. Brickzcn: Cayuga, N. Dak., Sheet Metal. •Merlin J. Brockmcycr: Golva, N. Dak., Electrical Engineering. N ft S • Manford Brosowske: Barney, N. Dak., l'lt-cirical; LSA, 1, 2. Electrical Club, 2. • Edmund Buschbachcr: Beulah, N. Dak., Electrical Trades; Baseball, 1, Scientist staffwriter, 2, Advertising Manager Aga-wasie. 2. Department Basketball, 2. • Curtis Bute: Doran, Minn., Electrical Engineering. •Arthur Christensen: Washburn, N. Dak., Electrical 'Trades. • A. J. Dahlgren: Adams, N. Dak., Electrical Trades; Bowling League, 1, 2, Bowling League Capitan, 2, LSA, I, 2, Mixed Chorus, 2, Electrical Club, 2. • Harlan Lee Dalager: Glen wood, Minn., Drafting and Estimating; Draftsmen's Club, I. 2, Bowling League, I, 2. • Harry Davidson: McKenzie. N. Dak.. Electrical Trades. •Ned E. Dickey: Balaton, Minn., Pre-Commerce; Football. I. 2. ■ • M. Elizabeth Diet .: Wahpcton. N. Dak., Stenographic and Secretarial Training; Newman Club. 1. 2. Newman President, 2. Sacajawca Club, 1, 2, Home Economics Club, I, Pep Club, 2. Dramatics Chib, 2. Secretary-Treasurer. 2. • Edward M. Diseth: Kdmore, N. Dak.. Radio. • • Donald A. Dohman: Langdon, N. Dak., Refrigeration; Newman Club, I. 2, Department Basketball, 1. •Steve Doros-chuk: Belfield, N. Dak., Auto Body; Hocus Focus Photo Club. 2.s E ft S to Rodnej Dunn: Dead wood. S. Dak., Drafting ami ICstimatin . •John (I. Dwan: Duluth. Minn., Auto .Mechanics; Newman Club, I. 2. Auto Mechanics Club. 2. • Alvin C. Kelt re: Wymhncre, N. Dak., Accounting and Hu?iness Practice: LSA, I. 2. Accounting Club. 2. Secretary- Treasurer. 2. © Adam Khrmantraut: Belfield, N. Dak.. Auto Mechanics. • Leo F. F.hrmantraut: Bel field. N. Dak., Auto Body; Auto Body Club, 1, 2. • David R. F.rh: Mankinson, N. Dak.. Pre-Commerce.• LcRov E. Erl : Ryder, N. Dak., Electrical 'Trades; Departmental Basketball, I, 2. Mixed Chorus, 2, Electrical Club, 2. • Arthur LcRov Faaren: Flaxton, N. Dak., Radio; Radio Club, I. 2. Departmental Basketball. I. 2. • Wilbur Finnic: Emcroda, X. Dak., Auto Body. •Donald F. Cast: Valley City, N. I)ak., Refrigeration. • • George Gherke: l'laxton, N. Dak., Radio. •Wallace Gherke: l'laxton, X. Dak., Accounting.. ■ i K. S ft N ft S r • Fred (Ilcich: Dodge, N. Dak., Auto Mechanics. •Louise (loos: Bathgate, N. Dak.. Sccrciarial Training: Sacajawca Club, I. 2. LSA, I. 2. Pep Club. 2. Lang uage Club. 2. Dramatics Club, 2. • A. A. Gourde: Grafton, N. Dak., Radio; Radio Club, I, 2, Newman Club, 2. • Ardel Granlund: Delamerc, N. Dak., ICIcctrical 'Trades. • Howard 1C. Ilallgrcn: Miltona, Minn., Liberal Arts. •Bernard Hamley: Rolla, N. Dak., Drafting and ICstimating; Draftsmen's Club, I, 2, Track, 1, Hocus Focus Photo Club, 2. Football, 2.S E N ft S • Duane lianneman: Watertown. S. Dak.. Fleet rical 'Trades. • George II. Hanson: ICdmore. N. Dale.. Radio; Hase-hall. I. 2. Departmental basketball. I. Ra«lio Club. I. 2. Howling League, I, 2, basketball. 2. • Magnus Nation: Farjjo, N. Dak.. Linotype- Triminj»: LSA. I. 2. Printing Club. I. Hocus Focus Photo Club. 2. Vice President. 2. • boyd Haugen: (iilby. N. Dak.. Auto Mechanics: LSA. I. 2. Auto Mechanics Club, 2. • Richard L. Mealy: Hankinson, N. Dak., Commerce-Law: Hand, I. 2, Staff writer, Scientist. 2. •Robert lledahl: Minot. N. Dak.. Drafting and Kstimatin .£ • Hartford Holden: Lowry, Minn., Architectural Engineering; Draftsmen’s Cl id), 1. 2. President, 2, Newman Club, 1, 2, Baseball, 1, 2. Departmental Basketball, 1, 2, Bowling League, 2, President of Student Cabinet. 2. •Allen C. Holm-storm: (Iwinner, N. Dak., Auto Mechanics. • John Holt: Grafton, N. Dak., Electrical Trades; Homecoming King. •Paul R. Iloplin: Lowrv, Minn., Engineering; Football, 1.2, Track. 1. • Marvin R. Iloogc: Wahpeton, N. Dak., Electrical Trades; LSA, 1, 2, Boxing, 1, 2. Student Cabinet, 2, Electrical Club, 2, Dramatic Club, 2, President, 2, Letter-men’s Club, 1, 2. •Olger Ingulsrud: Park River, N. Dak., Electrical Trades; Departmental Basketball. I, 2, Electrical Club, 2. LSA, I. 2. ft S• Robert Jacobchick: Wahpeton, N. Dak., Liberal Arts. •Frederick F. Jefferis: Washburn, N. Dak., Linotype; Scientist Staffwritcr, 2. • Robert Jergesen: Chinook, Montana, Printing-Journalism; Agawasic Staff. • John Dc Wayne Johnson: Lowry, .A I inn., Pre-Optomet ry. • Kdward Kalmback: Kenmarc, N. Dak., Refrigeration. •Margaret Kay: White Rock, S. Dak., Secretarial Training; Sa-cajawca Club, 1, 2, Officer, 1, LSA, I, 2, Girls' Trio, 1, 2, Mixed Chorus, 1, 2, Cheerleader, I, Pep squad, 2, Dramatics Club, 2, V'ice President, 2.• Milton V. Kessler: Harvey, N. Dak.. Radio; Radio Club, i. 2. Departmental ISasketbail. 2. Rowling League, 2. • Charles King: llankinson, N. Dak., IVe-Commeree. Ojoeph Knoll: Maiulan, N. Dak.. Klec-trieal Trades; Newman Club. I. 2. Klee t rival Club. 2. ©(Jerald Kringel: W.ali-I eton. N. Dak.. Liberal Arts; Foreign Language Club, 2. • Albert Kuball: Fessenden. N. Dak., Aviation; fowling League. I. LSA. I. 2. Aviaticn Club. I, Flying Club. 2. •Harold kuelil: llankinson. N. Dak.. Sheet Metal._____________________ • Merman J. Kulla: Ken sal, N. Dak., SI let I Metal and Air Conditioning; Departmental Basketball, I, 2, Baseball, I. 2. Sheet Metal Club, 2. •Hubert Kulla: Kensal, N. Dak., Sheet Metal; Departmental Basketball. I, 2, Baseball. I, 2. Sheet Metal Club. 2. Bowling League, 2. • Martin Kvale: Wild rose, N. Dak., Auto .Mechanics. •Marvin Lambert .: Wahpeton. N. Dak.. Pre-Engineering; Football. I. 2, Newman Club, I, 2. Mixed Chorus. I, 2. Dramatics Club. 2, Student Manager Basketball. I. Lettcrmen’s Cub. 1.2. • Roland A. La.Musga: Wahpeton N. Dak.. Pre-Engineering. •Aletta Larson: Dwight. N. Dak.. Secretarial Arts: (iirls' Sextet, I. Mixed Chorus. I, 2. lirls (i!ee Club. I. 2. LSA. I. 2. Mission Secretary. 2. Sacajawea Club. I. 2. Program Chairman, I. President. 2. Swing Trio, 2. State 'Treasurer and School Representative of 1SSAC, 2. Dramatics Club, 2. Pep Club. 2. Foreign Languages Club, 2.• J. K. Larson: Grand Forks, N. Dak.. Drafting and Estimating; Draftmcn’s Club, I, 2. LSA, 2, Mixed Chorus, 2. • Madeline L. Larson: Wahpeton, N. Dak., Secretarial 'Training; Mixed Chorus I. 2, Girls’ Glee Club, I, 2, LSA, 1, 2, Sacajawea Club, I, 2, Pep Club, 2. • Max V. Larson: Wahpeton, N. Dak., Pre-Chemistry: Basketball, 1, 2, Football. I. 2. Lettermen's Club, 1, 2. Mixed Chorus, I. 2, English Club, 1, Student Cabinet. 2, Foreign Language Club, 2, Dramatics Club, 2. •David Larsgaard: Aneta, N. Dak., Electrical Engineering. • • Nancy M. Lauder: Wahpeton, N. Dak., Pre-Journalism; Sacajawea Club, 1, 2, Scribe. I, Program Chairman. 2. Scientist Staff. I. 2. Associate Editor. 1. 'Fattier, 2, Newman Club. 1. 2. Girls’ Sextet. 1. Band. 1. 2. Glee Club, I. 2, Mixed Chorus, I. 2. English Club. 1. Spanish Club. I. Agawasic, 2. Editor, 2. Science Swing 'Frio. 2, Foreign Language Club, 2. Officer. 2, Dramatics Club. 2, Pep Club, 2. •Donald Loren Lee: Dclamcrc, X. Dak., Electrical 'Trades; Baseball. 2. • Dale Ludwig: Valley City, N. Dak., Refrigeration. •Nonna Jean Lundc:Gal-chutt, N. Dak., Pre-Journalism; Sacaja-wea. 1. 2, Officer, 2. LSA, I, 2, Officer, 2. Cheerleader, I, Sextet, I, Mixed Chorus. I. 2, (Jills’ (rice Club. 1, 2, Spanish Club, I, English Club, 1, Agawasic Staff. 2. Foreign Language Club, 2, Pep Club. 2. S. S. A. Singers, 2, Dramatics Club, 2. • Charles V. Lyon: Washburn, N. Dak., Sheet Metal, Heating and Ventilating; Sheet Metal Club, 2. •Paul Manson: Minot, N. Dak.. Aviation. • Julianne Levi: Wahpctoit, N. Dak.. Liberal Arts: Newman Club, I. 2. Sacaja-wea Club, 1. 2. Vice-President, 2, .Mixed Chorus, I, 2. Cheerleader, I. dirls’ (Jlce Club, I. 2. Girls’ Sextet. I. S. S. A. Singers. 2. Pep Club. 2, Dramatics Club, 2. • Dennis Liska: Edgeley, N. Dak., Elcc-trical Engineering; Rowling Club, I, 2, Baseball. I. 2, Departmental Basketball, I. 2. v4.s E N 0 5 • Robert Mithison: Ed;:eley, N. Dak., Aviation. •Marvin Mauch: Huelah, N. Dale., Accounting. • duTii Aliev Meier: Walipeton, X. Dak.. Pre-Music; Sacajawea Club. I, 2. Mixed Chorus. I. 2. (Jirls’ Cllee Club. I. 2. iirls Sextet. I. English Club, I, Cheerleader, I, Koreij n Language Club, I. Officer, 2. Dramatics Club, 2. Pep Club. 2. • Donald V. Mollerud: Walipeton, X. Dak., Electrical 'Trades. • Joseph I). .Moor house: (i race City, •Minn., Pre-Commerce; Newman Club, I. 2. Howling Club. 2. •Diclc Xauman: I emvik. N. Dak., Aviation; Aviation Club, I, Newman Club. I, 2, Flvinj» Club, 2. ■ s E N 0 ft S • Lawrence iNeuhawer: Doran, Minn., Electrical Trades. •Quinton Nygaard: Kenmare, N. Dak.. Electrical En inccr-inj»; Electrical Club, 2, Hocus Focus Photo Club, 2, Departmental Basketball, 2. • Lyle Olsr.it: Leonard, N. Dak., Electrical 'Trades. •Marlin Pcickcrt: Dunum, M nn.. Pre-Commerce; LSA, I, 2. • Joseph C. Phipps: Bristol, Tenn., Sheet Metal. •'Truman Ponto: Blanchard, N. Dak., Aviation Engineering.• Dana Powers: Sanborn, Iowa, Liberal Arts; baseball. I. 2. basketball, I. 2. Lena man's Club, I. 2. Mixed Chorus, I. Football, 2. • Wayne A. Powers: Durbin, N. Dak., Auto Mechanics; Department basketball. I. Auto Mechanics Club, 2. Secretary and Treasurer. • Wayne R. Powers: Sanborn. Iowa. Pre-Medicine; Mixed Chorus. I, Foreign Language Club, 2. President. 2, Agawasic Staff. 2. Homecoming Chairman. 2. Athletic Commission, 2. Dramatics Club. 2. • Thomas Pushor: Kcmpton, N. Dak., Klect rical Trades. • • FIla Quamme: Wahpetou, N. Dak.. Home Kconomics; Home Fconomics Club, 1. President. I, LSA. I, 2. President, 2. Sacajawea Club. I. 2. Mixed Chorus, I, 2. Girls' Cilee Club. 1, 2, Scientist Staff. I. 2. Dramatics Club. 2. Music Group Accompanist. I. 2. •Leo Renatul: N’eche. N. Dak.. Radio; Radio Club. I, 2. Newman Club. I. 2. Homecoming Committees. bowling League. 2 Scientist Staff, 2.S E ft S • Sverre Ri?e: Sutton. N. I :ik.. I re-Com -trcrcc; LSA. I. 2. • 1Crncst IC. Rink: Nebraska City. Nebr., Fleetrical ICngineer- ©Roy L. Roltirson: Lowry. .Minn., Pro-Lngineering. • Kenneth Sahbe: Breckcn-tidge. Minn.. ICIectrioal Trades. • Clarence IC. Sal .er: Ashley. N. Dak.. Accounting-Business; Accounting Cluh. 2. • Raymond F. Sal .er: Ashley. N. Dak.. Licetrical 1‘radcs; Mixed Chorus, I, 2, Band. 2.. - _________________________________________________________. • I toward W. Salzsieder: Ivilgfloy, N. Dak.. Aviation; Bowling League, I. ESA. I. Aviation Club, I. Fly inn Club. 2. • Edwin Sandboftner: Butte, N. Dak.. Fleetrical Engineering. • Clarence Sawamura: Minot. N. Dak.. Fleetrical Trades; Departmental Basketball. I, Hocus Focus Photo Club, 2. Electrical Club. 2. •Marilyn Schneider: Eid-gerwood, N. Dak.. Secretarial Training: 2. Mixed Chortis. I. I, 2. Newman Club, Pep Club. 2. Vice- Sextet, I, Band. 2. Sacajawea Club, 1. 2. Secretary, 2. President. 2. Dramatics Club, 2. • • Charles P. Schulz: Washburn, N. Dak.. Electrical Trades; Electrical Club, 2. • Allen Shulcy: Osnabrock, N. Dak.. Drafting and Estimating. • George Skaltcky: Powers Lake, X. Dak., Licetrical Traces; Newman Club. I. 2. Licetrical Club, I, 2. •Arthur Sib lev: Valhalla, N. Dak., Aviation. • Lugene Silscth: Rutland, N. Dak., Llec-11ieal Trades. •Gordon L. Silscth: Rutland X. Dale.. Llcctrical Trades: LSA. I. 2. Departmental basketball. 2, Llcctrical C ub. 2. Officer, 2. • Duane Simonson: Mmnewaukan, X. Dak., Printing-Journalism; Scientist Staff, I, 2, Agawasic Staff, I, 2. Howling League, I. Departmental basketball, 2. Printers Club, I. Officer. I, LSA, I. 2. • Gerald Sobolik: Voss, N. Dak., Drafting and Kstimating.s E N R S • John Sorenson: (irenora, N. Dak., Electrical Engineering. A. William Springer. Jr.: Wyndmcre, N. Dak., Printing-Journalism; Agawasie, I, Editor, 1, Printer's Club, 1. Scientist. 2. Editor, 2. Homecoming Publicity Chairman, 2. • Stanley Stedman: Clark, S. Dak., Auto Mechanics: Auto Mechanics Club. 2. • Arnold Stein: Mankinson, N. Dak.. Drafting and Estimating; Draftmen’s Club. I. 2. Secretary-Treasurer.s E 1 fi S • John V. Street: Rapid City, S. Dak.. Sheet Metal and Air Conditioninn: Sheet Metal Club. 2. •Orville Swanson: Mellon, Wise., Auto Mechanics; Auto Mechanics Club. 2. • Ray Stroll: Tower City. N. Dak., Electrical Trades. •Frederick V. Swenson: Hi marck. N. Dak.. Sheet Metal. • Carl Swinj»en: Esmond. N. Dak., Electrical Trades; ESA. I, 2. Mixed Chorus, 2. •Rucben Tschackofskc: Halliday, N. Dak., Electrical Engineering; ESA. I. 2, Electrical Club, 2.• Hu non I,. Tweed: Tolna. N. Dale.. Klectrical ‘Trades. •!!. (I. Vnkenholz. Jr.: Mandan, N. Dak.. Radio; Radio Cub. I. 2. Pre idem. 2. Departmental R.ukelball. I. 2. • (iloria Jean Valed: McLeod. N. Dak.. Stenographic and Secretarial Training: Sacajawca Club, I, 2. LSA. I. 2. (lirl s (ile? Club. 2. Pep Club. 2. Mixed Chorus. 2. Dramatic Club. 2. • Karl Valberg: Holmes Citv, Minn.. Auto Mechanics: Rand. I. 2. LSA. I. 2. • • William J. Vogel: Mandan. N. Dak.. Auto Mechanics; Auto Mechanics Club. 2. •Jerral M. Wade: Stanley. N. Dak.. Klectrical Trades.  • Alfred F. Weinmann: llarvcy. N. Dal:., Fleet rival Trades. • Robert B. Wentworth: Kelso. N. Dak., Radio: Radio Club. I. 2. Scientist Staff. 2. ® Lloyd Weum: (ieorjictown. N. I)ak.. Acer tinting. B it si ness Administration. 9 Karl Wienhar: Kerens Falls. Minn.. Sheet Metal. • Clarence W’iest: I let tinker, N. Dak.. Klectrical Trades. •William J. Wilcox: Bismarck. N. Dak.. Auto Mechanics: Scientist Staff. 2. Auto Mechanics Club. 2. Vice-President, 2. • Lawrence Wopschall: Powers Lake, N. Dak., Drafting and Estimating; Draft-men's Club, 1, 2. •John Zimbrick: Hobart. Indiana, Pre-Commerce; Football, I.[ N II • Louis K. Zinsli: Sentinel Butte, N. Dale., Auto Mechanics; Newman Club, 2, Auto Mechanics Club, 2. • Fred I1'rank: Kiel, N. Dak.. Electrical Tratios; Mixed Chorus. I. 2. LSA, I. 2. Tenor Soloist. I. 2. Men's Quartet, I. • Arthur Keierlelu-r: (lien Ullin, N. Dak.. Auto Mechanics; Auto Mechanics Club. 2. • Bruce Miller: Campbell. Minn.. Architectural Engineering; LSA. I. 2. Draft-men’s Club, I. 2. Departmental Basketball. I, 2, Spring Football, I. • Steven C. Ranh: Dickinson. X. Dak., Electrical Trades; Electrical Club. • (icoruo Kemillard, Jr: Fessenden, N. Dak.. Auto Mechanics; Newman Club, I. 2. Auto Mechanics Chib, 2. • Allen K. Ian ,: Enderliu, N. Dak., Radio; Basketball. I. 2. Baseball. I. 2. Radio Club, I, Howling League, I, 2, Football, 2. • Lester Stern: Wahpeton, N. Dak., Prc-Commcrcc; Band, I, 2. • Robert Allen Taylor: Dazev, N. Dak., Pre-Commerce; LSA, 2, Treasurer, 2. • Robert C. Wright: Mandan, N. Dak., Auto Mechanics; Auto Mechanics Club, ySPEC C A S S E Plutnbi+i f Glab i Hack row: Arnold liaison. Jim Matron. Myron Peterson. .Max Cameron. Ralph Henjamie. Warren Austin, Wall} Rustvaii". Paul Harris, L. S. Daugherty, Loel Anderson. , I'ront row: Richard Scheming, Norman Kop| clman, Herb Diet , instructor, Paul Hutchinson, Verne Hanson. Cutler in:tructor Herbert Diet of Wahpeton, fourteen plumbers attended a short course at the State School of Science. With the approval of the North Dakota Plumbers Association, the work wa; offered fn in January 12 to April 2. The plumbing classes were held in a portion of tlte New Ruildin;', and (so it is told) in the (iirls' Locker in Old Mail, where thev woiked on secret project R.P.HA ask a plumber!A CLASSES Qene ial ftefiai'i GlcUd, Muck row: Harold Smith. Clifford Loraas. Karl Krickron, Benjamin Wawcrs, Willie Cole, Arlir Kerry. Alvin Idler. Kenneth llanyon. Charles (rage, Curtis Nelson, Leonard llarri . l-'i out row: Delltert Barringer. Wallace McLean. Del wood Berndt. Kdwin I lumaiiii. John lienee. 1 Itomas Moiler. Raymond Schaeffer. A fourteen-week course in (ieneral Repair was licgun on November 24 at Science School. The coverage of (ieneral Repair work included Auto Mechanics. Auto Klectric. Machine Shop, and Weld- ing. Mr. Nepertul. Mr. Leonard Smith, and Mr. Schuett were instructors to this class which met from 2:15 to 10:30 five •lays a week.Make P.a I slad, (iarrison Roy Mylire, New Rockford I'ranees Ramstad, Wahpeton Kennel I) Anderson. Wahpelon Gerrie Amierson, Wahpeton Robert 11 aka. Lead. S. I). James Jacobs, Fargo Harry Mchring, Kdmunds Dennis Jacobson. Rake. Iowa Myron lluettl. Garrison Walter Paschke, Adroch Dwight King, Sawyer Albert Fritz, I.anythin Russell (lilliss. New Rockford Ronald Price. New Rockford Kenneth Hopkins. Ryder Jack lli’mvn, llankinson Walter Pankow, llankinson Clifford Hermes. Wahpeton Herman Wald, Karlsruhe James Staley, Springfield, Minn. Odccn Tufto, Williston Dorothy Hansen, llankinson Melba Nagel. HarneyDuane Johnston, Poison, Mt. Les Wilber, an Hook Parnell Time, Walcott Clarence Cron, Bowbclls Marcella Kri ., Lid gcr wood Charlotte Kressin, Wahpeton Marion Ward, Moorcton John Ohnstad, Argusvillc Loren Frafford, llallidav Clifford Johnson, Kintyre Martin ICvcnrud, Balfour Orvin Kgc, Lost wood Stanley Schley, Aneta Margaret Rykkeli, Ryder Jelmer Ciil e, llallidav Lester Jacobs, Taylor Kenneth Knutson, Pelican Rapids Rodney 11 nag, Fergus Falls, Minn. Louisa Fernande ., Hrcckcnridgc Phyllis Ness, Brcckcnridne, Minn. Milford Rierson, Baker Lorraine Birnbaum, llankinson Leonard Hoffmann, Watford City Henrv Wilhelm, LomaBernard J. Olmstud, Argusvillc John Stcwcrt, Gilby Harold Cholc, Hal four Robert Goetz, Ila .en Leslie Kerry, Lakota Dean Stewart, Gilby David Trvgg. Baldwin Robert Klcsalck, Maudan Anthony Reinpold, Spiritwood Fayma Strand, Abercrombie Robert Hanson, Waubun Dwight McGinnis, Wilton William Dclvo, Langdon Hemic Sonsthagen, Litchvillc El wood Herscl, Tioga Milton Heskin, Portland Hill Hovd. Laramie, Wvo. George Hill, Filigree Margaret Fischer, Wahpeton R. A. Morrison, Salem, S. D. H. R. Crasser, Devils Lake N. F. Rennerfeldt, Alamo Ci. K. Gorne, Detroit Lakes, Minn. Barbara Hoithusen, Wahpetonf R t t Margaret Dreyer, Wahpeton I a Roy Glaesman, Ashley Lenore Robertsdahl, Walcott Lily Arnett, NVillmar, Minn. Lois Strand, Wahpeton (lordon Gun ness, Abercrombie Arnold J. Winters, Adrian Neil P. Gleason, Clair City, S. D. Marks Slecn, Pelican Rapids Esther N’orwerlc, Parshall Rueben Regstad, Balfour George Kilen, Rolette Leonard Kirkholf, Fingal (ierald Nelson, Watford City Fdgar Muggli. Beach Kolia Brown, Devils Lake Anthony llanelik, Fullerton Eugene Anderson, Sydney, Mt. Leonard Woytassck, Cayuga George Klemetsrud, Devils Lake Francis Zeman. Mapes Robert Waller, Brcckcnridgo Donald Bart .. ’allcv City Lucy Davidson, Tin tali, Minn.FRESHMEN Louis Skauge, Wild rose Roger Bakken, Cooperstown Joseph Stachlowski, Courtenay Bernard Vanyo, (Jrand Forks 1). K. Fonder, Fargo H. (i. Olcson, Love me Gordon Wirt .feld. I’nderwoud Gordon Galliger, Marshall A ilmer Wahl, Goodrich George Rickert, .Minnewaukeii Raymond Kloster. Crosby (Jordon Loonier, Fergus Falls Valentine Freezon, Rugby Lyle Barringer. Rothsay, .Minn. Bill (Jilles, Wahpetoa Robert Austin, Bathgate .M. Weisenhurger. New Rockford C. II. Risovi, New Rockford Robert E. Johnson, Langdon Arnold Krahn, Langdon Clarence IVatschner, Jud Orville Wrolstad. Ray (ilcn Bye, Crary Rudy 1 lager, Balia Inv' i a M Leonard Goebel. Minot Douglas Cron, Bowhclls James Safstrom. Forman Robert Vellenjjh, Fair mount Carroll Berner, Lid erwood Ldward Koshney, Reach Lloyd Jaster, Cavalier John Saye. Fergus I'alls. Minn. C»:iil Hill. Minot I’hehna Jost, Wahpeton Dorothy Liter. Rreckenridjte. Minn. Viune Wittkopp. Wymlmere Raymond Ranscher, New Leipy.iej; Richard Hanson, Clitherall Lynn Roberts, (iarrison Clarence I lord. Fergus Falls. Minn. Wally Klink, Far o Lou Henry. Jamestown Albert Calhoun, Lead. S. I). Russell FIuk . Devils Lake Ldward Colby. Forman ( Joe Lanier. Fort Lot ten Rita Forman. Wahpeton X'anada Rraaten. Wvmlmere Irene Wacha, Wyndmerc Audrey Lorraas, Lid gcr wood Darrell Kling, Wilton John Larson, Wilton Gariield Brumbaugh, Ryder Frank Jenson, Jamestown N viand Duhn, Wahpeton Leo Schall, I la ue Wilfred Nevins, Svdnev, Mt. Joe Menier, Walhalla Dale Svingen, Overly Helen Sehoenborn. Hebron Richard Jacobsen, Luverne Richard Johnston, Lanceford Richard McLean. Hannah Charles Fischer, Driscoll Ncls Wergcland, Valley City Hen Kraft. Karlsruhe Elmer Krueger. Niagara Dick Hclcnskc, New Rockford Lloyd Christensen. Fairmount F. Hanson, Hlaisdell George Schmid. Minnewatikan Rvland Svverson. DwightM £ N Rose Lentz, Rolla Gerald Olson, Forman Lawrence Olson, Milnor Marvin Schlichcnmaycr, Bismarck James Horchert, Drake Gordon McQuav, Drake Alexander Schafer, Glen Ullin Dwainc Broton, Petersburg Stanley Anderson, Christine A. Spaabeck, Medicine Lake, Mt. LeRoy llering, Max Marvin Bohmbach, Charlson James Bjerklie, Gil by Keith Maid, Grand Island, Nebr. Donald Howitz, Rock Lake Scott Leedham, Glasgow, Mt. Beatrice Wettstcin, Lidgcrwood Vincent LaQua, llankinson Paul Kiihn, Alexander Audrey Maynard, Ortonville, Minn. Marion Simdorn, llankinson Arlene Staroba, Wyndmere (Jerald Uamerlik, Wahpcton Lyle Quamme, WahpetonWhen in class, in the library, the Hub, at the gym, or just sitting on the lawn, school life is revealing itself in all your actions. You are the school life and you make it lively by your activities in clubs, music groups, dramatics and sports. Norma Lunde reports here on assemblies and parties, while Bob Jerg-esen handles the organizations. Qlua aca acuea baur.i, Joyce Pope. Gayle Michalek. Rita Tor man. Marion Ward. Joan Spoonliehn. Louisa Lernnndez. Join McLaughlin. Front Row: Georgiann Mar key. Clloria Val’ed. ’ini c Witlkopp. Irene Li.'email. And rex Maynard. Irene Wacha. Lois Strand. Marlys Siren. Lstlier orwerk, .Marcella Kri .. Margaret Liselier. Lea I I rick. CLI IJ OI-TKT.RS President ........................ A let t a Larson ice President ......................Julie Levi Secretary ........................ .Norma Lundc I reasnrer............................ Lois Strand ............................ Dorothy Liter Advisor..................... Miss Beatrice Driscoll Back Row: Melba Nagel, Dorothy Hansen. Luc Davidson. Julie Levi. Norma Lunde, (iwen Meier. Aletta Larson. Aletta Larson. Lila Quamnie. Charlotte Klessen. Rose Lent . Fourth Row: VaLois Moxness. Mary Lou Pal ensky. Stella (irasalak. Marge Kay. Dorothx Liter, Helen Scltoenhnrn. Beatrice Wettstein. (rail Hill. Audrey Loraas. Lranees Ramstad. 'Third Row: Phyllis Ness. Donna Peterson, Marion Simdorn, Arlene Staroba, Lily Arnett. Lenorc Rohertsdahl, Madeline Larson. Margaret Rykkeli. Canada Braaten. Hilda Dahlgren. Halts Holthuscn. Margaret Drexer. Nancy Lauder. Second Row: Layma Strand. Marilyn Schnieder. Lmiise (ioos, Betty Diet ., Lorraine Birn- ft G A N I A I 0 N S Neiuma+i GluL Hack Row: (icorp1 Sknlicky, Joseph Moor house, I’aul Bossert, (Jerald Mamerlik. Third Row: Joyce Rope, Jean Bernard, Clarence Rratschnrr, Robert Jerp’sen. (icorp Andrys. Marvin Lambert , Bernard Vanvo. Secontl Row: John I)«»ll. Dick Nauinann, Francis Zeman. Joseph Stachlowski. Clarence Khli. Victor Wolfe. Anthony Keinpold, Joseph Knoll. Front Row: Julie l.evi, Beatrice Wettstein, Kli aheth Diet ., Marilyn Schneider, Lorraine Birnhauni, Stella (irasalak. Nancy Lauder. Helen Schoenborn. (layle Miclialek. CU'B OFFICERS Rresident ....................... Kli aheth Diet Vice Rresident.................................John McMullen Secretary ...................... Marilyn Schneider Treasurer........................Clarence Moore Advisor .................. Father (ieorp Lonunel ■ Qluu. I £ A Hack Row: Donald Hart ., Clifford Johnson, Carl Swingcn, Gordon Ramsey, LcRoy Glaesman. Fourth Row: Ralph Killers, Wallace Rustvanj;. Gordon Gunness, Gordon Silseth, 11 uj;o Klstad. Kouene Silseth. Nels Strande, Sverre Rise. Roln-rt Goetz. Carl Valbern. I1 red Frank. Dennis Maas. Third Row: Albin Dahlgrcn. Harold Knehl. Jervis Larson, Robert Wilson, Olj»er In tilsrud, Alvin Kckre. Norris Branten, Albert Kuball, Marge Kay. Aletta Larson. Frances Ramstad. Gerald Nelson. Second Row: a Lois M ox ness, Mary loo Palensky. Fauna Strand, Louise Goos, Gloria Vafed, Margaret Rykkeli. Gail Mill, Canada Braaten, Madeline Larson, Lenore Robertsdahl, Norma Lunde. Marvin 11 »ojre. Front Row: David Quitney, Lea I I rick. Dorothy Hansen. Jo Ann Spoonheiin. Phyllis Ne s. Lois Strand. Audrey Maynard. Marks Siren. Kiln Quamine, Barbara llolthusen. Nyland Duhn. CLI B OFFICKRS President........................Klla Quannne Secretary........................Norma Loiule Mission Secretary................Aletta Larson Treasurer ....................... Robert Taylor Scribe........................ Frances Ramstadfl G A N N S Hadia]GlnL Hack Row: Kdward Diseth. Clarence Pratschner. Mil lord Reicrson. George Hanson. Harold I nkcnbolz, Gerald Rice. I.esicr Jacobs, (leorye (iehrke. Second Row: Francis email. Marvin Seip, Robert UVntwortb. Hill (idles. Frank Focht. Lyle Klsbcrry. Third Row: l». Melsicd. Jean Hernard. Allen Janz. George Andrvs. Albert Gourde. 1.011 is Skatige. Lawrence Olson, Don Kcnwad Front Row: Robert Scliledorn, Sam Hraatcn. Sant Aslakson. Leo Renatid. Milton Kessler. Harry Iverson. Lyle llarringcr. Royer Haaken. Robert Austin. Cl.l'H OI-TK'KRS Faculty Advisor ........................ H. Mel sled President ..................... Harold I'nkenltol . ice President .................. Lawrence Olson Secretary and 'Treasurer ........... Lester JacobsH G A N I fl I 0 N S Aviation Clulx liack Row: Dean Rroadland, Fdwin Wilde, Henry Lane. Richard I'rank I in. Oliver Holman, Henry Schnitker. Herbert Norton. Third Row: Herbert Youngqiiist. Robert Mirlke. Ran! Ximny, Fdward Colby, John Solhjem. Milton liladow. Albert Kuball. Kd ar Mujj-«!»• Second Row: Lloyd llilborn, 'I'rtiman Ronto. Richard Johnston. Richard McLean. Jack Anderson. Robert Donated. Kenneth Kiihn. I'd win Lit tkc. Front Row: Leonard lloltmann. Joseph Lanier, Dick Naumann. Howard Salxsieder. Raid Reitan. Wilbert Sibley, Charles Matthey. C1A!K OFFICFRS Faculty Advisor.................... Ldwin Li tike Rresident ......................... John Lampson Vice Rresident ................. Howard Sal .sicder Secretary and Treasurer............ Jack AndersonD R G A N I Z A 0 N S Zlectsiical Club Hack Row: Leo Kraft, Albert Fritz, Ken Rostad, Thomas Puslior, Duane Ilannenian. Morton 1 weed. Paul Bossert. Joseph Slachlowski. William Boyd. Leo Kn lutul. Wend I in Baumgartner. Lujicne Silseth. Fourth Row: Robert Johnson. Wayne Wilson. Gordon Silsetlt. Marvin Hoo"c. Raymond Sal-zer, Lyle Olson. Oljjcr In ulsrud. Donald Lee, Austin Larson. Georjjc Skalicky. Charles Schulz. Ardell Grandlund. Third Row: Walter Wilkins, Wally Gayton. LcRoy Krb. Clarence Sawantura, Sanford Shanks, George Schmid. Melvin Lidenberg, Darrell Ault, Gerald Nelson, Joseph Knoll. Steven Raah. Glen Allen. Second Row: George Mill, Bruce Berg, Obert lla c, Wallace Simonson. John Williams, .Mr. Barnard. Dale Svingcn. Ktlward Koshncy, John L rick son, Marvin Schuchard, Bert McAdams. I rout Row: Leo Schall. Victor Peterson, Clarence Wiest. Joseph Menier. Dennis Jacobson. Le«»n Morrison. Carrol Berner. Wilfred Ncvins, Duane Helling. John Gustafson. Marvin Pikkaraine. CLUB OKKICKRS Faculty Advisor .................... Ben Barnard President .......................... Paul Bossert Secretary r-J Treasurer .......... William Boyd0 R E n I fl I flej ic enxitiau Club Hack Row: Robert Alin, Duane Johnson, Navace Lee, Hugo Klstad, Anton Miller. Valdcc Burgess, Robert Ewals, Robert Peterson. ' 1 "l»ir«l Row: John Meginness, Russel Aiulerson. Alfre l Rhodes, Lucas Fittcrer, Otto Fvenrud. Alvin Heskin. Charles Morris. Sccoml Row: Arthur Vakimow, Francis (Jibson, Celestcr Risovi, Melvin Weisenburner, Orville Wrolstad, Clifford Jensen. Roy Anderson. Front Row: Marvin Hagen, Eugene Elliott, Wesley Alimjuist, Arthur Carlson, Albert Bauder, Joseph Moesl, "Fed Nuss. CLI P OFFICERS President ...................... Arthur Carlson Vice President ...................... Robert Alin Secretary and Treasurer......... Donald Johnson Faculty Advisor.................J. M. XygaardR G A N Auto. Mecltauioi Club Hack Row: Stanley Steelman. Norman Bacon. Orville Jacob «n. Allen lluelsrnn. Irvin Overhaul. AM?ert Sicilian, George Titus. Alfred Dighams, Herbert Wegner. William Doering, Iamis Xin li. Boyd Haugen. Michael Curren. Kill It Row: John Stewart, Clarence Bement. I )onald l.ykken. Duane Rogclstad. Marvin Week, Donald Weigelt. Wayne Powers. Norman Gcesey, Martin kvale. Robert Bartel, Lawrence Birnhaum, Dorwin Swanson. Warren Schuctt. Kourtli Row: Robert Wright. Donavan Davis. Arthur Keierleber. Duane Broton. Neil Glea-son. Robert Klesalck. Orville Swanson. Lerov llering, Norman Bohmhach. Charles Chambers. Wavne Wegner. John Neperud. Third Row: Karl Smith, Raymond Rauscher. John Bullingcr. Garvin McCloud. Walter Fitterer, David Trygg, Dwight McGinnis, Myron Dalgren. I .eland Olsen. Bernard Ohnstad, Dale Iverson. Rolla Brown. Second Row: (lien Peterson, l«ornir Beaulieu. James k ilka. I.eo Ceglowski. Dean Stewart. Klwood llersel. Bernic Sonsthngen, Ant horn Reinpohl. William Delvo. Walter Paschke, Harold Cholc. Robert (met .. Leslie Kerry. I’ront Row: Ivan Berg. Adam Khrmantrout. George Remillard. Paul Krlandson. James Blowers. William Vogel, John Dwan, Paul Larch. I'reel Gleich. CLCB OKKICKRS President ...................... Janies Blowers N ice President ................. Duane Broton Secretary and Trea urcr...................Wavne Powers bacuity Advisor................. Warren ScbuettHack Row: Leonard Goebel, Valentine Free .on. (iordon Wirt .fcld, James Bjerklie. Milton Heskin, Harold Rescndahl, Wilbur Hume. Donald Sundhy, Forrest Olson, .Marvin Kalmhach. Third Row: Raymond Kloster. Harold Oleson. Dewey Parrot, Gordon Galliger, Anker Spaa-l cck. Stanley Anderson, Parnell Time. Clarence Kraft. Second Row: Douglas Cron, Otto Deicltert, Leonard Swanson. Leslie Wilber, Louis Henry, Stanley Sorenson, Duane Johnston. Front Row: Willard Champagne. Clarence Ham-ley, Archie llokana. Steve Doroschuk, Walter Wiest, Gordon Loonier, Wiliner Wahl, Hcrt Mattson. CLUB OFFICERS President .....................Gordon Wirtzfeld 'ice President .............. Gordon Galliger Secretary ami ’Treasurer ........ Les Will»cr Faculty Advisor....... Hill SvenkescnSheet Metal Qlutx Hack Row: Lawrence Pfau. Harold Kuelil. Karl Wicnbar, Irvin Mclvick. Alfred Wilcox. James, Norton, Martin Kvennul. Stanley Lee. Third Row: John Hraken. Harvey Stcedsman. Orvin Kjje, Fred Swenson. Finest Rutter-held, George Klemetsrud, John Street, Leon All press. .Second Row: Donald Wienbar. James Kcmbold Lloyd Ovcrvold, Robert Kamstra. Donald Simonitch, James Hrisson. Norman NVonser, Clarence Jolms'on. Front Row: Hubert Kulla. Joe Phipps, Virgil Rrickzen. Anthony Haiv lik, Herman Kulla. Charles Lyon. CLl R OFFICERS President ........................ Charles Lyon Vice President .................Donald Simonitch Treasurer...........................James Hrisson Faculty Advisor .................... G. A. SoltisHack Row: Albert Calhoun. Frank Foster, Arnold Stein, Lcrov Ulness, Lawrence YVopschall. Second Row: Lynn Comstock, Hartford Holden, Howard Smith, Rodney Dunn, Lloyd Jaster. Front Row: Bernard Hamley. Jervis Larson. Gerald Sobolik. Allen Shulcy. Sylvester llejlik, Harlan Dalaj'er. 0 N S jda+taucufe Club Hack Row: John Doll. David Quitncv, Wayne Powers. Leonard Woytassek. Arnold Hemenr. Max Larson. Second Row: Louise (loos, (iwen Meier, Alena Larson, Lorraine Hirnhaum, Lorraine Parrow. Front Row: Frances Ramstad, Margaret Dreyer. Louisa Fernandez., Jack lirown, Nonna Lundc, Nancy Lauder, Margaret Fischer. CLl'H OFFICKRS President ........................ Wayne Powers ice President .................. Nancy Lauder Secretary ...................... Frances Ramstad Treasurer ......................... Gwen Meier Faculty Advisor ........... Miss Kstlier Schulz.cJiocui fyacul GLib Hack Row: Quinton Nygaard. Walter Wilkins. VVendlin Baumgartner. Clarence Pratschncr. Kugcnc Anderson. Front Row: William Hovd. .Magnus II alien. Steve Dorosclmk, Bernard llamley. Clarence Sawamura. Wilbert Sibley. CLl’B OFFICERS President ........................ William Boyd Vice President .................... Magnus Hatlcn Secretary and Treasurer........Quintcn Nygaard Faculty Advisors ................. Landon Petersen and Howard KindeWl I A I JleMeA.me+1 Front Row: Raul lloplin. Milton Brand. Ned Dickey, Orian Pflugrath. Second Row: Clifford Hermes, Max Larson. Marvin Lambert .. Delmar Carrier. Bernard 11 am Icy. Back Row: Marvin Hoogc. Johnny Jan .. Dana Powers. Walter Pankow. Joe Langer. NOT P1CTDRKD Robert Alin. Roy Cameron. Donald Duty, Robert Hansen. Vaughn Hokanson. Duane Holly. Dick Johanneson. Ray Kelly. Joseph Langer, John McMullen, Clarence Moore, James Peterson. Marshall Rothroclc. Wallace Simonson, James Staler. Hubert Stovik. Richard Wolf.R E A N I Z A T fe'Uch.laye.'ii. Club i s T 1.6 M 'The eight-week class in bricklaying sponsored by contractors ami labor closed April l( . Hricklaying has not hern taught here for twenty years. Renewal of such instruction will follow demand. The instructor is Charles Kurabrnsh of Bismarck. Due to the belated organization of the Bricklayers Club, no group picture was available. Pictured above are a group of student bricklayers at work under the supervision of their instructor.P t.2 Club Hack Row: Gloria Vatod. Marion Simdorn, Arlene Slaroba, Julie Levi. Ella Quanune. Gwen Meier. Norma Lumk . Alena Larson. Gayle Miclialek. Joyce Pope, Lenorc Robertsdaltl. Third Row: Belly Diet .. Madeline Larmn. Margaret Rykkcli, Gail Ill'll. Charlotte Kressin, Marion Ward, Audrey I-oraas. Luc Davidson. Helen Schoenhorn. Beatrice Weitstein. Second Row: Layma Strand. Louie C loos. Margaret Drcycr. Lorraine Birnhaum. Marilyn Schneider, Marge Kay, Canada Braaten, Esther Vorwerk. Louisa Fernandez. Hilda Dahlgrcn. Frrnt Row: Melba Nagel. Irene W’ach.a. Marcella Kiiz.. Isene Eiseman. Audrey Maynard. Margaret Fischer, Lois Strand, Marlys Sleen, Mary Lou Palensky. Va Lois Movness. Lea CI rick. CHEERLEADERS Joan Spoonheim Dorothy Hansen Donna Peterson Cl.l'H OFFICERS Picsidcnt ..................Dorothy Hansen Secretary ........................Joyce Pope 1Ue [land Hack Row: James Quaal. James Norton, Raymond Sal .cr, Donavon Jolmston. Third Row: Dorothy Kitcr, Marilyn Schneider. Nancy Lauder, Rita Forman, Lester Stern. Marvin Schlichenmaycr. Karl Valberj:, James Safstrom, Marvin Schucliard, Marshall Still. Front Row: Richard Mealy. Leo Kn"lund. Keith I laid, Frances Ramstad. Phyllis Ness. Robert BAND OFFICERS President ..........................Robert Peterson Librarian ............................. Phyllis Ness Director ............................. L. C. Busier Peterson, Robert Waller. Ed Koshnev. Wesley Almi|iiist.Qi il'i' Qlee Club Hack Row: Barbara llolthuen. Julie Levi. Aletta Larson. Ciwen Meier. F.lla Quamme. Marge Kay. Beatrice Wettstein. Dorothy Liter. Lily Arnett. Hilda Daldgren. Second Row: Nancy Lauder, (iloria Vafed, ’a Lois Mo ne. s, Mary Lou Palensky. Vanada Hraaten. Marilyn Schneider. Madeline Larson. I .enure Rohertsdahl. Fuvmu Strand. Margaret I 'rex er. I rent Row: Lorraine Birnhaum, Phyllis Ness. Loui. a Fernandez. Donna Peterson. Jo Ann Spoottheim. Dorothy Hansen. Audrey Maynard, Lois Strand. Norma Lunde. Margaret Fischer. Director .................... Miss Ksther Sclml .M U S C Mi cedl CluVutA' Hack Row: Donr.von Johnston, Waldo Gayton. Raymond Salzer. Carl Swingen. Fred I'rank. Lcrov Lrh. Marvin Lambert .. Alhin Daltl-gren. .Max Larson. Fourth Row: Ralph Killers. Hugo Klstad, Gordon Gunness. Donald Hart ., Robert (loet .. C lifford Johnson. Jervis Larson. Francis Zeman. Rolla Rrown, George Andrvs. Third Row: Wally Rustvang. Dennis Mars. Julie Levi. Aletta Larson, Gwen Meier. K1 la Quam-mc. Marge Kay. Beatrice Wettstein. Dorothy Liter. Lily Arnett. Hilda Dahlgrcn. Second Row: Nancy Lauder. Gloria Vafed, Rar-i ara I loltlmsen. VaLcis Moxncss, Mary Lou Palensky. Canada Hraatcn. Marilyn Schneider. Madeline Larson. Lon ore Robertsdahl. Fayma Strand. Margaret Dryer. Front Row: Lorraine Rirnhaum. Margaret Fischer, Norma Lunde. Lois Strand. Audry Maynard. Dorothy Hansen. Joan Spoonheim, Donna Peterson. Louisa Fernamle ., Phyllis Ness. I-'ranees Ramstad. Director ...................... Miss Lsther SchulzP s S. e . A. Sin e lA, Hack Row: Margaret Kay. Phyllis Ness. Marilyn Schneider . Beatrice Wettstein. Ju'.ic Levi. a Lois M ox ness. Louisa Fernandez.. Donna Feu won. Front Row: Audrey Maynard. Margaret Dreyer. Gwen Meier. Lois Strand. Norma Lundc, Dorotliy Hansen. Klla Quainnic Accompanist'I'leble Qlejj 'J'lia and Minted 2ua itet Margaret Ka Vanada Braaten Dorothy Liter Margaret Drcyer Dorothy Hansen I )onavon Johnston LeRov Lrl) AI i» Si'lluI . Leads Music Groups Music groups of S.S.S. formed and nourished under the direction of Miss ICsther Schul ,, Lnglish and Language Instructor. She has acted as music advisor for a number of years, producing well-balanced organizations that provided entertainment for many of the school functions, parties, and assemblies. ft Pa iti i an $, A'i'iembliet' September is here again . . . September’s here again ami the heavy doors of Old Main groan and squeak open to admit the largest student body in SSS hi tory. Yes, we've got loads of students here this year—serious-minded kids who arc realty intent on getting the most out of school. Don’t get me wrong. I’m just a li’l petunia in an onion patch if we’re a dead-pan lot. No siree—Where there’s noise—there’s an SSS’er; Where there’s light —there’s an SSS’er: Where there’s laughter—there’s an SSS’er; Where there is flunk:—there's an S—hey! what'm I savin’? Well anyway, we like to mix a little fun in with our studies, ami that's where rur parties come in. And for something entirely different every time, we’ll take our assemblies which are put on by highly talented people sent out from the University of Minnesota. Some of these assem- blies improve our minds, while others do wenders for our morale. Have ycu got this dance? Have you ever seen a situation more reversed since the war than the stagline at our "(let Acquainted” party, which was held on Monday, October 0, in the gymnasium? No fooling—if placed shoulder to shoulder, the extra men would have reached out to the Pit and back. Some of them didn’t come back. Rennie Rat .Inf? was master of ceremonies. and Miss Mercedes Morris headed the faculty committee. One guest per student was the quota. Supplying the sweet and swoony music was Hobby King and his ore best ra. who furnished just the right background for a score of first encounters. How they developed will be revealed at the end of the year! Lonesome, Huddv? How about that M ST Plantation Sinckrs iHo.Mfc'COMING RoV.-M.TV IS CrOWNKI) pretty girl in tlie blue dress over there by the door—why not ask her for a dance? Chances arc site’ll be dying to hear all about your home town and your tough course and the trouble you have making your first class in the morning. And you—sure—you with the nails on your finger.—if you’re as much of a card shark as ou claim to be. how about giving us a sample? We’ve got card tables over there on the north side of the gym. So ended our first party of the year and as students wended their ways homeward, each head entertained high hopes of seeing “that one" again. 'Ray for the black and red! Old home week at the State School of Science was the “biggest and bestest” ever. We’ll wager anyone that Wayne Powers knows better than anyone else what it takes to put over a homecoming celebration. hv? The poor dog was named gen- eral chairman of the whole gala event by the Student Cabinet, and. we must add. he did a bang-up job. 'Things were popping fast and furious on the SSS campus 'Thursday and Friday. October 16 and 17. Ed Rushbachcr was that handsome master of ceremonies (where did he get his jokes?) at a combination program and pep rally which officially started Homecoming. Last year’s cheerleaders. Juliannc Levi. Marge Kay. Gwen Meier, and Norma Lundc led a group of yells, and those rooters veiled as they never had before. I hey must have used up all of their lung power by the time the game was played the next day. (A slam.) The "Thrilling 'Three” (Wayne Powers. Mill Springer, and Leo Rcnaud) presented a specialty number — happy swinging in there boys! Nancy Lauder, lionnie Larson, and Mabs Holthusen warbled sweetly tu the accompaniment ofc Julie Levi. Coach Karl Hull took the spot- ighi to introduce the memhers of our loot-ha!I -.quad nice to look 'em over all :;t once, wasn't it, girls? And on a stage, too! Bicck and Wahpeton business men came aero s in great style with over Jn.UH) in piiy.es which ranged from perfume and • anin"; to grease-jobs and oil changes. I he e priz.es were given out to persons ho'ding the I itchy numbers, and we're :till trying to figure out how that front tow of beys rn the left side each had a lu kv number. Musta been some dirty work semewhere. Highlight of the evening was the coronation of the king and queen of Homecoming, John Holt of Grafton, and Yanada Braaten of Wyndmcrc. Canada, beautiful in a white formal. entered the door on John's arm (literally). Together they proceeded through the narrow aisle left for them by students and alumni curiously awaiting a glimpse of the royalty. .Mavis Johnson, «|ueen of SSS last year, crowned the queen, and in the absence of last year’s king, Bob Short, Mr. Havcrty crowned the king. The royal couple climbed to their thrones, from where they reigned over the evening’s festivities. Attendants Barbara Holtlm.cn and Dorothy Hanson, also in formats, took their places on either side of the king and queen. What happened to that Snake Dance we were promised after the pep rally? Seems we damaged too much property last year for the school to risk it again. Hist! Come to the Halloween Rendezvous and dance lo the music of Ray Donahue! Such was the invitation we received for the Halloween party in October. I Icy lookic — she's got two different cu'ors of anklets on — and her nylons arc full of runs. Well that's nothing — took at that guy with the rope around his middle. Is he a chimney sweep or something? Nope, he's just poor and can’t afford a belt. But don’t feel sorry for him— it's ju t pretend. Look at everybody else too — ragged dress, patches, dirty jeans, gunny sticks — it’s a hard times party! Marlin Pcickert headed the decorating committee in trying to make the gym look as “Hallowccnish" as it could. I.andon Petersen, faculty helper, assumed all re-sponsihility for broken bones and stiff arms when lie promoted a Butterfly Dance. Miss Ksthcr Schultz was faculty advisor for the party. Who's your sister? Traditional with the Sacajawca Club (incidentally, the correct pronunciation is Sock-a-jaw-a) is its annual "Big Sister” get acquainted party, which was held a trifle late this year, November 6. Signs of the Zodiac was the theme of the party. Each big sister (second-year girl) and her four little sisters (first-year girls) arrived at the party to be presented with an identification tab on which was her name, date of birth, and the sign of the zodiac under which she was born. Friday evening we marked the end of a successful Homecoming with a dance in the gymnasium. Faculty, students, and alumni "swung and swayed" to the tunes of Paul Hansen’s orchestra. Decorations were in the school colors, black and red. A happy atmosphere pervaded the entire evening — the Wildcats had skunked the Jimmies! Betty Dietz, senior, gave the welcoming address, and Beverly Manstrom, freshman, gave the response. An entertaining program ensued, consisting of a solo, "Waters of the Minnetonka," by Gwen Meier, a hum-orus reading by Nancy Lauder, and a vocal duct by Marge Kay and Bonnie Larson. "I’m Falling in Love With Someone.” Miss Driscoll, dean of women and Sacaja-A F Sacajawkans Ciivk A Christ ;as Partv "’ • :« Club advisor, gave a short talk on Sacaiawea. Margaret Kay was program chairman for the party, Klla Quamme was games committee chairman. Louise (loos headed refreshment arrangements, and Nancy Lauder was in charge of name cards. Ilarland Dalagcr of Glen wood, Minn., was chairman of the decorating committee for the Thanksgiving party held November 25 in the SSS gym. George Schoen’s orchestra furnished the music. Maybe it was because it was a school night, or may-ire it was because it was Blue Monday, or maybe it was because we could almost see our breath (was the heating system broke down?), but anyway, not such a good time was had by all. Luncii At A Girls’ MkktinoS 0 c Santa Claus is cornin' I hi weeks before Christina fouml everyone up to his apple in activities what with parties, Christmas caroling. P.a-ketbaM names (we hear the IL!). ami su-h to keep a person's nose out of the ho. k. Its g« oil they gave ns two weeks vacation to catch up on our lessons. Santa Clan: came to SSS to the All School Cltri tm-s Party wlr'cli was staged in the pun « n .Monday evening. December I It was I ke till--. Dell Lee’s orchestra—we t'-a-’v like I it. ten—was play'inn and the drummer had put on his special number warn there was a break and someone :m-iNitnced a program. Gloria Vafed was this someone. Well. Gwen had sunn her solo, and the trio. Honnie. Habs atul Nancy, hail sunn two numbers (what a snowstorm!). We were all standing there around the stanc. you see. singing our lunns out on such numbers as Santa Claus is onn'iig • 'Town. Jinnle Hells. Deck the Halls, etc., when all of a sudden there was a jangle of hells and the snorts of reindeer, ami old Santa him-elf came crawlinn down the chimney with packs and packs of gifts for everyone. Me was fat and beaming— ju t like the storybooks describe him. W c all jumped in line to receive our gifts. and when we finally got up to him and took a good look, and another—real close this t'ine—guess what, kids, it was only Hilly S. Springer. We could tell by the tattoo on the hack of his neck—it says. “Loose as a (ionsc. Hoys." SSS students and faculty congregated in the gym on Friday morning for a Christinas program made up of hand and vocal selections. A Christmas medley by the hand, led by L. C. Huslec, opened the program. Gwen Meier sang, “() llolv Night." followed by three numbers by the wing trio. “Jingle Hells." “No Candle was There." and “Winter Wonderland." Vanada Htauten and Lois Strand sang a duct. "Swedish Christmas Song." Lila Quammc played a piano solo. "Christinas Medley." after which the Mixed chorus sang “Silent Night." and "Dona Nobis Pacem." The program concluded with evert one joining in singing Christmas carols, led by .Miss Schulz, who also organized and practices! with all the vocal numbers. Science School Students finished classes at 4:20 p. m. Friday and headed for the l it terminal, depot, and what not in their ui-It to get home to spend the most joyous holiday in the entire year. Christinas. Hero we go again . . . Hack on schedule again after two weeks f sleeping 'till noon, visiting folks around home, and catching up on all the tilings we never have time for since we started getting an education. Hack to our world of eight o'clock classes and unexcused absences, lectures and—say—is this all necessary ? The sound of three hells on Friday morning. January 16. sent everyone pell-mell to the gym for an unexpected ascnih-!y. Now surprises like this, we like. Main speaker at the assemble was President L. F. Riley. George Hrackin announced the coming boxing events. W. M. Nordgaard pleaded for a few male voices in the pep squad. Coach Karl Hutc distributed football letters and jackets and explained that because of the bail weather the Hottineau game scheduled tor the evening was postponed and Marvin Hooge brought up the possi-b'l'ty of forming a dramatics Club. The three new cheerleaders. Jo Ann Spounliicm. Donna Peterson, and Dorothy I Ian cn, Capahlv led the student group in a few rousing veils, with the assistance of Wally Nordgaard, who proved by conducting an experiment that three men can yell louder than sixty girls. After a few unusually good selections by the leaderless SSS ha ml. we suddenly decided that they no longer required the services of a director. Decision overuled.Cupid cuts his capers For the next lew weeks, Sacnja weans found themselves in a dither preparing tor their annual winter formal lance, called this year “Cupid’s Capers." and built on the Valentine theme. Tuesday evening. February $. was the bin night, and many couples arrived to dance to the music of Dell Lee and his orchestra of Minneapolis. Kids, do you remember a piano, a man on top, and “Cecelia?" Two newly organized vocal groups displayed their talent. The mixed quartet, composed of Margaret Dreyer, Dorothy Hanson, Leroy Krb, and Donavon John stmt, sang "With a Song in My Heart." and "I’ll See You in my Dreams." 'Flu male quartet, Ralph Khlers. Wald row (iayton, Donavon Johnston, and Leroy Krb. sang. "I Had a Dream." Miss Esther Schulz accompanied both groups at the pi-ant). Nancy Lauder dug out some ditties from the past, and with the help of Julie Levi at the piano, incorporated them into a comic musical reading. Lastly, wasn’t the punch stand a unique structure? Thank you. thank you. That mid-winter slump . . . Weather grumbling began here anti continued until spring had sent her sunshine and warm breezes to take the chatter out ot our teeth and the frost out of our breath. Seems this particular season can always be counted on for a slump—in studying, social life, romances, and—what’s the use of living. anyhow? North winds blew, snow piled up. and thermometers dived, while we wistfully dreamed of a hot June tiny, a lake, and a raft. "Romance in Music" was the name of our next assembly held Tuesday, February 10. A delightful group of vocal and piano selections were presented by Connie Cochran and Vernon Ishmacl, performers touring the country under the auspicies of the V. of .Minn. A few of their selections were. “Clair De Lu:te." by Dehus-ey. “Come to the Fair." by Martin, and “Ritter Sweet.” by Noel Coward, and a group of Spanish such as "Clavelitos," “Av! Ay!" and "Re-gin the Reguine." We would like to say that the assembL was "enjoyed by all." but to do so would be a dirty lie. Some went so far as to match pennies and even walk out during the performance as an expression of distaste for this type of entertainment. Same night, same place. An all-school party, and our own local musicians, the Rohby Kings, to play for us. Our special Leap Year dance, and wasn’t it fun until a majority got the idea to go somewhere else ? At an assembly on February 24. Dr. Daniel (2. I’ou'n of the Science Department at N DAC revealed many interesting facts about "The Atomic Age." We may add that everyone left the assembly just a little jittery. Howard Ci.k.avi-s: Xiyhi I’liuim rnplic.- Masquerade . . . who dat? Auto Mechanics boys were out in dis-gui: e that night as they entertained Saca-jawea members at a gala masquerade party spent placing cards, dancing, ami playingL f l ;imrs. The unveiling came at 9:30 when all masks came oft and—oops—'was it your lap I was sitting on? Arabian Margie Dre-ycr walked off with first prize. Pebhv Fischer, in a Chinese outfit. took second. First prize for the boys went to John I)wan. while Albert Stegmann won second. Jul'e Levi got the door prize. Let’s go to the movies. Skip school? Oh no! We have shows right on the campus here at SSS. 'Fake for instance the morning of February 27—Ray Johnson of the CUnix (iazette ran off the films. "America the Beautiful," "Atomic Kncrgy." and several shorts featuring swing bands such as dene krupa. Vincent Lopez. Chuck Foster. AND their beautiful soloists! Can you rattle off the serial numbers of five dollar hills in rapid succession? Can you memorize ten large numbers in a few minutes? You're forgiven—neither can anyone else—except, that is. Klzie Mown, memory wizard who proved his intense power of concentration at an assembly on Monday, March I. in the gym. Student helpers on stage were Nancy Lauder and Donald Duty. No, not that! 'Fhe winter of ’48 will never be forgotten by Science men, for it saw the lulHill-ment of their fondest dreams. Yes, for four long weeks we watched the fuzz straggle out to new lengths and patterns until familiar faces were buried under a mass of bush which made them almost unrecognizable. 'Fhe beard contest ended on Wednesday. March 3, at the men’s stag party held in the gym, where witty Ed Huschbachcr, as master of ceremonies, introduced such program numbers as barber shop quartettes, a Shotgun Wedding skit by Auto Body men, a magician act. the German Band, and a strip tease act (whatsa matter—camera shv?). Judges llaherman, Ness. Nygaard, Mel- sted, and llavertv named as Whisker king for 194.9 Arnold Imsland, whose beard was heaviest, thickest, and longest. His prize was an electric razor. George Hill won a table cigarette lighter for the best style and grooming of his beard. A shaving set went to Leo Schall for the best goatee or mustache. Lastly, to Don Workman. the fellow who tried, went a super deluxe bottle of Hess Hair Grower—how does it work. Don? Winners of the Barber Shop Quartette contest were Hap and Walt Wiest, Fred Frank, and Al Dalgren. The ''New Look” Along about the time the hoys were growing beards, the girls were cutting their hair to comply with the latest style trends. What next? A card party! Tuesday. March 16 was the night, and many students turned out for the All-School party where cards and other games were played. Wahoo! Objibway, Chippewa, Black-foot, and Navaho Indian pictures were shown at an assembly on March IS by Roy F. Williams, who told the story that 60 of Mr. Roland Reed’s life work of colored pictures portrayed. Tagged the greatest portrayal of North American Indians of all time, Mr. Reed’s pictures were authentic, educational, and of historic value, revealing hunting, fishing, wooing. burial, and other tribal customs of some of the greatest tribes. Bunnies—colored eggs—and an Faster party in the gym on the second of April— showers bring May flowers. Spring’s getting closer! Nature lovers thrilled to the antics of the world’s only trained otters at work and play during an assembly on April 15. Proud owner of the otters was Emil F. Liers. who said he used love alone in training those shy. elusive creatures of the wild. My, my!The Champion Marker Shop Quartet Various music groups of SSS and their tireless leader. Miss Esther Schulz, presented a beautiful program of vocal numbers on the annual music assembly held in the j;vm. Have you ever gone on a picnic with a Ininch of livcwircs? We had the privilege of doing so when Miss Fredericks, dramatics director from Breck high school, brought over six of her actors to present a one act play. At:tic Spring, for an assembly program on Thursday, April S. Making up the cast were Joyce Daniels as Gwen. Lois Bolvard as Ginger. Kay Zimmerman as Blossom. Dick Merrick as Sam. Ray Johnson as Robert, and Art Kwert as Albert. Super Show! Nuff said . . . Spring did come—finally! And with it came all the usual affairs that precede the end of the school year. There was the Mother’s IVa. to which each Sacajawea brought her mother or another ladv to meet classmates and hear the program of musical selections ranging from classical to popular. Seniors from Wahpeton and Brecken- ridge high schools were invited to the Spring formal, the Senior Reception, and were duly coaxed and briln'd to come to SSS next year, (one way to keep our record enrollment). Then came the Agawasie Day—and oh —what a day that was. We found out who that malicious, catty person was who penned the famous Tatler! Seniors, faculty, and alumni were delightfully entertained at an Alumni Banquet and floor show at the Waldorf Astoria (Burch Hall). Baccalaureate exercises were hold the Sunda) morning before GRADUATION —when all the moms and pops and kids jammed the gymnasium to watch sis, brother. and dad get their diplomas. We were happy that day—looking forward to bigger things. But as we said goodbye to Old Main. Trades. (.’Item, Burch. Gym, Campus Hub. and went for the last time down One Way Drive, we realized more than ever how lucky we’d been to have the good teachers and swell friends that are an absolute necessity to such a famous school as SSS!  Well-rounded in sports. Science students are active in football, basketball, boxing, baseball, and track. Several outstanding athletes from S. S. S. have won special honors in then various sports in conference competition. Duane Simonson has prepared the Athletic section of the 1948 Agawasie- S'. Kari. IU ti: 11 rail ('.narh for I'oolhall. Hank ft hail am! Trail: (ii-iokck Brackin' lioxitit ('.taa'h ( lOKDON PaTKKSON .Issiflanl I'oolhall, llasl'flhall ami I rai l- (loarhf 0 0 I 0 A FOOTBALL SEASON Si lettermen were aiming the candidates reporting to Coach Karl "Skip" Mule on the gridiron. They were Captain Lott Slovak. noard: Milt Brand. tackle: Don Cameron. Hoard: Max Larson. hack: and Ned Dickey and Paul Hoplin. ends. With these veterans, and some talented tie-liman performers. "Skip" molded a well balanced team that heat some »ood teams anti lost to some H°od teams. Two Wildcat lineman. Marshall Roth-mck. center, and Donald Cameron, ntiard. won berths on the all-conference team. Milt Brand. Lou Stovik. and Dick Johan eson received honorable mention. Kite Cats placed fourth in the confer ence with a .1-2 record. Lor Stovik. ('.uptautFront Row: Hermes, Roth ruck. Cameron. Stovilc (Capt.). Dickey. Jan .. Wolfe. Rrand. Second Row: Langcr. Powers. Johamvon. Wurner. Simon on. Carrier. Stoutland. Ilamley. Third Row: Assistant Ccarcli Patteisen. Pilugrath. Rerick. McMullen. Dim. Kelly. Iloplin, Pankow. Jacobs. Fourth Row: Coach Hole. Renneck. Iluettl. Lamheit .. Alin. Stale . Hanson. Larson. Johnson. Mgr. September 19 Moorhead 31, Science 0 Pat Mungoven and (Jerry Kran . were the hi : guns in the Moorhead State Teachers College back field when the Dragons, o in" plenty of reserves, trampled over the Wildcat gridders .M-0 on the MSTC grid. The Cats, who had been practicing for only halt as lung as the I )ragons. could not cope with the fancy footwork of Pat Mongoven. an ex-Sciencc School athlete, and the speed of (Jerrv Kran . Shortly after receiving the hall, the Dragons advanced to the six-yard line. King. Moorhead's hard-hitting fullback, plunged for the first counter. 'The second Dragon tally came a short while later when Kran . grabbed a pass thrown In Science's Staley, and sped 4 yards to score. The next time Moorhead got the hall Mongoven scored his lir t touchdown. Kran . scored again in the third period, and Mongoven counted on a yard run. Marshal Rot It rock played an outstand ing defensive game for the Wildcats.0 I B A L Don Camkrox. .Ill Confer nice September 27 Science 12, Dickinson 0 Two 150 lb. backs, Cliff Hermes and Richard Johanncson, broke up a scoreless tic in the final period to give the Wildcats a 12-0 victory over the Dickinson Savages at Chahinkapa Park. I bis was the Cat’s first conference tilt. Most of the first-half play was around the mid-stripe, with both teams fumbling the wet pigskin, until two Hermcs-to-Dickev passes put the ball on the Dickinson eleven. Hermes then carried to the two-yard stripe, but the gun ended the half before another play could be completed. Sciences’ first score came midway in the second canto, when Cliff Hermes snagged a McMullen pass and sped 41 yards to the end one. Minutes later Dickinson fumbled a Wildcat punt on their own 29-yard line, where Paul lloplin recovered for Science. Two first downs put the ball on the 8-vard marker. Johaneson scored from there. Marsiiai.i. Rothkock. All Conference October 4 Science 6, Mayville 0 Coach Butcs' Wildcats won their second conference tilt in as many starts when Cliff Hermes romped nine yards in the final period to give them a 6-0 victory over l.ewey Lees’ Mayville Comets. Science opened the final canto by marching from their own 35 to Mavvillc’s 26. A pass from Hermes to Duty put the ball on the nine-yard stripe. Mayville controlled the pigskin most of the first quarter, but penetrated no farther than the Cat’s 24. Karly in the second stanza Mayville recovered a Cat fumble on the Science 39-yard line and from there Harley Ludwig scored, only to have the counter nullified by a back-field in motion penalty. In the third canto the Scienccmcn drove from their own 49 to their opponent's 14. but lost the ball on a fumble.B A 0 0 October 10 Valley City 25, Science 7 Although ihcv battled the Valley City Vikings to even terms on the ground, the Science School’s Wildcats found the pitching arm of a man named Noack too much for them as he paced his air-minded teammates to a 25-7 victory. Noack heaved three touchdown passes and set up the other score by an aerial completion. Science didn't score until the final two minutes, when Johanneson went over from the 2-yard line. Stovik kicked the point. In the first period, which ended scoreless, the Cats had the upper hand. They penetrated to the Viking I I-yard mark once and the 10 twice. Scoring started in the second stanza. Noack completed a twenty yard pass for the first marker; Halfback Dick Me Cready plunged from the 5, and Noack chucked another long one to give the Vikings an 18-0 lead. They added two more touchdowns via the pass route in the second half. Science 12, Jamestown 0 Scoring one touchdown in the first period and another in the fourth, the SSS gridders did their part to make the Science homecoming a success bv healing the Jamestown gridders 12-0. The first counter came after- a bail Jimmie punt. On the first play Johannc-snn scampered from the Jamestown 41 to the 2-yard line. Then, after an exchange of fumbles. Johanneson went to the 1-yat‘l mark, from where Johnny Jan ., fullback, scored. "I he Cat’s final scoring drive started in the third canto by moving from the Cat 6 yard line to their 23. Jn the final period they continued to the Jimmie 19. Staley scored from there to make it 12-0. October 24 Ellendale 32, Science 6 Kllcndale Normal's Dusties had too much ■peed for the SSS Wildcats as they tri-e m pi led over the Scicnccmen at hllendale 26-6. (lene Kruger, the loop's leading scorer, counted for I'd Ini dale in the opening stanza on a left end run. Juelke converted for the extra point. Science’s only touchdown came later in the first period when a Johanneson-to-Powers pa s connected on a fourth down. An end run by Kruger in the 2nd •luaitcr gave the Dusties another counter. I.atcr in the period Wilfred Baur scored around left end. Juelke converted. In the final period Kllendalc's Berg scored on a smash over center from the 4. The Dusties final tally came when luelke skirted right end to score from the 6. October 31 NDAC "B" Team 7, Science 0 Science School’s gridders ended tln-ii 1947 season by dropping a hard-fought 7-0 battle to the NDAC “B” team at Fargo. The Bison counter came in the first canto after they recovered a Cat fumble on the “AC” 41-yard line and marched to the I. from where Olgaard scored. N’o?cc kicked the point. From then rn the contest was scoreless, with tile Wildcats doing a little more ground gaining that the Bison. The Bison penetrated to within the Cat 20-yard stripe once. The Cats were deep inside of Bison territory three times. Wildcat defensive standouts were Mink Kothrock. Don Duty and Cliff Hermes. Offensive big gun for the Cats was Jim Staley, who gained much of Science’s yardage and whose booming punts kept the Bison deep in their oun territory. October 17i s n BAIL Hack Row: (Ieorge Hill. Russel (lilies. James Staley. Orion Ptlugrath. Ned Dickey. George Hanson and "Skip” Rule. Second Row: Max Larson. Willard Champagne, Gerald llamerlik. .Alfred Dighaws. John O’Connell and Richard Jo lianeson. Front Row: Duane Hollx. lohn Ian .. Dana Rowers. Ole Halkan. :nnl Janies Rrissoii. BASKETBALL SEASON Things didn’t look so good at the open in” of the cage season, with all-conference center Dana Powers the only potential scoring threat returning from the I04( -47 squad. However, after the green squad hail played a few games, many of the new boys began to show promise. After the Cat cagers hit their stride, they begin winning their home games and picking off a few on the road. They finished fourth in the conference, winning three out of five. Tltex heat Mayxille. the loop’s second place team, twice. Only one of these tilts counted in the standings, though. They split with Valley City, third place quint, but the game the Cats won was a non-conference fracas. The Cats over-all season record was 10 won. () lost. Winning major letters were Duane Holly. John Jan .. Dana Powers. James lirisscn, Richard Jolianeson. John O’Connell, Alfred Digltams. (Jerald llammcrlik. Willard Champagne. Max Larson, and (ieorge Hanson, Minor letters went to (Ieorge Hill, Ru sel (lilies. James Staley. Orian Pflug-ratli and Ned Dickey.ini 0 A L John Jan . I)L AN I- lloi.i.v St. John's 60. Science 46 Coach Bute's SSS capers opened their season by dropping a 60-46 decision on the St. John’s floor. The Johnies took the lead at the outset and were never in serious danger as they held period leads of 14-2. 24-12 and 44-29. High scorer was Dana Powers, Wildcat center, who pushed in 11 points. Other Cat point makers were: Champagne and Brisson, 6 each: Hammcrlik, 4: Molly. 6: Larson and Zarling, 3 each: Hanson and Balkan, 2 each; Jan ,, 1. December 6 Science 42, St. Cloud 41 Dana Powers. Wildcat pivot man, scored 14 points, including the winning counters, to lead his teammates to a 42-41 court victory over the St. Cloud, .Minn. Peds. at St. Cloud. Powers sank his game-winning points with a minute and a half to play. St. Cloud's Crosby made one of two gift shots before the contest was over. This was St. Cloud’s first loss in three starts. Wildcat point getters were: Powers, 14: Johanneson, II: Hamerlik, X; Holly, 5; Larson, 2: Zarling and Moore. I each.A S 0 A (iKokci; Hanson December 9 University 58, Science 40 A tall N DU cage team t«»«:k to the I ni-versity field house fl«n r and ended up with a 58-40 victory of the SSS eaters, holding period leads of 12-7. 26-14 and 42-28. Although the 'L’” won the tilt, scoring liorors went to Dana Powers. Science, who collected seven field goals and five gift shots for 10 points. I' red llalpin led the Sioux with 14. Others scoring f«»r Science were: llam-etilik. 5: Holly. 5; Champagne. 5; Hriss-vn. Jan . bailing an.l Ji it ::mc i n. 2 ea.v. Dana Po vi:ks December 11 Moorhead 63, Science 44 A group of sharp-shooting sophomore and freshman ball hawks from MSTC in adcd the SSS gym and went home with a 62-4.1 victory as Dragon captain Jim .McDonald scored 22 points for high score honors. After Dana Powers put the Cats ahead with a Held goal the Dragons took over and held (juarter leads of 17-11, 2 I-22 and 48-28. SSS scorers were: Powers, 15; Larson, 4; Holly, 2: Champagne, 9; Hrisson, 7; Halkan, 5: Johanneson and Hanson, I each.Max Lauson December 16 NDAC 62, Science 34 The Wildcats next traveled to Fargo to battle the NDAC Bison, only to drop a 62-34 tilt. At the end of the first period the Bison had a 15-6 margin. At half-time they led 25-19. Third stanza count was 46 30. The Bison led all the way. December 19 Science 54, University 53 In a fracas that was nip-and-tuck all the way. the Science Wildcats came from behind in the final minutes to even their count with NDU. winning 54-53. Scoring by both sides was evenly divided. January 1 Science 48, Ellendale 39 Science School’s Wildcats started the new year in good syle by defeating Fllen-dale Normal 48-39 in a first round game WlM.AKI) C11 am pacn 1: of the state college cage tournament at (1 rand Forks. The Cats took a 12-S first period lead and were ahead 26-21 at halftime. The third canto was nip-and-tuck with the Cats going into the final stanza leading 39-32. Champagne and Powers each counted 12 points to lead the Cats. January 2 Dickinson 54, Science 40 Although the Wildcats hit eight points before Dickinson scored, and held a 12-9 first period advantage, the Wahpcton quint came out on the short end of a 54-40 count in their second tilt of the state collegiate tournv. Dickinson took the lead midway in the second period and led 25-16 at half. At one time the Savages held an 18 point lead, but due to the shooting of Dana Powers, the Cats cut the margin to 14 in the final canto. Powers scored 22 points. ( il'.KAl.l) I I WII.KI.Ik Jons O’Conn ki.i. January 3 Science 65, Mayville 58 January 30 Science 56, Minot 54 A field goal In Dana Powers, with 20 seconds remaining, gave tile Wildcats a 50-54 victory over the Minot Heavers on the S. S. S. floor. The Cats had to rally in the final period to win. after trailing l period counts of 25-12. 40-28 and 50-42. January 31 Science 59, Minot 50 With Powers. Champagne and llanicr-lik doing the hulk of the scoring, the Wildcats won third place in the state tonrney In defeating Mayville Teachers 05-58 in the highest scoring contest ot the classic. I he Cats out shot the Comets from the field In I I buckets. "I hex held period leads of 14 15. 52-21 and 55 58. January 21 Science 64, Valley City 59 Coach Hole’s cagers made their 59-50 in a row over the Minot Heavers, heating them 59-50 in a battle that was even until the third period. At the end of the first canto the Heavers held a 14-15 margin. At half-time it was 25-all. The Cats speeded up in the third quarter and went into the final period with a 50-59 advantage. Champagne. Powers and O’Connell each gathered 14 points for Science. High lor Minot was Olson with 17. Valley City’s Vikings tell before the S.S.S. cagers 04-00 in a close tilt that saw the Cats come from behind in the last 4 minutes on the Science court. Science took an 18-14 first canto lead and were ahead 52-29 at half-time. In the third stan .a the ikings took a 40-45 lead and stayed ahead until midway into the final period. Powers led the Cat attack with 15 points.n i [ A I I Riciiakd Joiian n kson Ja. ii-:s Rrisson Jamestown 65, Science 55 February 6 Jamestown's Jimmies took advantage of their home floor to come from behind and lrcat Science 05-55. The Cats took a 15-U first canto lead and at the midway mark lost 58-28. The Jimmies began to hit in the third t|uartcr and cut the margin to 51-47, and went on to win in the final stan .a. Jamestown’s Kieth I list ad hit 20 points for scoring honors. February 13 Valley City 61, Science 54 Science school’s eugers lost their second successive loop tilt by bowing to Valiev City 61-54 on the Viking floor. The ik ings came from behind early in the final stan .a after Science held period leads of 14-11. 29-22 and 59-38. Willard Champagne S. S. S. was high scorer with 21 points. February 17 Science 75, Jamestown 62 After breaking a 15-all deadlock the Science Wildcats led all the way as they defeated Jamestown College 75-62 for their third loop win in five starts. The tilt was nip-and-tuck until midway in the second stan .a. when three ipiick buckets gave the Cats a six point advantage. The half ended 36-30, Wildcats. The third period count was 58-40. Science scoring was evenly distributed, Powers leading with 21 points. February 20 Dickinson 60, Science 52 Dickinson’s Savages handed the Wildcats their third loss in six loop games, beat ing them 60-52 in the first of a two-game •cries at Dickinson. The cats took a first stanza 18-17 lead but the Savages forged ahead to lead the next two stanzas In counts of 30-29 and 46-45.BAS K f I BALL A It ml Dighans February 20 Dickinson 70, Science 50 A wrll balanced scoring attack paved tIn- wax as Dickinson rode to a 70 50 icioi v over the Science basketeers. Science held a 19 - .K) first period lead hut the Savages took over from there. I hex led 20-26 at half-time and 50-54 at the three - quarter mark . February 25 Science 55, Mayville 49 After trailing for two periods, the Wildcats came hack to earn a 55 - 49 victory oxer Mayville on the Science School court. 'Kite Comets took a 14- 10 first canto lead and were ahead 25-21 at the midway point. In the third period the Cats forged ahead to a 35 - 54 advantage and troin there went on to win. March 3 Science 50, Ellendale 43 It took a fourth period rally for the Cats to beat the Kllendale Dusties 50-45 on the Kllendale floor. I he Sciencemen didn't take the lead until they moved ahead 3S-57 at 4:00 of the final period. Kllendale t«M k an 1 1-6 first period ad vantage and were ahead 25-14 as the half ended. Third period count was 36-55. Science’s Powers was high scorer with 15 points. Department Basketball I'nlike last year's txvo-team race, the I94N-40 deputtinent cage race wa close all the wax through, with most of the teams showing power at least part of the time. 'The race was staged in two parts. The first portion was on a round robin basis and the last part was run tournament style. Sheet Metal and Jr. College ended in a tie for the round robin session, and in a special play-off game Sheet Metal defeated tile College hoys for the title. Third place in the round robin went to the Printers, who were one game behind the leaders. None of the top three teams in the round lohin play reached the finals in the tournament. Klcctrical “A” defeated Radio for the tournament crown, and the tight to meet Sheet Metal for the grand champion ship and the department title. After Klcctrical “A” held 11-lOand IX-17 period leads. Sheet Metal took over in the thin! stanza of the championship tilt and went on to annex the title by a 41 29 victory. Men earning berths on the department all-star team were: Roy Clines. Drafters; Morrison. Klcctrical “A"; Joe Phipps. Sheet Metal; Don Simonitch, Sheet Metal; Marvin Kldwick, Auto Mechanics; Marian Zarling, Jr. College; Irvin Sandc, Radio; Joe Lunger, Aviation and Clarence Renner, Printing. fi X N Mack row: George Mrackin. coach, Men Kraft, Al Fritz, Kdmuml Jensw. Walter l’ankow. Marvin Hoogc, Keith Forsythe, assistant coach. Front row: Harlan Michaek Luke Fittcrer. Robert Hanson, Milton Miami. Arne Mittlestedt. Vincent LaQua. BOXING SEASON Over 30 candidates reported to S.S.S. boxing coach Cieorgc Mrackin early in October, hoping to earn berths on the district Golden Glove team which is under the direction of Mr. Mrackin. Of the reporting gladiators, many were Science School men. Two men, Milton Miami ami Marvin Hoogc, were two year men and received sweaters and letters. Other major letter winners were Robert Hansen, Walter l’ankow, Vincent LaQua, and Luke Fittcrer. Arne Mittle-stedt was awarded a minor letter. The W.ahpeton team, composed partly of Science lighters took part in six team cards. They won them all. dropping onl I I out of 4S’ lights. The boys also won their share of scraps in the district Golden Glove Tournament which i held even year in the S.S.S. gym. The ended the season by winning live out of ten bouts against the best talent from Devils Lake and Fargo. Montevideo served as the first competition for Mrackin's lads. The Wahpcton fighters hail control of the situation throughout, winning 7-1. 'The card was held in the S.S.S. gym on November ID. W ahpeton winners were Mob Simdorn. Vincent LaQua. Harlan Michels, I.oiiHenry, Eddie Schooner, Ray Kuklenski and Eugene Schell. On November IS. the hoys traveled to Grand Forks to defeat the University team 6-5. Winning for Wahpeton were Marvin llooge, Walter Moll. Eddie Schnoor, Eugene Schell. Gary Carr and Ray Kuklenski. Devils Lake next played host to the local glove team. Wahpeton won the card 6-5 with llob Sinulorn, Walter Hankow, Eugene Schell. Eddie Schnoor, Walter Moll, and Ray Kulclenski winning their bouts. The Wahpeton ringmen invaded Montevideo January 17 and came home with another 7-1 victory. Wahpeton winners were LaQua. Schnoor. Schell. Brand. Michels. Moll, and Kuklenski. Next foe for the Wahpeton ringmen was the NDl squad. Wahpeton won 6-2. The card was in the Science gym on January 19. Winners for Wahpeton were Luke Fitterer. Marvin llooge. Eddie Schnoor. Walter Moll, Eugene Schell, and Ray Kuklenski. The District Golden Glove Tournament was held in the local gym on the evenings of January 25-26. the Wahpeton-sponsored fighters copping their share of victories. Brackin coached fighters who won district championships were Ray Kuklenski. Eugene Schell. Walter Moll, Eddie Schnoor, and Boh Sinulorn. Other members of the Wahpeton glove team who leached the finals were Walter Hankow. I lailan Michels. Milton Brand. Marvin llooge, and Vicent LaQua. (ioi.DRN Gi.ovk ChampionsHack Row: foe Mooreliouse. Nels Strande. George Hanson. Robert Olson. Ro Rohirson, Harlan Dalagrr. Middle Row: Johnny Jan ., George Andrys. Melvin Hendrick?.. Delmar Carrier, Hartford Holden. Alhin Dahlgren. Marvin Schlichenmayer. Front Row: Dennis Liska. Milton Kessler. Sant Aslakson. I.eo Kenaud. Franci Zeman. Tom Puslior. Kddie Rygh. Not Pictured: Dick Johanneson. Freezon. Norman Ltmde. Melvin llradrmrver. Falstad, Weryeland. Hubert Kulla. Myhre. Al llnlmsirnm. Dale Marknsou. Holt Hedalil. Allan Sltuley. Holt Kent, (Jordon Silsetlt. ( Mger InguLnid. Sam Itraaten. Albert Calhoun. Knger. Neprud. Warren Schuett. Merton Jacobson. Smith. Hill Svenkeson. Atdahl. Merle Robertson. F.ckblnd. Rerg. FIRST HALF W L Sad Sacks .................. 25 II Five Sparks ........ 21 I 5 Drafters ................... 20 16 Ceramics ................... 10 I 7 Sloppv Five................. 17 I Profs ....................... U 22 Turtles .................... 13 23 Hotrods .................... II 10 Hinli Single Game—Schuen ....... 226 High Single Series—Hanson ...... 575 High Single Average—Jan . ...... 165 High Team Game—Five Sparks .. 041 High Team Series—Sad Sacks ... 2530 SIX‘ON I) HALF W L Sail Sacks ................. 21 13 Sloppv Five ................ 21 I-’ Drafters ................... 21 12 Five Sparks................. 20 13 Profs ...................... 17 16 Hotrods .................... 14 I ’ Ceramics ................... 10 2.' Turtles ..................... 7 26 High Single Game—Markuson ... 210 High Single Series—Jan . ..... ‘7 ) High Single Average—Jan . ...... I6S High Team Game—Sad Sacks ... SS° High Team Series ............. 2530 Homecoming..................6.......AS HA LL AND I R A C BASEBALL and TRACK At tlu time of this writing the baseball ami track squads have just begun their practice sessions, and information is quite limited. , Over 40 men answered the first call for baseball. Among them were a number of last years’ diamond veterans, including John Jan ., Herman Kulla, Hartford Holden, Mel Hendricks, Don Lee, Denis Liska and George Hanson. Last year the SSS bascballcrs had a fair season, winning three out of six tilts. With the number of veterans reporting this year. Coach Mute is looking for, and hoping for. an even better season this year. John Jan , a pitcher, was elected to captain the nine. Only two lettermen, Bernard Huntley and Paul Moplin, have returned from the 1048 track squad. Seventeen men have reported for track, hut at this writing the caliber of the material is not known.feature section also. s are ''featured” here ice, you sing, you real Kay and Jone McLaug ted here for you. You star in the L_ tivities and pastimes odd pages. You •' ture section. I the material ;: leisure time ac-in the next twenty-1 ' "live” in the Fea-7 have assembledt SCI KNCK HOM ECO. 11NC» BIGGEST IN MANY YEARS Reigned over by King John Holt and Queen Canada Hraaten. the 1947 SSS Homecoming: hit a new hi li in tun and spectacular showmanship. Made General Chairman. Wavnc Rowers directed everything with a hand undoubtedly stroked with managerial genius. Together with Hill Sringcr. Leo Renaud. Rita Forman and Nancy Lauder. Wayne contacted businessmen in the sister cities and convinced them to offer over J00 in prizes which were awarded as part of the Coronation assembly. In the annual Wildcat-Jimmie fracas, the right team won—skunked 'em in fact! Sheet Metal took lloat honors in the parade with their "Smoke Stack” while Radio and Sacajawea ended in the place and show positions. A beautifully decorated gym and a "Swooney” orchestra topped off a perfect day as the Homecoming dance closed the Royal festivities for another year. Aviation Flying Group.................. Over in the “new" building i- the hangout for all aviators. Several of the hoys decided to band together and form a new campus organization this year. Known as the Aviation Flying Club, the chief activity of these sky-chiefs is in the pursuit of their common interest. Hying. Working toward solo achievement, these fellows made the grade. Making the biggest splash on Campus among these low fliers were such worthy gentlemen as "Hud” Kuball. Raul Manson, Lloyd llil-born and Dick Naumann. HOM EC YMING CAN DI DATES FOR KING AND Ql EEN A cute little sandy haired lass. Canada Hraaten by name, was chosen bv the students of S. S. S. to reign as Queen over the 1947 Homecoming festivities. Canada hails from Wyndmere and is a commerce student. She is active in music groups on the campus. One of Queen Canada's attendants was pert Dorothy Hansen. Dorothy is also in the commerce department and is from llankinson. She is like our Queen also in the fact that she is musically inclined. From Wahpeton was the other attendant. Hahs ilolthusen. Hairs sang in several music groups ami was active in Home Kc. work, which is the department that she represented. Gayle M ichalek of Wahpeton was a candidate for Queen from the Printing Department. Gayle is dark and has long hair that is like her badge of identification. The fifth candidate for Queen. Margie Dreyer. is also from Wahpeton. She is vivacious, musically inclined (aren't they all) and takes Home Economics. King John Holt, of Grafton, is an electrical student. John left school about midyear to take a position at the A. C. in Far- "Mink” Kothrock. campus dream man by secret poll among the gals, was a candidate for King from the Printing Department. Also a printer was Clarence Renner. Clarence has gone out on a job since school started and has also been married. ( Did we drive you to that ?) Curly haired Wally Klink was among those nominated for the great honor. Wally has left us too. hound for California we hear. Dana Powers, tall and continually a popular fellow with the ladies was among those chosen for the vote.Cottage Kids Cackle About Damsels’ Dwellings Mow would like staving at tlu cottage? Frankly. I think you l love it! At least we do. , Remember. kids, the times we had last (all trying to get everyone stlifted into West Cottage? Kleven was quire a few. but the number has dwindled to seven now. We have a new Dean this year. Miss Driscoll. We all think she’s nice but oooo — do we get nut I when she throws those horrible assignments out our way. Hey. remember. Marilyn, when you entered this "charming" little abode last fall, vou saw what you thought was the cleaning maid, complete in her dusting cap and mop!!! Guess who it really was? I’ll bet this is the lirst years in just ages that West has had its door locked promptly on the crash of ten every night. Then, in the cold of winter, it really makes it miserable for those dear little angels that stay out just a few seconds late. One nigh-unto skins his knuckles trying to pound the dooi down, and our little supervisor over here just ran t stem to wake up and hear us. even if she has been in bed only live minutes! Some lime does fly. huh kills? Oh yes. and then we musn't forget the unforgettable 'Thursday nights. Our week ly cleaning night. Hilda informs us. Me are each assigned our little "task" and then just watch the fur fly. "Isn't it my week off one of these times soon?" “Why do I have to clean those — fixtures again?" Over at Center it seems they house a few complaints, too, Charlotte and Louise tell me that you'd think no one ever cleaned over those doors and along the walls h looking at the dirt. Practically every night that Parnell man comes traipsing over to see Rose. 1 he kids really appreciate him. though, cause the work him hard too. He’s been seen shoveling their walk and porch more than once. Last fall Georgianne was seen quite fre- |ucntlv out with "Garf.” He’s well known to all cottage kids, as evidenced in the "Hair pulling matches and tends" (Verbal, of course) that Marg K. and Gail Hill got into over that "Small, hut Oh My” male. 1 can’t see what should cause all the tending, hut I hear they’re all old high school sweethearts!! No, kids, not the ax! Just the other night our Campus-Ace photographer. Bill Boyd, was over to take few snaps of our Photogenic (O.K., O.K.) faces and surroundings. We really had fun posing for them. We seemed to finally convince him that we could operate his camera as well as he could, and so how about-taking-a-pictuic of him? O.K.. the photo turned out swell, hut nohody can find Bill’s head. Oh. that old thing---just got clipped in the focusing. . . . We really get “Splurgy" over here at Little Science when there is a birthday. Ice cream, cake, and cokes are miisli. 'The sentimental angle isn’t so strong as might he imagined, though. It’s really just a swell excuse to eat more and of truer. W it It apologies to Burch and Tom Terry.... This spring weather should see lots of picnics at the park (remember the eleven o’clock deadline) and hiking jaunts. Sure, there are lots more things going on at the cottages all the time, some of which will never make print,...and no wonder....hut in conclusion let me say: Life at the cottages is simply super!LIFK IN IURCII IIAI.I. On weekends as «r look annul at the occupants of ginnl old llurch Hail. we tvc most of them displaying the "new liMik.' Right in vogue arc deep, dark hags under those beautiful. bloodshot eyes, concealed by drooping eyelids. I he main topics of drawling conversation carried on In these staggering. corpse-like forms covers everything from teachers to that nice ( ?) little Mond lie had out tile night before. Kntcrtainment consists of old and new records played by the boys on the fourth lloor over a Public Address System "l.o e" Johnson plays bis singing guitar: Cliff Hermes, accordian; and C?»»aal and his trombone. Whist, pinochle, hearts, black jack and poker are good old standbys for those dreary weekends. Roller skating on the fourth lloor starting at .1:00 A. M. any morning of the week. "Ray Milland" Frown and his weekends in Fergus and Fargo—"Spins" Doll humming cigarettes—Reuben writing to Saia-llelle every nite—"Suds". "Mac" and "Jr.", the experts at washing clothes. Mii't say this life is rather sweet this war. ’cause the class bells don’t ring any- more m Porch Hall, especially that 7:15 one ! ! "Course, maybe they should have a sjH-cial one installed for Romans S:(HI class! ------ Apparently that old piece of tin hanging on the third lloor served its purpose a a bulletin hoard during the Navy s stay at Porch Hall, but now it certainly adds to the attraction of the "noisemakers. whose mischievous actions never cease during the 24 hours of the day. Alas! The electrician finally came. For several months of their memorable stay at Porch Hall the fellows always looked forward to taking that shower along with the extra added attraction of electricity coming through the pipes. Vou shorn! just see the way some of these characters come dmijt uuj down to breakfast in the morning. Looks like they full into their clothes, poke their faces in a little cold water, and run their lingers thiough theii hair. I wonder what the object is—just to get to that class ill time or do they really intend to scare those pom gals that eat over here? ! ! All in all. life over here is pretty great-if vou survive!Completed in February of 1 47, the l :iTrucks were opened to all (I. |,V for the sole purpose of rooming while attending S.S.S. Although they arc not noted any outstanding characteristics, they have filled in a major part of the housing situation for the students who attend the Science School. limit In the Madsen Construction Company of Minneapolis, the barracks are located in the south-east corner of the campus and hold a total of fifty four men. Running competition with the mens dorm, these silver painted homes have the same «|ualities of being a good home for those who enjoy a college enviorment. With comfortable living quarters and a place for studying, the barracks has us own small radio station located m .1-1 where records are played in the evenings for a means of entertainment. I hey also have a telephone located in K-1 for use at any time. Supervisors for the barracks are Mr. Robertson, architectural Design and Sketching instructor; Mr. Jacobson. inside wiring instructor; and Mr. Barnard is head of the electrical department. Mr. Robertson and Mr. Jacobson can be found in Barracks K-l. A public address system, similar to that in Burch Hall, was installed this spring. This eliminated the running around from the phone to other barracks in search of persons wanted on the phone. Naturally in a place where some fifty-odd hoys live together there i hound to be a certain amount of activity. The life is the same as in any dorm, with the usual number of laughs, pranks, ami minor disasters. Barracks living is highly recommended by the present inmates. In the words of a certain red-head: “I'm like Cieorgc (Jrimm, I like it here."E A ft E !•' is for future—future friends, future full. Hoping your “good time" in life never ends. L is for exceptions—and we find not one. You all are just tops and can be lots ot fun. A i- for Athletes—To you "Off With Oui Hats", We’re ahvavs behind vou— Yea! team!! WILDCATS! I’ i for term—coining three times a year. Also for "tops" you can’t be beat, far or near. I is for you, with your different wars. Which make school life interesting and quickens the days. R is for remember all good times since last fall. At the cottages, Barracks, the Huh and Burch Hall. K is for editor. Nancy In name. Cute little, clever little, flitty iittle dame. S is for students—all X00 or so. 11 nice to have known you, don’t like seeing uu go. LOVE ’N STUFF The fall of ’47 was not much different from many others that have preceded it. The leaves on the trees on campus turned and fell, the weather grew crisp, finally cold. and then came the snow that wrapped up the gym—old Burch—and even friend Ibsen out there in the middle of tlw. "green" in a heav white blanket. From the time when gra s was green till it showed signs of repeating the performance (Spring), romance blushed and blossomed in many corners of S.S.S. In couples or groups, the youth of the different departments got together to give the old ground something of its pre-war appearance. They made the same kind of "hey" their forerunners made. A few even developed as far as the "sparkler" stage. Lois Strand and (lordie (lunnoss led the double column by clinching the deal late in November. A little later Margaret Frink and Charles King announced their engagement. With the arrival of spring, diamonds appeared on the third finger left bands of Dorothy Hansen and Marge Kay—put there by Printer Merle Bauer and Engineer Milt Brand respectively. They aren’t setting any dates, yet—but June has always been a good month for brides....?? Here’s one for the records.... Norma Luiule and "Chub” Larson are making eyes and giggles at each other after all this time, and they’ve been going steady for three years! Don Cameron has been seen all winter escorting cute Irene Wacha. . . .Allen Jan , does a steady dance with Maxine Dalil-gren of Wahpeton. Ray Kelly seems to have found the object of his desires down in Lower Burch. A foursome that make a bright "red"t A R £ splash is Fran kamstatl and Hob "Feet Hines, Honnie Larson, and Marsh Still. Arthur l'aarcn haunts the reaches of Hreck-town. “Shorty” constantly escorts a certain Miss Peterson. Ned “Wolf" Dickey has broken records getting around this year. How he can have a girl in every town and stdl stay true to “Judy" is an unsolved mystery. Queen Mraaten remains really true to her “Hud" as docs the Scientist’s busy editor, Rita Forman, to her favorite Hrand, Flwood. Nyland Duhn and Margie Dreyer have found that they have a lot in common. Margie's running mate. Hahs Holthuscn. has a harder time making tip her mind than anyone else on campus. She's been "Tattled’’ on with Hanasik, Zimbrick. Sage, and even Hilborn. Lois Anderson is another campus date queen whose name has been romantically linked with Many Men. We don’t know their names, but possibly she can tell. 'I he only fella who can boss Agawasie boss Nancy Lauder around is Lowry’s Paul Hoplin. Another Lowry lad, Dave Quitncy, is seen quite often in the vicinity of the Ramstad home. They say that Shirley, the second of five, is the reason. Hob Hudson’s eyes light up whenever Mainline is mentioned. It seems his big heart interest is a student there. Phiddy Ness, a Hrcck Product, wears a class ring around her neck that belongs to Don Rubcrtus. Marilyn Schneider, Julie I-evi. and Hetty Dietz arc all on Keith Maid's date- list. Hill (lilies and Dorotry Liter break it up and patch it up with amazing regularity. Gayle Michalek has broken many hearts since starting a printing course last fall, but seems to have settled down with Jack Anderson of the Aviation department. George Caspers and Winnie Hraun have found common ground. Ella Quanunc has dated many men from many departments. She is current)' going out with John Dwan of the Auto Mechanics division, but gets starry-eyed at the mention of Lornie. Irvin 11 civile and Jo Hirnbum, beat! Hub gal, are seen everywhere together. Our vote for the biggest free show of the year goes to Pebby Fischer and her mad pash, Jerry. Gail Hill and Jim Hrisson have spent lots of time in the pursuit of Science activities, and in the company of one another. Mull vivacious Melba Nagel we never can tell....is it Shulev or Sobolik or who??? Gwen Meier, George Hanson, Chuck Nelson, the eternal triangle. ... need we say more? This isn’t the complete picture. We can’t hope to include every one who rates this column, some carry on so secret1 that Tattlers and other nose) people like features editors can't even see ’em. However take this as a cross section and you will find that Science lias a well rounded social program. "Oh,” moans the man in the rear, “if only there were 900 girls and fifty men!”m u i bbi.v I. omened m l )44 Irom ;i hospital strticiuie. 11 ii Campus Hub i l In ccillei id Science MK'iiil life. 11 cm' students :tn«l insli iu’tui gallici ini'i cukes, uiftn- and donuts, and thick nulls to while away her periods and chat in a pleasant atinospheie. Students teed ilie itike ho. . or make their own music ,m a u cak-hut-u illing piano in the hack i tii mi. I liis yeai a sei i; it oui-wli leatine " as added to tin- Huh. when halt ut , hack room gave way to card tables and linoleum and a great deal more people are now able to receive service in a hurrv. Under the smooth direction of head-waitress “Jo" Birnhaum, the refreshment division of the Campus Huh swings along. Also contained in the Huh is the school bookstore and Mr. Brackin' office. With the assistance of a bright young fellow named Keith horsy the, anil .Mrs. Bill Burgeii ("Klcanor"), Cleorge Brackin manage the work id the Campus Huh.f t ft We’ve Got "You Keep Coining Hack Like a Soil}; a soiij: that keeps savin : Remember? Remember when "School Days were put some « f tl«e fellas “In I he Mood and the girls thought "At Last well no longer have to spend "Saturday Nijtht". "Pretending" to be content just “Dreaming” of the “Things We Did Last Summer." Gayle had cast her “Old Black Magic" on a certain “Bill" at the start but as "Time Goes By" 1 guess she got that "Old Feeling" and Jack more or less, took over. Bob Bodson was. when I last saw him, looking “A Little On the Lonely Side" but "Faithful Forever." "Rumors Were Flying" that “Bonnie and Johnny were Lovers" but it must have been "Only Make Believe" and Bonnie later came "Confession" that Marsh was saying she’s now "My Bonnie" .... Every “Once In a While” the girls’ room was re-arranged and "I Wonder" if some of the gals from across “Old Man River” could have been "Guilty”. Just about this time Lois A. Comes striding across with a new hair-do_____looks at our Breck friends and remarks “You’re the Came of It All". “Good Nile! Ladies," are you “Guilty" again? “Ma! He’s making eyes at me" cries Jo Spoonheim-----just then Badger comes around to give Holly a dirty look_____ Badger has but one “Desire" but "Take it Easy” fellas "‘There Must Be A Way” to settle it gcntclmanly. Early in September Lois Strand kept hunting “He’ll come along, the man 1 R f Rhythm Love" and he did (the second term). "Lucky in Love" and making a "Peach of a Pair". Her cousin Fayma has ini rests in having a Power. No, not Wayne.... He’s out having a "Rum and Coca cola”. He and Springer were seen “Together" "Always" but now that there’s no Springer he just “Gets the Paper and Goes Home". Babs “Three Loves Have I" Holtluisen ....("Oh Johnny, oh Johnny, eke") “So Far" she’s had no “Heartaches"... Donald Anderson Donna P. said "Let it snow, let it snow’’.... they didn’t mind the “Stormy Weather" as after a big snow they would go toboganing (the lack of a tobogan meant nothing) as they tell me they used cardboard boxes, and found it was “A Lovely Way To Spend An Evening" and would like to "Do It More Ofetn." Margie I), isn’t quite so Merry, any more but she’s still “Duin" fine.. . .“How Do I Know?” just ask Dickey ...either Rcrrick or Ned. (“Mv Best To You" Norma and Chub. They have gone "Together" since "Long long ago.” "Sweet and Lovely" Canada B. is "Forever" writing "Lovelcttcrs” to Bud. "I wonder" if "Mink” still owns a pet "Kitty"—At the beginning of the year lie and his roomate had a disagreement about it—Oh well “To Each His Own" said said Rcrrick and took off. “Why Oh Why” do you “Keep coining back like a song—A song that keeps saying “Remember?”E A I ft E A Gremlin’s Look I p atop the Hag j oli With a bamboo balaiKc stick. I s it all year to watch and :cc Witat made old Science click. (What an eyeful) I slide down just this minute (My daily diary done) And came to the conclusion that Those kids arc having fun! (You knew?) They had a private hit parade Where the number one song of the week Ranged from "Reddy Red top” Vo the "Tatlcr and his Squeak.” (W eren’t it slanderous?) I.otid guffaws and gossip hits The Tatler Much time has passed since Meanie l itntle revealed Lonesome Lauder as the ruthless Tatlcr and you have been mystified as each issue of the Scientist came out and the writing seemed to be slightly different each issue. Here is something you didn't know: Since the resignation of the Tatler No. One. the job of uncovering Campus Dirt has fallen each time to a different person. At intervals Wayne Powers has sent Tatler work. June McLaughlin penned the And noi c—oh. it would vary, Would float way tip to me Prom Meet in' Ground—Library. (Quiet, please!) And there was the time they beat the "C And the drums began to roll— And there were the weeks Hub Piano stuck So it onlv plated "Heart and Soul." (Well, boys?) As for the Monday mornings. I’ve nothing to say. Who wants to record dragging feet? Or half-open eyes and absences— And absences. I repeat! ((irandmothcr’s funeral) Norma Luiidc Revealed column once, while Kditor Rita Forman and Printer Gavle Midiotic have each had a chance to meet the Wednesday Morning deadline. The issue that has the most authors was that prepared by the llrcck gang probably in some dark corner of the Girls Room. Now. I’ve given you the authors, but as to the order of their appearance—well, you figure it out!■ f { A 1 A E S We’ve Noticed That . . Rollic La.Musga has been publicly announced as a '‘lost cause" to all that were interested.... no one ever seems to learn that cramming doesn't pay; especially when a law, cco, or government term quiz comes along---- Miss L. Anderson is always getting help-tul suggestions on remodeling from her little Breck pals. But tell us more about that scratch—slap test in the girls’ room.. ..who slugged who first? Two fellas from the print shop, name of C. and K. have been spending time in the Trades office trying to get excuses for time missed from classes. (Jolly, kids, we can understand it once in a while, hut that often doesn’t make sense, or do you think different ? Joyce l must have forgotten that it is sometimes better to be seen than heard (for details, see I.ouisa Fernandez). Students and faculty alike were shocked at seeing so many men in class the morning after the great Stag Party. Here's an angle, though.... where were Badge and Holly? Rose's own Parnell must have been asked not to come to Center so often, he was wearing a path across the grass. Now when he dares, he comes tip the sidewalk. Gwen’s George’s services are no longer needed when "Chuck" arrives on the scene. Well, fella, you gotta learn to take—it— or—leave—her. Frnie Rink's daddy—in—law is the kind we all want. Meyers and Roney don't need so much shut—eye in the evenings, when they can do a little catching up in law class. Nad as buddy makes the trip "lots" late-It . . . .even more than usual if that could be possible. We like to see you around, tho.... Scads of kitls just quit school at the close of the winter term. How come? Is it that kids from SSS are that dying to start "slaving" or is it just that "nomad" urge that gets you? "Daniel Boone" alias Hilda Dahlgrcn tells us that she really did have her chance for married bliss, but dissmissed the thought upon hearing of the inumcrnhlc male | op ulatiou at Science. What are those characters (Jake and hreildie) that Helen S. lias those "Chummy chats" with every eve around eight? It appears that they really keep the lines "hot." Our blond at Hyde's really is a popular fella with the inmates of West Cottage. It must be those luscious double-dips. Winnie Braun glances daggers at Lois Anderson for flirting with Private Property. namely Caspers. Specially since Lois cut those bangs. I he Most I nsuccessful Wolf of the year — Bale that is. is giving another "lucky" a chance. More | owcr to you. Mr. Nordgaard's new Dodge got quite an initiation. What's lil Dave Q. got to say about it? No matter, we hear it will soon be as good as new. If Hanna isn't careful, he really is going to hook someone with that cane of his. Miss Driscoll spends so much time and effort preparing those office practice lessons (slave studies), that everyone who sees us walk home wonders whether we ve just cleaned our lockers, or if perhaps we are walking lockers. The Pep Squad has been trying out some different yells this year, and they are really doing a swell job. Mr. Nordgaard brought out the fact at one assembly that one man can yell louder then ten girls. I rouble i we never have had a chance to find out. It isn't that we can’t get the ten girls into the competition. (Slam, Slam.) I he kids of SSS are always getting thrown out of the Library because they just can't seem to shut their faces. .Miss Ander.-on keeps stressing that the Library is a place for serious work ami study. John "Bashful" Krickson tells us that the old place is good for ni mifoltl purposes. _Does lie throw parties in there after hours.f £ A ft £ MASQUERADE A big March event was this masquerade party held in the Huh. 1 he Auto Mechanics entertained the Sacajawea Club members and waitresses from the Hub. Students spent the evening dancing, playing whist, and competing tor prizes offered by the Auto Mechanics host to those wearing the most original costumes. Of their guests. Margie Dreyer was considered the most original in a real Arab costume. John I Avan took male honors with his costume, which was so original that nobody has been able to figure out what it was??? WHISKER KING All credit for having the longest, heaviest. and thickest heard of the year must go to Arnold Imsland of Ray. N. I). Arnold was crowned Whisker King at the men’s stag party early in March. He is a first year Refrigeration student. If he could do this well in only one year, who is to say how much longer thicker and heavier Arnold's crowning glory could become with twelve more months under his chin? If you fellows want to offer competition to this lad another year, you better start growing them now.£ A A £ AGES Name Age Hangout W illie Adkins Footage Hreck Pool Hall Lois Anderson Tonnage Howling Alley Kirk Hale Rubbage "Hack Room.. Lib." Hill Hoyd Horeage Agawasic Ollier Eddie Huschbacher Marriage Home, sillv! Margie Drover (iabhage L. of N.D. Nviand Duhn Childage Linn's Ralph Khlcrs S| eed age The llubbie John Krickson Sliyage 215 N. 6th Margaret Fischer Pillage With Jerry-darling Gc wait's Jerry Fleming Tippage Louise Goes Giggleage Center Cottage Dorothv Hanson Vellage With Mcrlic Dick Mealy Smart age In his books Lou Henrv Flirtage At Weling's Gail Mill ' Wow ! age Pavillie_ Paul linplin Sweet age It's on 7th St. Ned Dickey Mailage Post Office Robert Mines Red age Fran's Hob Jcrgescn Soakage You Know Ray Kelly Hcardage Mess Hall Honnic Larson Hrainagc The "Red" Mill Chub Larson Normage Lundc Lodge Dennis Liska Hoogieagc Any Piano Melba Nagel Cut cage Locker Room Lorraine Farrow Shortage Campus Hub Wavne Powers Old age ’The Emporium Svcrrc Rise Thinkage Library Wally Rustvang Plinnbagc Girl's Locker Room F.d Sandhofncr Nice age In class? Gayle Michalek Garb-age Ye Prime Shopper Merle Hauer Fn gage Jewelry Store Jim Hrisson Sportage Hasketball Court Hilda Dahlgren Haggage West Cottage Keyhol John Johnson Silage On the farm Luke Kittcrer Garage With his green car Carl Swingen Singage Shultzie's room Jerry Hamcrlik Meanage In somebody rise’s life Hcrnard Vanyo Spoilage Alice’s Gwen Meier Suite rage Main Hall Joyce Pope Hemorrhage Girl’s room Rita Forman Gri|»eage Scientist Office Hubby Holden Kissage Some woman’s arms Aviation fylifincj, Club Over in the "new building is the handout for all aviators. Several of the hoys decided to hand together and form a new campus organization this year. Known as the Aviation Flying Cluh. the chief activity of these sky-chiefs is in the pursuit of their common interest, flying. W orlcing toward solo achievement, these fellows made the grade. Making the biggest splash on Campus among these low fliers were such worthy gentlemen as “Hud” Ku-hall. Paul Manson. Lloyd llilhorn and I )ick Naumnnn.t A 1 ft £ Just Jesting During a spelling bee at Science School, cvcrv freshman went down on this word: does. ‘They spelled it D-l'-Z. A much married Science student of years ago, was confronted by a gay damsel. "Don’t you remember me?" she greeted him. "Ten years ago you asked me to marry you!" "Really," yawned the casanova. "And did you?" Marge Rykkeli was exclaiming over the fact that the new pressure cookers will cook spinach in two minutes. "So what ?’ retorted James Quaal. "You just have to eat the stuff 14 minutes sooner." Science School Almni attending a dinner in YVahpeton were asked to name their professions. One shy young undertaker, fearing the derision of the crowd when he told his calling, answered smoothly “I’m a northern planter." Jim Brisson, returning home, “I spent the week-end surviving old memories.” (•ail Hill, stenographer, to Helen Sclio enhorn stenographer. "You'll like it here— lots of opportunities for advances.” Bergstadt and Workman were discussing shaving. Neither of them had had experience yet, but they had made tentative experiments with razors. "Why, I’ve shaved for two tears." Workman bragged heroically, then added in not such a heroic tone. . . ."and cut myself both times.” Miss Schulz wrote on the blackboard. "I ain’t had no fun all summer.” Then she asked (Iwen Meier, "what should I do to correct that?” "How about getting a boyfriend?" she suggr ted helpfully. Mrs. Iloplin was worried because she hail not heard for several weeks from her son. Paul, here at school. Kventually she received this letter: Dear Mother: I hey are making us write our parents. Love. Paul." Mary llooge was told by his doctor that his wife should have had her tonsils taken out when she was a little girl. He had the operation performed.... and sent the bill to his father-in-law. At the Hub one day Milt Brand was bragging to Marv llooge: "1 fought Woods once and had him awfully worried in the third round—he thought he'd killed me!" Yanada: I saw Helen yesterday and we had a long confidential chat. Marilyn: I thought so. She wouldn t speak to me today. The boss just made me manager of his doughnut factory. Congratulations! Are you in charge ot everything? Yes. the hole works. Every Day Will Be Sunday, By and By.... Figure it out for yourself Every year has ....................W 5 days If vou sleep eight hours everv day it equals ................... 122 days 'Phis leaves .................... 24.1 days If vou rest eight hours a dav .. 122 days 'Phis leaves ..................... 121 days There are 52 Sundays .............. 52 days Phis leaves ...................... 0 ) days If you have half-day Saturday .. 20 days 'Phis leaves ...................... 45 days If vou have x hours for luiich .......................... 28 days 'Phis leaves ...................... 15 days Two weeks’ vacation ............... 14 days 'Phis leaves ....................... I day And on Labor Day nobody works.G 11. here tis, gang, (})«• end of tin hook and tile close of another school year. We've gone a long way in the last nine months, and this might In- a good place t stop and take stock. Shall we count our blessings? 1 ve been blessed for sure. . . .with the most wonderful staff imaginable in the production of the 1948 Agawasie. Let me tell you about ’em!! First there are Chief Hook-balancer Wayne R. Powers and Chief Ad-getter Eddie Huschhacher. These two fellers really u ed the shoe leather in the process of getting ad copy and "monies’ for the book. Then there is little Norma Lundc whose yellow pencil continually flitted across the birchbark at every school assembly and party. She was just taking notes on these "events" o that she could record them for you in the School Life section. That fellow over there who is beating his head against the printshop door is the ox-Hob Jergesen. He is the poor lad whose duty it was to see that your name is spelled right. As Organizations Editor. Hob had a large job. Those two in that corner with the giggles are June McLaughlin and Marge Kay who are in stitches over the latest contributions to the Feature section. 'The man in the blue shirt with his fingers tickling the linotype keys is Duane Simonson who edited the Sport section. Now here is a man who doesn't seem to have a job. . . .oh. yes. I remember now. He is Hob Peterson whose job is mailing out the books to students who have left school. His work as Circulation .Manager hasn’t started yet. and will he he mad when he finds out! Now I suppose you wonder who is the boss of this assembly of individuals? Here he comes, in a long white coat. Landon Petersen, Agawasie Advisor. "Pete" has advised nine Agawasies and has an amazing capacity for keeping things running smoothly. Of course everyone knows the two gentlemen at the end of the line. Currie and "Satt" are part of the "necessary equipment" in the printing department. Mr. Currie sees that the type is set and Mr. Satterhv is in charge of the actual printing. This is "Salt’s” last annual, his 24th. A lot of thanks to a lor of swell people....... With all these experts at work, one would think there would he no work left for the Editor. Frankly... .ho hum....will you pour me another cup of coffee, please1? N.wev M. Lai?iwr, f-'.ili nr [ n I t i s t ft s The Editor and Staff of the 1948 AGAWAS1E WISH TO THANK THE ADVERTISERS For their confidence in this publication and for the material help which their support has given to our book.The Wahpeton Chamber of Commerce Wishes you happiness and success in the field of endeavor you have chosen —for it is only through your succccss 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 are 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. 1 hey share a large proportion of its increment. They prosper as the enterprisers prosper. Wahpeton is proud of its many advantages—and it is especially pround of the State School of Science, for the SSS 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. DIR KOOKS C. J. Coghlan, President Dec Agncw, Vice President K. I (iilles. Secretary Ed Loll. Jr. Pat Millov Linn Harris Harry MacLnughlin Walter (ilcason John Klaa Mike Pflugrath Al Peterson A. J. Hausaucr Jim Murray 'Pony lira tin A. K. Hade. Harold WhiteB W Dairy LAWRENCE KROHN. Prop. Pasteurized Milk and Cream Breckenridge, Minnesota “ALWAYS GOOD QUALITY” Deep Mined BEULAH PREMIUM LIGNITE Knife River Coal Mining Company Phone UU BISMARCK, N. DAK.Northwestern Sheet and Iron Works A NORTH DAKOTA CORPORATION Austin-Western Road Machinery International Trac-Tractor and Power Units Northwestern Corrugated Metal Culverts Wahpclon, North Dakota WEYERHAUSER 4-SQUARE LUMBER “He who builds a home erects a temple” Complete Line of Building Material Thompson Yards, Inc COAl Wnhpcton, N. Dak. Phone 355Buick I. E. LILLEGARD Oldsmobile Chevrolet Dealer in McCormick-Deering Tractors, Farm Implements and International Trucks We specialize in Repairs on all Automobiles Maytag Washing Machines Refrigerators Radios Wahpeton and Abercrombie. North Dakota Men’s Clothing and Shoes “Correct to the Nth Degree” Rubertus Clothing Company YOUR STORE IN STYLE AND VALUE Wahpeton, - - North Dakota Wahpeton Paint, Glass and Material Co. L. J. NOVETZKE, Prop. Renjamin Moore Paints - Roofing and Millwork - Wallpaper Pittsburg Plate and Auto Glass Whapeton. N. Dak. Phono 2( Peg’s Barber Shop Five Registered Barbers If your hair isn’t Ixvoniin to you Then you should hr coining to us • Valley Theatre Bids:. Wahpcton, N. Dak. Compliments of — K raker’s STAGE BAR Richland County RADIO TAXI Oil Station Phone 27 Wahpcton Washing and Greasing Radio Phone Call Service Tire Repair — Gas — Oil Phone 2 WAHPETON RADIO CAB CO. JOHN A. HENSON, Mgr. Wahpcton — Rrecken ridge Compliments of — CONGRATULATIONS! TRADING POST BAR Sagness Varieties Wahpcton, N. Dak. Everything from a dime to a dollar 1 Kirlilattii (fimmtjj — Compliments of — 3Farnu'r-(5hilu' HOME CAFE —Published by— “.4 good place to eat” K. Donai.d Lc.m—I). Ki.don Li?m Phone Infi "Sorllt Dakota's ('.nates! ('.ominanity X ciVsf a »cr' Wahpcton, N. Dak.Bronson Clothing: Co. The men's store of Ilreckcnridge would like to meet you personally; drop in at your first opportunity and acquaint yourself with this fine store. BRECKENR11)GE. MINN. AL BADER All forms of insurance including life Phone 170 5( ‘2J Wahpeton, N. Dak. BROWN'S KELLY’S CAFE RELIABLE CLEANERS Air Conditioned for —Specializing in— RELIABLE CLEANING Across From The Post Office Sizzling Steaks We Call For and Deliver Fountain Service Phone .’150 ! Home Made Pastries Compressed A ir DR. S. C. LUCAS Pressure Pressing by Dentist Bon-e-mae Cleaners Masonic Temple Building J. ( . Sneger U .1 . G. Sarger, Props. Phone 179W Wahpeton, N. D. PI,on,- 82 • 323 Dak. Avc. Wahpeton, N. D. Shop At i Westrom’s Market GLEASON’S Quality Meats DC - to - $1.00 at Fair Prices Your Friendly Cleanliness. Quality, Sertiee Variety 320 Dakota Avenue. Phone 12STOUDT MOTOR CO MERCURY FORD MASSEY-HARRIS i SALES AND SERVICE Wrecker Service Complete Body Job Wahpeton, N. D. Phone 96 WAHPETON FLORAL COMPANY A Complete Floral Service uWe Crow Our Own” Phone 122 Wahpeton, North Dakota :i0 years Growing and Selling flowers in Wahpeton Vertin Furniture Company COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS AND FUNERAL SERVICE WAHPETON Phone 406W N. Dak“ Wah pet on’s Finest” Good Food Fetter Service Makers of Home Made CANDIES and ICE CREAM After the Theater or Parties Visit THE DEL RIO MILLER CORNER DRUG PHARMACY STORE COMPLIMENTS OF “Two Friendly Stores” Wahpeton, North Dakota C. V. Kamstad, Prop. SIXTH STREET STORE “It pleases us to please you”• New! The most sensational typewriter improvement in years —FINGER FORM KEYS—designed to cradle your finger tips! And only the New ROYAL PORTABLE—the world’s lirst truly modern typewriter—has this revolutionary feature! And more, besides! New Beauty! Speed Spacer! Rapid Ribbon Gian«er! “Manic” Margin! And many other important Relax ... have a Coke ...? • otuto VMOtl AVIMOIHT ©» l»» CO OU COMfAMf •» The Coca-Cola Bottling Company of Fargo, IncA Complete Photographic Service Portraits Photo Finishing Commercial The Johnson Studio J. A. S C. M. Johnson, Photographers Wahpeton N. Dak. With Kindest Regards irom Senator William LangerThe Moior Oil Co. “YOUR FRIENTLY NEIGHBOR” Stop at our Complete Bumper Service Station for lubcr-cation 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 BURK PEP Solvenized Gasoline and TIOLENE Motor Oil. Enjoy the peak performance of quality products. Our complete line of accessories will take care of all your motoring needs. Remember You can always “Be sure with Pure” VALE TIKES AND TUBES BATTERIES Always Ask For Fairmont’s Better Creamery Products WAHPETON TIRE REPAIR SERVICE—TEL. 77 Fairmont Foods Co Lampert Lumber Company COAL PAINTS BUILDING MATERIALS Phone 93 Wah pe ton Phone 92 BreckcnridgeLacy’s Jewelry Store Melvin Olson, Prop. Diamonds : • «! Mountings Elgin, Gruen : » ! Hamilton Watches Sheaffer ;«» ! Parker Pens Gorham Sterling Gifts of All Kinds Greeting Cards Wahpeton, N. Dak. “Try the Rexall Store FIRST” For Your Drug Store Needs Wahpeton Drug Company B. C. THOMPSON, Prop. We Make Our Own Ice Cream FRESH DAILY Complete Fountain And Luncheon Service Congratulations NORTH AMERICAN CREAMERY ■ ■ Always ask for NORTH AMERICAN ! Creamery Products ■ ■ Wahpeton N. Dak.Farm and Home Store WAHPETON, N. DAK. MATH BRAUN COMPANY Manufacturers of “Our Best” Flour “New Star” Feeds Wahpeton, North Dakota Farm Home Supplies Phone 100 Always the best and latest In Gilles Theatre SKOPAL SHOE STORE Nationally Advertised Paris Fashion Modern Miss Connies Natural Pose MOTION PICTURES Shoes for Men Wahpeton, N. Dak. HOLLY’S Barber Shop Compliments of Next to The Gilles Theatre National Tea Co —It Pays To Look Well— Earl J. Holly, Prop. Wahpeton, North Dakota Wahpeton, North DakotaCompliments of — LIEBER’S Wahpeton's Finest Store For Women Best wishes to the students and faculty of the Science School. —Featuring'— Quality Merchandise at Stern Clothing Co. Men’s and Hop’s wear Compliments of the CONSUMER GAS CO. — Home of — Quality Has Ranges and Water Heaters “Electrolux”Quality Printing and Bookbinding We carry at all times a Complete Stock of School Supplies, Greeting Cards and Exclusive Gift Line GLOBE-GAZETTE PRINTING CO. Wahpeton, North Dakota When School Days Are Over We, your fellow Alumni, ask your consideration in the choice of a serviceable, dependable Banking connection The Citizens National Bank Wahpeton, North Dakota Member of the Federal Deposit I ns lira nee CorporationLeach Gamble Company WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS OF La Fendrich Cigars Cigarettes Candy Libby’s and Plee-zing Food Products Fresh Vegetables and Fruit Leach Gamble Established 1896 Wahpeton, North DakotaCompliments of PENNEY’S Olson Sisters Everything for Mi - Lady’s Spring Wardrobe NEWEST STYLES and BEST QUALITY AT REASONABLE PRICES We Invite You to Conn■ in and See , Our Sew Merchandise Compliments of AL'S BARBER SHOP Phone 135 J Waitpeton N. Dak. BASSETT'S JEWLERS Telephone 165 I! e boost for and boast of The State School of Science WAHPETON, N. DAK- 414 Dakota Avenue ([ li - H. H. Pfister. D D-S-Jack H- Pfister, D.D.S. Dentists Pfister Bldg. Phone 302W 780 I Dr. George Murray Dr. Walter Helland DENTISTS Citizens National Bank Building Wahpoton, N. Dak. Office Phone :iC-I H. H. Miller, M. D- Citizens Xational Haul- Building live. Ear, Nose, Throat and Oculist Phone 146 Wahpeton N. Dak. Compliments of Dr. E. J. Beithon Wahpeton N. Dak.IN FORMULATING YOUR YEARBOOK PLANSBUD’S CAFE A Good Place To Eat Meals Short Orders Lunches Wahpeton, North Dakota Iverson’s Grocery (cmmEnm Fancy and Staple Groceries Brcckcnridge, Minn. HAMBURGER INN Pioneer Meat Market Orders To Take Out ■ ■ Phone 328 Phone 25 Breckenridge, Minn. ■ ■ Brcckcnridge, Minn. « Stop at the Larson Transfer Co. Wilkin Hotel and Cafe Courteous Service LOCAL AND ' Telephone service in every room Brcckcnridge, Minn. LONG DISTANCE MOVING -Bonded and Insured Phone 89 Brcckenridgc, Minn. —Compliments of— Compliments of FOX LIQUOR STORE JACK'S BAR and and FOX BEER PARLOR Liquor Store Doran. Minn. — - — " 1 ■ - Brcckcnridge, Minn. h nr the fines! in education in any field ills Sciiooi. or Sciknck Wahi'i-tox, N. Dak. 1'or The Finest in Home Furnishing in any Price Ran ye it V JOS. VKRTIN SONS Rrcckenridjjc Minn. We cordually invite you to spentl any of your leisure time in vistinjj our furniture department store. Hreekenrid e .Minn. JOS. V E R T I N Your Finest Furniture Breckenridge. Minn. SONS Department Store Wyndmcrc, N. Dak. JOHN DEERE IMPLEMENTS and TRACTORS RED RIVER IMPLEMENT CO. Repairs and Shop Service 0FORCE A. THOMPSON, Prop. Brcckcnritlgc, Minn. Phone M NORTZ LUMBER COMPANY I nco r | x) rated BUILDING MATERIALS and FUEL MACHINERY and HARDWARE PAINTS and VARNISH Bieckemidge, Minn."It is my pleasure to express to you the graduating class, my congratulations for having attained this goal in life. It has not been attained by accident but as the result of long and tedious work. It is for those who graduate from schools of learning to keep the faith and guide the Ship of State. "You have my good wishes on your graduation and my hope that you will take seriously your citizenship in the United States of America, which is truly the greatest of all human privileges." With best wishes. Sincerely yours, CHARLES R. ROBERTSON, M. C. WOMAN IS LIKE A book—usually bound to please. A train—often yets on the wrong track. A magazine—bits of fiction beneath the cover. A program—subject to change without notice. An automobile—often runs people down. A lamp—apt to Hare up and get turned down. A banjo—often picked on by her friends. A thermometer—often of very high degree. A cigar—inclined to be puffed up at times. A church—men make sacrifices for her. A stove—often needs a new lid. Hut average man admits that there is nothing like her! Tomsik: “Say McMullen, didn't Edison make the first talking machine?" McMullen: “No, my boy. (loti made the first one, but Edison made the first one that could be shut oft." Ralph Killers: "Iley, who got my black shoe. I've got one of somcl»ody's tan pair.” (Icne Bernard: "Don't that beat the deuce! I'm in the same fix and trying to make an S’ o'clock class." " HAM " If lie can remember so many jokes N itli all the details that mold them, Why can't he recall with equal skill, Mow many times he's told them? (ieorge II. (with hands over her eyes) : "If you can’t guess who it is in three guesses. I'm going to kiss you." Gwen M. “Jack Frost; Davy Jones; Santa Claus." Ibis driver: “'Ticket please." Jo Spoonhcim: "Can’t I ride on my face ?" Ibis driver: “Sure, but I’ll have to punch it."PI I ON 1$ 123 Wahpeton Laundry Cleaners -—Dry Cleaners and Laundcrcrs— Hat Blocking - Pressing - Repairing Dyeing - Rug Shampooing Furniture Renovating FLAA OIL COMPANY JOHN FLAA. PROP. Dealer in Gas. Oil, Tires, and Batteries. Greasing and Washing Phone 280 Wahpeton, N. Dak. 1 CONGRATULATIONS THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK ESTABLISHED 1885 BRECKEN RIDGE, MINN. Science School’s ’48 Track Squad Hack Row: Coach Bute, Wally Simonson, Marshall Rothrock, Vaughn Hokanson, Gerald Hamerlik, George Hill, and Dennis Mass. Front Row: Boh Bodson, Henry Wilhemli, Bernard Mamlcy, Paul lloplin, Dick Johnneson and Dave Quitney.Il EHLI’S Rural City Electric Wahpeton N. Dak. J —Compliments of— Slicutt iacJz Club Hoese Nelson Hrecken ridge. Minn. Jake’s Shoe Rebuilding 1 Sporting Goods “The Finest in Shoe Repairing” 207 Dakota Avenue Appliances, Hardware Wahpeton. N. I). Paints SHE’S ENGAGED Early in September a couple of the fellows were noticing the girls that had enrolled at SSS and upon spying Lily A., G. Hale was heard to say: "Gee I’d like to meet that swell-looking girl.” Johnny J.: "Oh, she belongs to the Nodding Club.” Johnny J.: "Nodding Doing!!” Hale: “What’s that?” ■ ■ EMBARRASSED Zeke: "I called on Babs last nitc, and 1 wasn't more than inside the door before her mother asked me my intentions.” Marsh: “That must have been embarr-asing.” Zeke: “Yes, but that’s not the worst of it-Habs herself called from upstairs and said, "Thar’s not the one Mother." A GRAVE STORY Miss Schulz,: "And now students besides your daily assignment in both your text and work books, look up this list of 500 words learn the diacritical marks- in addition the 1000 word theme. 1 know this isn't to much to ask and a little extra work won’t hurt you. So far I’ve had no complaints.” Came a voice from the back of the room....“Dead men tell no tales!” ■ ■ ONE OF THE COTTAGES Awakened one night by a slight noise, Helen S. sat up in bed and, through the darkness, saw a man bending over the dresser, obviously intent on robbery. Helen, not one to lose her head in an emergency, didn’t start screaming for the police. She just tapped Gail Hill and announced: “Gail, there’s a gentleman here to sec you.”HOLTHUSEN BROS. | 1 Grass—Field—Garden Compliments SEEDS of "Our Deliveries Make Friends" E ARL’S Phone 240 Breckenridge. Minn. Wahpeton, N. D. — HYDE’S SHEBECK BROS. GARAGE School Supplies — Ice Cream Painting Body Repair Work Pop — Candy — Tobacco First Class Auto Repairing: Groceries — Lunches Oldsmobile Service | Telephone 225 Breck. Minn. Twin City Food Market Compliments of • "QUALITY FOODS AT A. J. HAUSAUER MODERATE PRICES" MEATS FRUITS Wahpeton N. Dak. • 200 MINNESOTA AVE. BRECK LN RIDGE, MINN. Dr. A. VV. Plachte II Wahpeton's Electricity Chiropractor and Physio-Therapist All modern Ray and Electrical Produced By North Dakota Lignite Equipment Ground Floor Location Otter Tail Power Co. Phone 317W Wahpeton, N, Dak.The Home of Good Food And Everyday Lowes! Prices in Wahpeton and Breckenridge Clean Modern Stores Throughout The Great Northwest Our€ S VL42L JF Compliments of Owned and Operated by Charles Coghlan ERICKSON SON ! Plumbing and Heating Congratulations ! Plumbing. Healing. Sinker. FARMERS MERCHANTS Oil Burner. Sheet Metal STATE BANK Breckenridge. Minn. Phone 22( Breckenridge, Minn. 518 Minnesota Ave. Phone 40 j i!— r—r — - ■— r - REAL CLEVER While visiting at home “Mink" dated a «rJr| from the University a few times. Me came back to SSS and after a couple of weeks this girl not having heard from him took it upon herself to semi him a telegram reading: “Dead, delayed, or Disinterested ?” To which “Mink” replied: “ Hunting, fishing, or trapping?" GOVERNMENT Mr. Lester Stern had many fantastic ideas for the reformation of the world and had been expounding them at great length. Finally he concluded his speech hv shouting. “I want government reform, I want business reform. 1 want educational reform. I want.........." When a little bored. Johnsgard bellowed “Chloroform!”REEDS Recreation Parlor Ligters Cigarettes Pipes Tobacco Bracken ridge, Minn. j[ DR. E.R. FITZGERALD —Dentist— Office in Stern Bldg. Phone 158J Wahpeton, N. I). Olson Motor Co. Chrysler Plymouth Mo Par Parts Harry Olson Arnold Olson Wahpeton, N. 1). Phone 361 i Apex Cleaners If it's lovely to wear it is worth the Apex care 117 Fourth St. N. Phone 111 1 Zenith Club GOODIJOHN Produce Recreation Center ('REAM—POULTRY • EGGS—WOOL Where young and old ••• meet for bowling billiards and lunch. Breckenridge, Minn. Grindy’s Compliments of Richland - Wilkin Creamery Co. PETE’S CAFE Cream - Eggs - Poultry ‘ Where treats are eats Grindy’s quality paslucmed Milk. Cream, and Butter Breckenridge. Minn.H. S. KREIDLER, O. D. —Optometrist— Specialist in Eyesight and Opthoptic Training 115-Fifth St. North Wahpeton, N. D. 7 " 1 AUTO ELECTRIC SERVICE Wheel Aligning Service -Magneto Parts Service Curburction and Motor Tune-up ' Chas. Sturdevanl, Prop. Phone 157J Wahpeton Compliments of Pee Wee’s Casey’s Bar Bowling- Alley George Casey, Prop. Florian Relim, Prop. Breckenridge, Minn. 204 Minnesota Ave. j ' — : —--rrr Breckenridge, Minn. Compliments of C B Auto Supply Qamble'I |j BRECKENRIDGE, MINN. Your NAPA Jobber Wahpeton, North Dakota Phone 18 jl Compliments of RED RIVER JOBBING CO., Distributors NORTON’S BAKERY Minnesota Ave. Breckenridge, Minnesota Phone 335 ! BRECKENRIDGE, MINN. '.onuCompliments 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—Compliments of— AMERICAN LEGION PAVILION • Old time dances Sat. night Modern dances Sun. night j MB Hjl Melvin V. Young, D.D.S. • BRECKENRIDGE. .MINN. ’ Telephone 130 —I Andy's— PHOTO STUDIO BRECKENRIDGE, MINN. —Everything for everybody— Sagness Variety Store DRY GOODS READY-TO-WEAR NOTIONS HOUSEWARES At Breckenridge MOBILGAS Service Station JOHNSON BROS. Greasing - Washing • Repairing Phone 50 Breckenridge, Minn. Compliments of L. T. O'BRIEN, M. D-Phone 31 Breckenridge, Minn. —Compliments of— BLUE BEER GARDEN Breckenridge, Minn. Dr. Lorin B. Hodgson Dentist “Never Let Your Teeth Ache” Breckenridge Phone 1)7 SAMMY AND SALLY SCIENCE Hair .........................Ray Kelly Eves ....................John Zimbrick Smile .......................Milt Brand Personality ...........Gordon Wirtstfeld Build .....................Gerald Mycr Clothes ................Rollic La Musk a Brains.....................Sverre Rise Sense of humor.............Vernon Zarling '1'alent ...................Wayne Powers Manners ..................Charles King Hair.....................Marcella Kviy. Eyes ..................Gayle Michalck Smile .................Vanada Braaten Personality .............Lois Strand Build .................................Jo Spoonheim Cloths .....................Julie Levi Brains .....................Norma Lunde Sense of humor ............Melba Nagle I'alcnt ................Nancy Lauder Poise ......................Marge Kay IT’S THAT WAY............... Career girls, when they’re badly harried, Think perhaps they should have married; Married girls, reduced to tears, Regretfully regard careers......... (you can’t win) AGREEABLE They tell me one night Marge and Milt had disregarded a little parking sign on a side road. An officer accosted them with, "Don't you sec that sign, ‘Fine for parking ?” "Yes, officer,” grinned Milt, ‘‘I see it, and heartily agree with it.” LOVE Fran: "Don’t turn out the lights Bob, Don’t you know that love is blind?” Hines: “Yeah, but your dad's not in love.” PRECAUTION Say it with flowers, Say it with sweets, Say it with kisses, Say it with eats, Say it with jewelry, Say it with drink, But always be careful Not to say it with ink. ❖ HANDICAPPED He had one arm upon the wheel. Quite joyful was his pride. The other arm was wrapped around The sweetie by his side. A copper yelled “Use both your hands' In a voice that carried far; “1 can't,” the loving swain replied, “1 have to steer the car.” QUALIFIED “The girl that I marry must have a sense of humor,” said Duhn. “Don’t worry,” replied Hermes, “she will.” II unkins: “Say, what’s that you’re chewing? Duty: "It’s called ‘trick gum’—the more you chew it the smarter you get. I’m going to chew this one second and have lots of smart ideas— Hukins: “Got any more?” Duty: “Only one stick left. Sell it to you for £10.00—” Hunkins: “Here's ten.” Duty: “Here’s the gum.” Hunkins: “Boy! it’s alright. It tastes good. Do you think I’ll get smart from this? Funny! !—I don’t feel any different. I think it’s a joke.” Duty: “Boy! you’re smart already! !” If there's anything we can’t stand it's two people who talk while we arc interrupting.ROSEMEADE POTTERY A NORTH DAKOTA PRODUCT Made from North Dakota clay, designed by a native North Dakotan and produced by North Dakota people. When you want a souvenir of North Dakota select a piece of Rosemeade. WAHPETON POTTERY CO., Wahpcton, N. Dak. Phone No. 79 Timken Oil Burners Automatic Coal Stokers ___ waHPETOn PLUMBinc heating CO. INC. Established 191G Timken Air Conditioning Furnaces Contractors and Engineers PLUMBING - HEATING - VENTILATING WAHPETON, N. DAK. HARDWARE Majestic Ranges — Duotherm Oil Heaters — Acme Paint Varnish Winchester Remington Guns Ammunition CONGRATULATIONS BY CONG R ESS MAN WILLIA . I LEMKE welcome the opportunity to con-gratulate the individual members of the 1948 State School of Science graduating class. Each and every one of you now go forth into a rapid changing world. Civilization itself is in a transition. If 'r are going from an old to a new civilization. IVhether it will he u better civilization depends upon your and millions of others good judgment. wish each and every one of you in whatever walk of life you choose ns your future, all that is good for I your individual self and for the State and .Vat ion; and in a larger sense for the world. —W.w, Lemke L-—.............-..............' ”———I PHILLIPS "66" ]| Gas—Oil—Greasing Flushing and Washing “You can always do better at Braun’s” BRAUN’S SUPER SERVICE Phone 453 WahpctonScars Roebuck Co. Shop the Rasy Economical Way at SEARS ORDER OFFICE , Wahpeton Telephone 526 Compliments of DR. C. W. JACOBSON DR. K. A. ZIMMERMAN • Offices in Ridge Theater Rldg. Hrcckcnridgc, .Minn. WAHL1ECK C.V. BATEMAN BARBER SHOP Physic’an and Surgeon We need your head Office Phone 128 Res. Phone 167 A.M. THOMPSON in our business. Physician and Surgeon Phone 333 Brcckcn ridge, Minn. Office Phone 128 Res. Phone 210 Office 310 Dak. Ave. || Compliments of Weling Confectionery JOHN WRUNG, Proprietor CANDY, CIGARS and CIGARETTES MART’S CAFE Complete Fountain Service 2-1 Hour Service BRECKENRIDGE, MINN. B reckon ridge, Minnesota Oscar Elo Holicky’s Drug Store • DRY CLEANERS GEO. J. HOUCKY, Prop. AND TAILORS Brecken ridge, Minn. 315 Dakota Ave. Wahpeton, N. Dak. The National Bank WahjKjton. North Dakota HOME OWNED AND OPERATED Capital $75,000 Surplus $110,000 Member of the F. D. I. C. T R A N S P O R T A T1 O N To and from “A GOOD SCHOOL” Inter-City Bus Line Wahpeton llreckenridge OLIVER'S GROCERY ‘ V Deliver" SOUTH NORTH 219 - 2nd St. 228 - 4th Ave. Phone 566 Phone 47 Wahpeton, North Dakota NEW SYSTEiM BAKERY “We specialize in party orders” Phone 49 Wahpeton N. Dak. ‘'Say if ll'irh M fill's I'I owns" MEHL'S FLOWER SHOP Across tracks from American Legion Pavilion BRECKENRIDGE, MINN. WEST SIDE GROCERY MEATS GROCERIES NOVELTIES “CHUCK” ORERG, PROP. 821 2nd Ave. North WAHPETON 640 J 


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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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

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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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