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

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 168

 

North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1952 volume:

■f ::::::: ::::::: :::::: ::::::::::: ::::::: ::::::::::::::: :::::::: :::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::::: :::::: ::::::: |:||l|iP ::::::::::::: ::::::: :::::: ::::::::: :::::::::::: I!!!!!"" :::::::::::: :::::::: ::::::: ::::::: ::::::::: :::::::: :::::::::::::::: ::::::::::: ::::::::::::: ::::::::::: :::::::ou% we ce Footsteps iii tile hallways—words that arc spoken—machines that roar the indication of construction or repair—these arc a lew examples of the network of sound which bombards us daily, providing an atmosphere for our college life. These sounds have played an important score in our education—they are intensely ri lated to our living and learning. The abilit to hear is one of our most dear and bountiful blessings—so tree and obtainable is it, that we tend to take it for granted in it-s abundance and cease to listen. Our sounds, "the sounds ot Science, are inevitable—they are different from any other school’s sounds—they are the overtones that tune the quality of our college life. Listen a while as you read this book—we have tried to diminish a lew of our college sounds t the size of these pages—but they will only stay for a fleeting moment, because —there could be no Science without them! To a I h art whosr fullness i revealed by null word. . . . To a Friend whose tjennine eoneern and interest in his fe!low-men commands love. . . . To a Teacher whose accom p ishments in thin hint and the preentalion of knowledge oiler a elialient e. . . . To a Man whose personal fortitude has made all recot nize him as a true example of strent lh in manhood. . . . To Mk. Vkknon l . IIkktxkk. . . .From the heart of Science, the trade school, come the men who live our slogan, "Where Students Learn by Doing." We might compare the education offered these specialized trainees to a huge wheel, the hub of which is the course itself. Extending in every direction from this hub of learning are the spokes of associations, friendships, cooperation. and experience which reach out and join the rim of the wheel, representing the educated graduate. Each part of the wheel contributes to the whole, making it strong, practical, and well rounded: ready for what lies ahead. 1  Graceful, modern, symbolic beauty ... a glass enclosed entrance . . . an air of excitement for a big game or a school dance .... It leads the public to the interior of the Fieldhouse. but it does more than that for the Science school student. It provides a place to practice fellowship and fair play along with good American sports-like basketball. Here memories enter too . . . Homecoming festivities, phy ed classes . . . pep rallies . . . assemblies . . . dances . . . games . . . all are preceded by the opening of these inviting doors of polished steel and glass. Stepping inside is the prelude to some unforgettable Science school activity. r'.-i'f-';Just a word from Benny, or a pep talk from Skip . . . two of the ways in which our knowledge storehouses administrate our web of college activities. What a task, even for a capable administration like ours, to have to direct the SSS Symphony! Let’s listen a moment as we glance at the faces of our instructors, and remember how well they tuned up our school-day pattern. Whether he had the quiet atmosphere of a Junior College classroom in which to expound, or whether he had to muster up all his lung capacity in order to give instructions over the screaming of a drill, or the chanting of a linotype, that teacher held a dominant chord in daily school curriculum. No small wonder why Science means Mr. Fauss to any loyal drafter, Mr. Kinde or Mr. Adams to the least printing of printers, or Miss Forkner to our domestic Home Ec. majors! All down the line, each student is convinced to the one hundred per cent mark that his instructor is tops on the list... there’s only one explanation for that... funny thing, but they all must be tops!Oui Cji ooelnol Cover nor Nor man Brim set ale ore than ever before, it is important that the abilities of our people be developed more fully; that our students prepare themselves for their life’s work in the field of their choice after having acquired an education in such fundamentals as are prerequisite for all vocations, occupations, or professions. The unexplored frontiers of today and tomorrow demand more education and intensive training than have been characteristic of the past. The theme of the 1952 Agaicasie, "The Sounds of Science", is interesting and it is also a challenging subject and a timely one. In some respects it appeal's we arc on the threshold of new discoveries in this field although recent years have been revealing of much that unknown only a few years ago. My sincere wishes to you for another worthwhile contribution to all of us in the publication of your 1952 Agaicasie. Sincerely yours, NORMAN BRUNSDALE Governor of North Dakota tate Qoa’ib o| tf'ujlt e't Education kef I to right, front rote: .1. S. Marshall. Forbes: Fred J. Tratjnnr. Devils Lake: Dr. A. I). McCnnnel. Minot: Merle Kidder. Towner. Hack row Frank '. Whitney. Dickinson: L. (). Frederickson. Pekin: .1. F. Arnason. Commissioner; and Dot Johnson. C asset ton. If we seek to fulfill the dreams of a new Fieldhouse ... a new heating plant or any other expensive campus-improving projects, we need the “yes signature" of these men which is the main street go-ahead. Since one day in June. 1938. when a constitutional amendment brought the State Board of Higher Education into being, the affirmative nod of this body has been a determinate in our. as well as every other state college’s destiny. 1952’s group of supreme educators is a composite of many different professions and state corners. These friendly, professional men make frequent trips of inspection, as. led by Commissioner A. F. Arnason. they become acquainted with their subjects. These seven advocates of equality, improvement, and collegiate advancement wear their crown of authority well. liOiA Plesideht E. F. Riley This year we have realized some of the major developments in our long-range plan at the State School of Science. The completion and use of the new field house has been one of the outstanding things that has occurred here in many years. The heating plant to be constructed this coming year and the elimination of the old heating plant will further make a great change in the overall appearance of the campus. I know that getting out an annual under existing world-wide conditions with their effect on the student body has been a real problem, and 1 congratulate the staff on an outstanding job under these conditions. 12It. (i. Halzln T Hub and Boarding I vpartment Manager (i. V. rat ter son Secretary-Treasurer i r Xancy Lauder Agawasic Advisor James A. Horton Assistant Director of Trade School Muriel Connolly School Nurse i:: Qdminishatioe HeadsHurl II'. Hull' Mathematics. Director of Athletics and Physical Education Hay Cherniak Band Plesentmcj out faculty . . . Michael llizal Music and Dramatics Charles II. Ilrackmcyer Electrical Mathematics. Radio and Theory lid ward Adams Linotype Operation and Mechanism Wesley Allen Radio Shop and Related Theory lien II. laniard Electrical Shop. Mathematics and Theorydonna’ n. Hoefs )lr ‘ Hath Hodgson Electric Motor Repair Practical Nursing Spencer 0. Hokenson Shop Sketching and Sheet Metal Merton U. Jacobson Electrical, Inside Wiring Howard (). Kinde Printing. Hand Composition and Press Work Henry A. Knight Mathematics. Science. Drawing Mrs. Mildred Lursson Dean of Women Librarian that ivcilz halmoniGusl j totjethel . . . niEdwin Li like Aviation Engines Frank II. McMahon English Uohert McMillan Chemistry. Geography II j or n Mel sled Radio Theory and Shop Mercedes Morris Typing and Business English John C. A'eperud Auto Electrical J. Maurice Sygaard Refrigeration ... to oui cjuest jjol Iznoivle e 17London Petersen Related Trade Subjects Agawasic Advisor (Hen . Peterson Auto Mechanics. Garage Shop ('. Merle Ralston Machine Shop Merle I). Robertson Drafting and Estimating Arthur M. Sampson Aviation. Aircraft Repair Warren E. Schuett Auto Mechanics Esther Schulz Language, English as they tutu the lze j in the lock. . . niii.. mThomas II. Tisdcl Refrigeration Alice lvallon Shorthand. Typing II'alter II. II'etlan Business Fundamentals. Record Keeping for a Small Business f' ? MOT riCTrUKI): Harvey L. Hisek Welding and Electrical Appliance Repair Her her I Dietz Plumbing Trade lliltliny Johnson Auto Body Repair Edicard W’erre English. Biology. AthleticsOfjjjice Pi elsonne Alvin Kekre Trades School Secretary Heverly Fun far President’s Secretary Dorothy Filer Administrative Secretary Frelyn (•'milropy Assistant Manager Campus Hub Alma Oakland Registrar's Secretary Joan Jacohchick Air Force Publications Secretary 20[ytuc)ent Cjooe’iniu.cj @oc) j Leadership personified . . . this constellation of a lady and four gents was chosen by the student body to reign as upperhanders in school activities for the year. To this task they adhered diligently, planning all the school parties, ironing out difficulties that inevitably creep in here and there, and generally representing the student body. Of this group friendly, bespectacled Doug Plaa was selected, again by popular vote, to sit on the top rung of the ladder as proxy . . . quite a task for anyone of his height, it cannot be denied, but true to his capable reputation, things were managed at a smooth, even kilter. Congratulations to the cabinet on a successful year of leadership! Douglas Flaa Cabinet Proxy 21Clustered around the jukebox in the Hub, sipping a chocolate malted, or playing a hand of whist during the noon hour . . . essentials in the social curriculum of the average day for the average student. . . . Parties for the feminines, or strictly for the stags . . . whist tourneys . . . snowballs . . . picnics ... a bologna sandwich and a coke to usher in the morning hours when the unsuspecting housemothers are asleep . . . abstracted turnings off of alarm clocks at unorthodoxical getting-up hours ... the brute who thinks he can sing in the shower.... And so on. down the line . . . these arc the little occurrences that make up a day. Upon each one of these are our "sounds of Science" dependent . . . the little, un-callcd-for sounds that always seem to be there . . . sometimes annoying, and occasionally the tonic for low-hanging clouds. At any rate, they’re all the result of living, and as experienced daily around our campus. “It takes a heap of livin’ to make a school!"- TS of an audacious alarm clock, the running of cold water, and the typical yawns of 60 completely sleepy boys, old Burch Hall awakens to greet the day. . . . He pats his tummy, sniffs the morning “bacon-’n-eggs” smell that drifts lazily from the cafeteria vicinity and prides himself in containing the lives, loves and secrets of a fine lot of out-of-towners. Through the day he smiles at their humorous excursions and scurryings in and out. .. . A fine contribution to college life, indeed, is this granddad of campusdom! A Ur mid ('am pus Granddad 24homecoming Nice, capable, on-the-job Howard Holland, a second year radio man from Hannaford. North Dakota, derived authority from the student cabinet nod, to control the course of the 1951 festivities ... and he plotted out the course well. Jamestown, N. D. was proud of its own Darlene Carlson, darling of the Print Shop, who was chosen to reign as Queen for the big occasion. The Auto Body population was minus one shy, goodlooking member, as classmates saw Duane Ballweber, from Reeder, N. D. switch his attention from the art of fender bending to the more pleasant task of reigning as Homecoming King. Lou Ann Kube and charming Eileen Krcs-sin, both of Wahpeton, completed nicely the royal circle, in their roll as court princesses. According to the sheet metal department, the highlight of the whole gala affair was their triumph over all other competing hopefuls in the person of first-place trophy for the best float, as judged by the Wahpeton Chamber of Commerce. The 1951 Homecoming was tabbed by many as the most successful and impressive in our homecoming history. IlmcnrH Hrlland Homecoming Chairman 25Princess Lou Ann Kit be Jll»I THOSE JI I'll ICS WELCOME OLV it’s c)o ne The activity that goes on behind the scenes of the Dakota Scientist is both interesting and hectic. A great many of you have, no doubt, wondered about the planning and preparation that it takes to produce the four page paper that you have read each two weeks throughout the year. It all happens this way: First there is the matter of handing out assignments to the reporters and the posting of notices for news deadlines. Then there is the decision of what pictures are to be used so they can be taken and sent off to the engravers to be made into cuts. Up to this point, the editor and all concerned are as contented as can be. • • . Hu At liurke Editor llurl:e Big man in the print shop loajruc. who boars the brunt of the headaches Wednesday preceding publication, some of the wrinkles have been ironed out, and a new ray of hope shines through. But alas, there's trouble ahead ... a reporter becomes ill and can't fill the assignment, an assigned story can’t be released for publication just yet, events arc cancelled or postponed ... all of which results in no story. To top it all off, maybe even the infallible printshop men have an off-day . . . gloom and despair fill the print shop. By the Kindr X- Adams Two chiefs of staff who keep the presses rolling in the right direction On Thursday, the actual make-up of the paper is started. Stories are put in place, headlines are written, real progress is being made. Now is the time for last m'nutc insertions. cutting and lengthening stories, and gathering odd bits of information for filler items. Then the page makeup is completed and ready to go to press. Friday the big press drones as the copies come rolling off. This is a major part of the operation. The printing usually manages to add its share of complications, defective type is quite often revealed, the inking isn’t up to par, errors overlooked in proofreading glare unmercifully, so collections must be made again. From then on it’s full speed ahead. The papers are run off. folded, and put out in the halls for distribution. The student crew, along with the instructors, breathes a sigh of relief. That’s ”30’’ (the end) for one issue. Operation Scientist is complete, only to begin anew the next week. The printers are a happy lot though. They soon forget the darker moments and will be found whistling as they go about the shop, composing stick in hand, setting up their practice lessons. It’s a great life. hop I ) ffDakota Scientist Relation Editor: Alton Burke Associate Editor: Lawrence Knutson Features: Lou Ann Kube Dick Ellian Roy Cottor. Dennis Wright Reporters: Arlene Hoeltl Katherine Gregory Elaine Stoffel Betty Gilles Audrey Sparby Marion Molander Rosemond Buraas Paul Magadanz Roy Cottor Sports Reporters: Thomas Gilles Darrell Kampschror Danny Winter Roy Cottor Fhotographer: Darrell Kampschror Faculty Advisor: Mr. F. H. McMahon Associate Editor Knutson Editor’s right-hand man .1 conf eninl acrobat Reporters: Comb tor nan s Make-up crew: Itackf round essentials 31 tiictlij jjOl the j eminmes Left to right: Lois Drier. Mrs. Lnrsson (advisor). Lillian Lazarenko. Theresa Cote, Donna .1 ollbcrg, Darlene Carlson. Elaine Staff el. Lois M lie filer, and Kathryn Gregory. An air of exclusiveness ... a touch of daintiness . . . some curls and a few frills . . . these are the trade marks that distinguish this popular organization from the general. The big Sacajawea event for the year was the valentiney February dance . . . "Cupids Castle” was the theme, and the gals took the initiative by inviting their best beaus.... Cuties Left to riahi: Elizabeth Cilles. Ilildci artle Leinlz. Arlene flaeltl. Lillian Lazarenko. Lois Drier anil Diane Max ness. At the February March of Dimes dance, the stuffing of ballot boxes was in order. Science School students picked their campus cutie by putting d'mes in their favorite candidate's box. Diane Moxness, little cutie from Dclamerc, North Dakota, was the choice for the evening. Spiffed-up engineers and their dates relax for an evening of eating and entertainment at the annual engineers' banquet held in the American Legion Hall. . . . The boys made all arrangements and did all the decorating themselves ... obtained the money by holding a raffle . . . the result was an evening of special enjoyment. . . . y.iNo-doze pills, aspirins, stamina and time . . . the starting line-up in the essential luggage needed for the A { uuusic production department. This group of brave, staunch journalists, make-up artists and financiers spend a good share of the year thinking, talking, and once in a while, working, A{ ((waste. Our yearbook out-put story is not a new one ... it has the same plot, the same layout, but a few different characters. Pictured below and on the next page are a few of the people who have devoted time and energy to these pages. At this time we must mention one little personality that was rather popular around the A { (music office ... he was a good boy .. . always right in the heat of battle, and somehow managed to keep things perking. You’re right ... he was a fine coffee pot.. . . Uealbook Reoieiv Odds n cuds Sportsmen Editor.............Lou Ann Kube Business Manager .... Douglas Flaa Adv. Manager.......Stanley Nichols Associate Editor . .. Donna Mollberg Sports Editor . . Darrell Kampschror Allan Pope Rodney Pflugrath Wally Utke Make-up Editor .... Richard Fenske Donald Albertson Norman Roder Roy Cotter Class Editor...........Betty Gillcs Pat Murphy Audrey Sparby Dennis Wright Reinhard Beilin John Schaffer Katherine Gregory Circulation............Ted Stclten Advisors ......................... Miss Lauder, and Mr. Petersen 'utting out on Annual: Hard work. Make-upRadios . . . Dances • • • Johnson, U'asnexs. Duller, llelland. Aldrich. Michael son. and Oswald broadcast a Science basketball game over local station KM.M.IV. Two famous groups . . . the boys in the radio department who do broadcasting over the local Wahpeton radio station, and the newly organized SSS dance band, commonly known as the “Dakota Scientists”. The potential newscasters and sports announcers gain practical experience in the field of broadcasting by taking charge of such programs as record spinners. When any broadcasting is done from the school, these are the boys who handle most of the speaking parts. The “Dakota Scientists” have appeared at most of the school dances since their founding early this year. Ever since, they have been a favorite in the SSS entertainment field. Hack row. left to right: Jack Land. Van! Magedam. Hie. Patrick Volowski. Douglas I'laa. Front row: Vfr. lid-ward Kislnn. Clint Hendrickson. Diehard Xovotr.j. Art Cciszler, Vie. Donald Jones, and Dill Cregorg. 30Science GLtidmas Patty ) II'. M. iXord guard unit (!. II’. U overt g present their Christ-inns lists to Sonin . . . hath hove been goo:! hogs Virgil Schluetcr, of Frazee, Minnesota, was typical of the long list of party chairmen who worked long hours on the school parties. His Christmas dance was one of the more successful of the year.... the decorations were tops, and everyone had a good time . . . that’s typical of the Science parties, too.7ilie ounc) Ojj Cjioivtii Clvib (jcLieOetnent Thr Shed Melal Depart mm I climbed from second to first spot in the Homecoming "Hunt contest." with their version of "Hiding to Victory." Last year they copped second honors in the parade. I L lUi V U« I y TH05E JiMMIES J .1 Dope Men's Stas Chairman Sharing was oat of line during the month of March as Hoy students (and as many women as could) enjoyed the luxury of not sharing. Most of the results resembled angora sweaters that had been left too close to an open fire. . . • However, these three . . . James Johnson. Don Uoscoe and .Xorman Under . . . came out with some rather good loo king spedm ens. r.sFront rote: Haskins. Lewis. Sturinn. .Vichols. Henderson. (leister, Heine. Young. Marjedanz Hack rote: Jtorcherl. llnresh. ' .inke. Anderson. Director Cherniak. Phil. Mo! I he re . Forman. Fladhy. and Shorheim The Science pep band, under the baton of Ray Cherniak proved to be a trusty foundation at all sports events, and an enjoyable contribution to school broadcasts. The band is composed of all “tootisticallyV inclined Science students, plus a few from Wahpeton High School whom we borrowed occasionally when the supply of people to blow horns hit the depicted stage. Band members met in the back of the Hub once a week to practice school songs and to keep up on the latest in marches and popular hits. The band has appeared at pep rallies, in the Homecoming parade, at all basketball and football games, and even at the boxing tournaments. No school, young or old, is complete without a pep band . . . an essential and luxury all rolled into one. Kay Cherniak Batons Pop Band .'{‘iReplesentatioes. . . I,S; 1 officers meet with Assistant Hegional Secretary: Howard llelland. Miss Scluil:. Miss Otter-ness. Donna Mollberg anil Douglas Flan. The LSA officers and their advisor, Miss Schulz, spent the noon hour one day discussing LSA advancement and procedures with Miss Otterness, the Assistant Regional Secretary. This was just one of the few activities carried on by LSA'ers throughout the year. The Student Cabinet selected Marlvs Bartholomay and Doug Flaa to represent Science at the State Higher Education Meeting which was held at Minot, North Dakota. School problems were discussed, remedies were hashed over, and good will promoted among North Dakota schools. Douglas Flaa and Marlys Hartholomay: SSS representatives to the State Higher Education Meetings held at Minot, A'. D.o Goult . . . Books L-S hoped Miss: Gals’ Hnmc-of-the-year Members of the feminine gender pride themselves in calling this L-shaped variety their home-of-thc-year. This dainty little specimen of college life contains 4 apartments for about 16 girls. As horrors would have it, Science college life even finds time to squeeze in a little studying now and then. . . below, Rodney Pflugrath burns zero hour electricity in an effort to diagnose the intricate material involved in his chemistry book. Yes. this happens once in a while.'Ilie Curtain Ibises . . . The cast of Christopher lean characters rehearse one of the apex scenes in the bach room of the hub . . . the appropriate title for this one would be. “caught in the act". If "The Late Christopher Bean" could know the troubles, trials, and tribulations which his paintings brought down upon the Haggett family after his death, he would turn over in his grave. Mild surprises keep evolving into big ones and big ones end up resembling volcanoes tor the life span of a day with Reinhard Beilin as Doc Haggett, and Pat Murphy as Ma Haggett in their humble doctor’s home situated daily in the back room of the hub, and finally in the old gymansium during the latter part of May. Harry Becker as Warren Creamer walks away with Susan Haggett’s (Diane Moxness) heart, and all kinds of people walk away with Chris Bean’s pictures light out from under everyone’s noses. This is no small task for such characters as Mel Kachel as Rosen, Dick Fcnske as Davenport, and Dick Johnson as Tallant . . . but they manage to keep things hopping nevertheless. Punctuated with a few laughs, spiced with a few tears, and noted for the fun it provided for all concerned. "The Late Christopher Bean’’ was a big hit on the dramatic side of school activities. The three salesmen, stin-gy. crooked, and otherwise have almost got Doctor Hag gall sold on the idea . . . i at such a bad plot, but rather a mix-up when the heat ; battle is itn. 1?The complete cast of characters sureejs the miniature stage model, their first tangible glimpse of daily practices on crosses, entries and exits. Mike Bizal. Science music and dramatics instructor, worked with a cast of nine to bring the all-school play, "The Late Christopher Bean" into the picture. The play was held in the old gymnasium during the latter part of May, just a few weeks before graduation. The Cast Dr. Daggett.......................Dein hard Hellin Mrs. Daggett.........................Cat Murphy Abhy ................................Hetty Cilles Susan Daggett.....................Diane Moxness Ada Daggett.......................Lou Ann Dube Warren Creamer ...................Harry Decker Tallant ..........................Dick Johnson Uosen ................................Del Dachel Davenport ...........................Dick I'enske Stage Manager.....................Haul Magedanz Assistant Stage Manager.....................Miles Miller Cramp ter ........................Stanely tXicliols Michael Dizat Dramatics Instructor 13Lee liny. Dunne X el son. Walt Engstrnnd nnd Mar-lyn Miller hike time out from a round ol yet tint) into good condition, to Imre n dm I nnd n bottle of pop in the huh . . . an essential in school It's not everyone that can claim the title "Most unpopular guy on campus" anci thrive on the bitterness of the cup. Our Tattler, however, claims just such a position, and loves every minute of it. The Tattler's real identity is not revealed until the end of the year, thus saving him from any drastic measures, which any poor soul whose feelings happen to have been cut by the Tattler’s slashing pencil, might be inclined to dish out. The mean, cutting little character who proved to be the thorn in peaceful school life for the season of the Dakota Scientist, was Stanley Nichols ... a pretty popular guy, except for his unfortunate role as the villain. Even the boldest at heart knoic a fleet moment of cold, clammy, trembling as they rip the DAKOTA SCIENTIST open to n little column entitled "The Tattler's Tale." He slanders, compliments, speeds romances on to victory, and nips others right in the bud . . . All are at the mercy ol this cruel, heart, less, speciman ol destruction ... the TATTLE It! H. . . "Takes Ooei Green grass again . . . pretty to look at, cont y to sit on, and eery conducin' to studying! Chivalry is not dead ... at least not guile, l.ee Hay rather respectfully spreads his coal jacket for Lou Ann Kuhe across an unusually wide campus mud-puddle . . . Must he spring! IS'Ike People Peking 'Ike Guitain Employed on the SSS campus are at least 33 eery important men and women who work behind the scenes of our major production in the roles of making things go. They cook, fix the broken, tend to boilers, sweep, and rake . . . no small task, and certainly not one that receiees much acclaim. . . . Hut Science would be flat, and rusty without them. Ill. . . Jlooh incj Cheac) Architectural Perspective of Mew Heating Plant Construction on the new heating plant is expected to start by May 1. The T. F. Powers Construction Company of Fargo have this contract and expect to have it ready for use by early fall. The location of the new heating plant northwest of the main building makes it necessary to put in new steam lines to the buildings. These new steam lines will be put in during the summer so that the transfer to the use of the new heating plant can be made as soon as it is completed. As soon as the new heating plant is in operation, the old heating plant will be torn down, allowing for a relocation of the roads through the campus. The new heating plant is modern in design and will be much more efficient so that there will be a considerable amount of saving in fuel. ITThis gregarious nature of ours ... it needs tending to now and then. That’s where organizations of all sizes and descriptions come in handy. Ours is the same story . . . You know, meeting of the camera club in the darkroom at 7:30. or LSA tonight in the back room of the Hub .. . ordinary, but essentially interesting. The rise and fall of voices nonchalantly discussing this and that . . . the scraping of feet . . . the sliding of chairs, and the final pounding to silence . . . another meeting has begun.... These extra curriculars give the energy-plused and the ultra-ambitious a chance to let off a little excess steam, and the backward a chance at a role in leadership and active participation in school affairs. Here is another station on our regime of sound. . . listen, if you can. to the club meeting . .. but recognize it as more than that... a preparation for adulthood.Most popular f irl on the campus as most popular girl on campus year after year, is the sad plight of our campus hub. That title is a hard one to hold for any campus cutie, but our all-round favorite holds the title gracefully and with the ease of an expert . . . She gives away her extrovertish tendencies by remaining situated in the center of all campus activities . . . she flirtingly invites all students inside, and few can resist her beckon .... She prides herself in the art of being the center of a good time, and lots of campus fun. It cannot be denied that in yielding to the temptation of her call, many pounds have been gained, and more pennies lost .... But everyone loves the life of any party . . . and in keeping, everyone loves our darling of campus activities ....first ro tv, left to right: Miss Morris, Cote. Stethnach. To pa. (•’Hies. Itiiresch. I.elllanc. H ogtassek. Hurgaard. Mr. McMahon. Second rote: Hit:. Wright. Lenzmeicr. Mormon. Slabik. Crgan. Meyer. Stoffcl. Hager, Kroeteck. Ficek. Laeerdure. Third rote: Harrison, Seclhammer. bolster. Hurkhard. Fixel. Man:. Fisher, Oscold. Holilig. Cummins, (inulrapp. Hoccall. Fourth row: Foltz. Cottar. Schneider. Henderson. Mils. Tat (trek. Wait man. Meyers. Hollar. Sager. Jobe. Fifth row: Hurcham. H rode rick. Cities, kef tig. Xoeetzke. Fllian. Schaffer. Higgs. Schellcr, Hruggeman. Hicheid. The Newman Club was organized to provide a means of association of Catholic students with each other and enrich their spiritual lives through a balanced program of religious, intellectual and social activities. Under the direction of Elizabeth Gilles as president, and Mercedes Morris and F. H. McMahon as faculty advisors, the Newman Club had a very active year. Early in the fall, members of this organization held a panel discussion on "Explaining Mass” for the Wahpeton Council members of the Knights of Columbus. This was met with such enthusiasm and success, that another panel discussion of this type was repeated in March. Several communion breakfasts were held throughout the year, with student members availing themselves of St. John’s School’s cooking equipment and by preparing the meals themselves. Other officers for the year were Albert Buresh, vice president, Frances LeBlanc, secretary, for the first quarters, and Theresa Cote as secretary for the second and third quarters: David Tupa as treasurer. Tlewman dubFront row, left to right: Ftnncsgard, Spier. Finn, Hocltl, Miss Schulz. Hell and. Mollberg, Crimson. Holm, Huraas. Second rote: Holm. M OX ness. Spnrby. Lazarenko. Ilrosowski. Kro iit. Witte. Molander. Mart wick. Hakke. Anseth, Kobe. Mitchier. Third row: Fog. .Xichols. Sturma, Drier, Hurkhart. Hartholomny. Kuehl. Host. Sperling. (! rose old. Worrier, llakanson. Fourth row: Miller, Johnson. Knight. Fenske. Wanness, Steffens. Skorheini. Hcllin. Skadeland. Stadseold. Stelter. Fenske. The Lutheran students this year outnumbered all other religious groups on the campus. The Lutheran Association was under the leadership of president Howard Holland, secretary Donna MoUberg, and treasurer Douglas Flaa. Arlene Hoeltl was reporter. Many LSAers attended the conference at Mayville. North Dakota on November 16. 17, and 18. The theme of the conference was ‘‘God’s World. Our Mission.” On December 18 a Christmas Candlelight Service was held at the Bethel Lutheran church in Wahpeton. The service was very impressive with the lighting of candles and the singing of carols. During the year, Miss Alice Otterness, contact worker for the LSA, visited with the Lutheran students on the campus. On March 9. a group of Lutheran students presented a panel discussion for the Wahpeton Lutheran Brotherhood. All Lutheran students were invited to attend the banquet which preceded the discussion. The purpose of the LSA is to keep students close to Christ while away from home and to bring others to him. Miss Schulz, the advisor of the group, is constantly expending time and effort to give the LSA the needed spiritual assistance. We students are proud to have such a person at the head of our LSA. Howard II ell and President S?utbelan Students Ctsscciaticn - Hack row. Ml to right: Tot ting ham. Koder. Hurkhard. Gutzmcr. Maze. Kerin. Loose. Myhre. Seheller. Hurcham. Fourth row: Im verdure. Kueblcr, Kemmr t. Cole. Erickson. Nelson. Myhre. DeSaulel. Arne son. ttellin. Third row: Anderson, Siemienicwski, Green. Oscarson, Kennedy. Likins. Schnidrr, liefer. Smestnd. Second row: Hose or. Norton. Fetter.son. Ito hlig. Hjornseth. Fran:, toiler. Manley. Srelhammer. Hit:. Front row: Ekhlad. Higgs. Cumin ins. Kampschrnr. Krnshcke. Kofi. Iloefts. Despite the fact that it was a very busy year the electricians managed to have important club meetings, a few of which included talks on modern house wiring and fluorescent lighting. The Electrical Club is composed of both first and second-year electricians. The advisors were Norman Ekblad and Ben Barnard, who helped to get some of the speakers for the meetings and also helped in the club organization. At the first meeting the club’s officers were chosen. They were as follows: president, Darrell Kampschror, vice president, Eugene Krushcke, secretary, George Biggs, and treasurer, Pat Cummins. It was decided that the club would meet every two weeks and that dues would be one dollar per month. The dues were collected but because of circumstances the meetings were not held as often as planned. The club’s intramural team was quite successful in winning most of their games during the season. They played the auto mechanics for the championship but lost out by a small margin, thereby taking second place. Darrell Kampschror President decfaical dubhronl rote, left to right: Mgrtlv Finnesgard, Lillian Martuick. Frieda Spier, Marion llurgard. Rosea-ntond Ituraas. Mis„ Forkner. Rack rate: Audrey Spar by. Marion Molander. Rhine StofTel. Marlys Rartholnmay. Veronica Royer. Donna Rost. A Christmas party, an evening dinner party, several afternoon teas and an all day picnic and shopping trip were some of the activities of the Home Economics Club this year. After the Christmas dinner, where gifts were exchanged, and the informal teas, the girls know just how nice it is to have the cooking class around. Heading this girls' group are Marlys Bartholomay, president and Audrey Sparby, secretary-treasurer. Both girls are from Wahpcton. These girls work under the direction of Miss Forkner, home economics instructor. The girls who are exposed to the experience gained in participation in these domestic activities, both cooking and sewing, are ahead in preparedness. for a job in collaboration with such training and housewife abilities. Marlys RnrtholomayFirst row. left In right: Culp. Felher. Donnellg. Magadan:. Engstrand. Second rote: fAltke. Michaelsnn. Thornton. Adams, (iullickson. (ilasso. Hack rote: Sampson. Deterson. Staska. Kies:. Crenz. In this department the students learn to rebuild the fuselage of a plane as well as the engines. The club does not have any real social events, but they have regular monthly meetings. The officers consist of Jim Donnelly, president, Murl Culp, vice president, and Don Felber, secretary-treasurer. During these meetings they generally have movies dealing with aviation and also throughout the year, the Civil Aeronautics Administration sends speakers and movies to this department, giving their pointers in this type of work. The C.A.A. gives those students who are eligible exams on aircraft and engines. A few years ago, this department had a Flying Club, but because the class has become somewhat smaller, this has been discontinued. We hope that in the next few years the department will again be large enough to take part in the things that others have done in the past. James Donnellg President Gelation dulyFront row. left to rifjltf: hi ode. Wright, Hoeltl. ltd to. ('orison. Thiel. Fortin. Second row: Mon son. (Partner. Knutson. Weisert. Winters, Ilurke. Hi ken. Iticlieid. Third rote: I) nut. Fiddler. Monger, Cregnri . Foster. Col lor. Jacobson, tack row: Sen hold. West. Selte, Ellian. Totorek, Cities. We printers organized our club in the fall with Reuben Reile as president, Darlene Carlson as vice president, and Arlene Hoeltl as secretary-treasurer. In the middle of March, many students who had attended summer school had either completed the course or had accepted employment. At our meetings during the year, we played cards and saw movies . . . one of which was a local production called “Four Wheeled Justice”. For Homecoming, we fixed up a float, and after all of our work, the day turned out to be windy and proceeded to rip our masterpiece to shreds. In fact the wind blew so strong it nearly blew “the Science Mystic" (Cottor) and his two assistants (Hoeltl and Swanson )right off the float .. . crystal ball, predictions, and all. The “Mystic" predicted a 99-0 victory for the Science Wildcats that day, but due to a foggy crystal ball, he couldn’t be sure that was right ... it wasn’t. In basketball, the printers team turned out to be about as snappy and go-gct-cm as is indicated by their picture in this book. However, we won a few games, and had lots of fun so all in all it was a profitable season. This spring we have been busy printing the Agaicasie and while there were complications at first, things seem to have straightened out nicely, thanks to our instrutors. Kinde and Adams. Edward Adams Faculty Advisor Plintels dubFront row. left to right: Kampschror. S lad scold, harem, Fngstrand. Faints. Second row: fioder. Thoresnn. Mi lire. Adams. Strltrr. Kruse like. Hack row: » oilman. Skadeland. Larson. Fenske. Frierson. Teske. A proud bunch of boys, those engineers ... a condemnable trait maybe. but let’s stop and take a look at their record: A big day . . . the presentation of prizes for Homecoming floats . . . it was quite inevitable that the novel, engineer's depiction of the theme would rank close to the top, decided observers ... and so they did. as they copped third place honors ... A banquet . . . one of the best of the year, they said . . . how true. All of the engineers worked fast and furiously for days, only to put on the outstanding party of the month. They earned the pecunia for these activities by raffling off a radio . . . and by their initiative and drive, had everyone in school and then some, wheedled into buying a raffle ticket. The men at the helm of this ship-of-affairs were: Cecil Larcw, president, Walt Engstrand, vice-president, Ralph Larson, secretary-treasurer, and Mr. Fauss, faculty advisor. Hats off to the engineers ... a nice bunch of boys, and it is rumored that everyone would like to keep them around for a while.Back row. left to right: .Xgreen. Magnusson. Wheel or. Prince. Stanton. Wannemachrr. Stewart, Sears. Hendrickson. Anderson. Third rote: Stacker. Fishe Becker, Glad. Thompson. .X or ton. Wolf. Peterson. Schlenker. Mitts. Second row: Tschider. Martin. Zi mncrinan. Gordon. McRae. Emery, Ehrcns. Marcsh. Merrick. Dougherty. First row: Peterson. Robeson, l ike. Heine. Buehter. Schaffer. Smith. The officers of the Auto Mechanics Club are president, Keith Beine, vice-president, Wallace Utke, and secretary-treasurer, Louis Buehlcr. Seventy-eight members joined the Auto Mechanics Club at the beginning of the year, but they slowly decreased to forty. They meet monthly and during the meeting they discuss business of the club and show movies such as the world series and several cartoons. The club participated in the International Diesel School held in Fargo and are planning to go through the Ford plant in Minneapolis before the school closes. The Auto Mechanics won the intramural basketball tournament for the third consecutive year. This year the team, coached by Jack Marsh, were undefeated all season. High scorer for the team was Louis Buehler. One second-year student has quit school for employment. He is Clyde Nyreen, who is now employed at Glasgow, Montana. The Auto Mechanics Club was the largest club at SSS this year. We hope they do as well in membership and athletics in the future as they have in the past three years. Earl Smith Faculty Advisor Guto T lecltattics eu First row. left to right: Sc hurt I. Miller. Teuhner. Aubnl. Nelson. Kngberg, llroderick. Neperud. Second row: Simons. Simmies, Zlutecky. Urton. (’ode. Snndhofner. (iiardinl, Hanson. Eikon. Third row: Waggoner. McIntosh, liar ret h. Jobe. Matey. Dorksen. Holtz. Solle. Henry, Hawley. Fourth row: Thykcnon. Stroh. Hot ten. Hjerkp. Odland. Hernhoft. Swanson. Lee, Sanderson. Arehambault. Well, they did it again. The Auto Mechanics came through with a victory over the electricians to win the SSS intramural basketball championship; they also won last year. To what does the Mechanics Club owe its success? Maybe it's because it has so many members to pick a team from or maybe it’s teamwork, who knows. Buehler, Dirksen. and Odland took top individual scoring honors for the club. In the earlier part of the season the club chose its officers. They arc as follows: president, Keith Beine, vice president, Wallace Utke, secre-tary-treasui-er, Louis Buehler. The club planned on holding regular meetings but according to John Neperud, one of the advisors, they were not held as often as they should have been because of night classes and other activities around school. At some of the meetings that were held movies of world series games were shown. They also played cards and partook of refreshments after the meetings. John Neperud Faculty Advisor Guto iTleclianics ClubFront row. left to right: Kobe. Witte, Stellmach, Woytassek. Mr. McMahon, Mnobler, Dakansan, llohn, Moxness. Lazarenko. Second row: llohn. Worner, Mollbcrg, Krohn, Units, Drier. Hale, Sturnia, Meyer. Cryan. Kitehl, Sparby. Third row: Huresh, Murphy, Sperling, Molander. Leintz, Carlson. Hartholomay. Packinnw, St off el. Lenzmeier. (Ire gory. Forman. Cote. Fourth row: Dittrichs. Hrackin, Flan, Kruschke, Fenske. Fog. Miller. Stelter. Meyer, Larew, Nichols, finder. Crcenc. Fifth row: Wait man. Skadeland. Ohnstad. L. Fenske. Steffens. Fberly. Houmont. Skorheim, It. Demies. Dope, Popp. Stadseold. C. Demies. The Junior College Club has been sounding off at Science this past year by providing some very interesting assemblies for the Business and Junior College students. In December the officers of the club were chosen. The entire membership of the club took part in the election of the following officers: Eugene Kruschke, Breckcnridge engineer, as president, Charles Greene from Fairmount as vice president, Ruth Hakanson. McLeod, North Dakota as secretary-treasurer. The club has a total membership of eighty ... a very large percentage of the Junior College and Business students. It is under the able advisor-ship of Mr. F. H. McMahon. F. . McMahon Faculty Advisor flunirt CollegeFront row. left to right: Srenkesen. Oase. IVerre. Krug, Hallweher. Johnson. Second row: Juarez. O’ltrien. Frederick, I’achl. Berg, Snyer. Johnson. Third row: Smith. Harrison. Hovdenes. Winter. Bosch. Berg. Albertson. Ueise. Hack row: Allsop. Larson, McMea. Kongslie. Fetter sen. Slat t a. J. Heine. Green. Under the leadership of officers Nick Krug, president, James Oase. vice president, and George Werre, secretary-treasurer, the Auto Body club has had a top notch season. The club started out the year with 27 members. Because of some students quitting school and accepting employment, however, the number has decreased to 23. The auto body club can boast a successful season in more ways than merely having learned the “why’s" and “wherefore’s" of autos. ... By popular vote, one member of their ranks, Duane Ballwcbcr, was chosen to reign as 1951 Homecoming King . . . quite a feather in the auto body cap. The members hold monthly meetings, during which they plan activities of the club such as all student trips, and spring picnics. They also see movies pertaining to body work. They are now planning a trip to the Ford Plant in Minneapolis. They also plan to take in Dunwoody and Minneapolis Vocational High School on a Minneapolis excursion. .Xicholas Krug President Qutc fioc) j ClubWho won the trophy for the best float entered in the Homecoming parade? Just ask any sheet metal man and he’ll tell you. The sheet metal members copped the first place spot with their version of a float made up of a metal horse and a buggy. The theme was “riding to victory.” The club planned to hold its meeting regularly every two weeks with Lee Hay as president, Duane Thoreson as vice president and Pius Foltz as secret ary-treasurer. A number of meetings were held during the season but like most clubs, not as many were held as had been planned because of such a busy year along with night classes, basketball games, dances, etc. The boys in this department felt particularly lucky to have Mr. Hokenson for their instructor. Because of the small number of members, the sheet metal club combined with the aviation club to form an intramural basketball team.I Hack row. left to right; Dirkxcn, Nybo. Tottgax. Front row: Krdahl. Johannes. I'Mich. Howe. The aim of the refrigeration department is mainly to teach how to properly install, repair, maintain, and adjust various equipment to operate as economically as possible. All students receive other training also in appliance repair, electricity, machine shop, and welding. This makes a conscientious student a more valuable employee, which is the aim of students in this course. Charts are used extensively in refrigeration and a student must learn how to use them. After each problem is mastered a similar one is worked on in the shop to prove under practical conditions how each step in their problems is worked out. Refrigeration is used in the manufacturing of metal parts by speeding the curing time which used to take two years and can now be done in eight hours. This results in less stock piling and lessens shortage problems. It heats the home or building in winter and cools it in summer. Maurice Sygaard Faculty Advisor IZejjlicjetation Qlui 1Hack row. left to right: Rrosowski. Lett lane, Meyer. Cryan, Slabik. Hale, Hartholomay. Krohn. Huns. Sturina. Fourth rule: Witte. Forman. Kuehl. Lenzmeier. G roar old, Leintz. Sperling. Huckinenu. Host. Thiel. Molander. Third rote: SteUmach, W'oytassek. Hakke. Mart wick. Arnegnard. Hurkhart. flayer. Xorman, Murphy. Gillcs. Hahn, l oeltl. Second row: Hurguard, l akanson. Fennesgard. Crimson, ll'orner. Max ness. Sparhy, Anseth. Kube, Hahn. Hu runs. Front row: Spier. Drier. Cote. Lazarenko, MoUberg. Mrs. Larsson. Mueller. Carlson. Staff el, Gregory. The Sacajawea Club, the all-girls’ club on the campus, is named for the famed woman guide on the Lewis and Clark expedition. The officers of the club are: president. Donna MoUberg, secretary. Lois Drier, treasurer. Lillian Lazarenko, and scribe. Elaine Stoffel. One of the first activities of the club was the Big-Little Sister Tea. which was held in the Burch Hall Dining Annex. Each second-year girl, or big sister, introduced her little sister to the other girls. The big Sacajawea event of the year was the annual winter formal. The theme for the Girl-take-the-initiative affair this year was “Cupid’s Castle," and was heartily agreed to have been a big success. The program for the March meeting was presented by Mrs. Robert Horne, great great granddaughter of Sacajawea. She told of the life of Sacajawea and her experiences while on the Lewis and Clark expedition. May 9 is the tentative date for the Mothers’ Tea, at which time each Science girl will have the pleasure of bringing her mother or a guest. With these activities, another year of Sacajawea fun is rounded out well. Front row. Ictt to rifjht: 1‘eterson. ('host'. Hoc. Homey, time sell. K. H. Anderson. Second row: (Iodine-stad, (leisiler. Hnrtness, Fisher. Hettig. Knight. Hroggeinon. Hock row: Xcwcll. Leo:. Herseth Hecker. Sovetzke, Togo. Kedkn. F. J. Anderson. Drawing plans for the future. This is actually what the members of this club did throughout the school year. Through the use of a mixture of graphite and clay (commonly called a pencil), a well constructed T-square, and a plastic triangle, these students studied the art of drawing. This departmental club was organized with Bill Barney as president, Arthur Kroesch as vice president, and Granville Boe as secretary-treasurer. Included in some of their social activities were several trips to attend out-of-town basketball games with special encouragement to the four members of the club who were on the first string of the Wildcat squad. Educational trips were also on the agenda. They made trips to several construction companies to get first-hand knowledge of the working and up-to-date practices of this trade. Yes, even educational tours were made to the new Fieldhouse to study the layout, methods of construction, and actual finished work that had been done. Probably one of the most interesting projects encountered on extra curriculum work was the attending of the opening of the bids for the new heating system to be erected here at Science.wwwm un 9 t ■3 front miv. let! to right: Murphy, link, h'enske. Te ke. Sporty. Horner. St off el. Second rote: Green Under. Meyer, for man. Hole. Gregory. Krone he. Hermes. Meyers. Third rou: Thoreson. Ohnstod. Wait man. Kngstrond. .arson. Adorns. Skorheim. Monson. Skadelond. Master Toastmaster and fellow toastmasters ... so another meeting of the Junior Toastmasters Club is underway. This year the phrase “fellow toastmasters” includes the feminine as well as the masculine members of the group. For the first time in the history of the club, girls have been admitted to the ranks. The club, a combination of engineers and junior college students under the direction of Mr. McMahon, has an enrollment of 25. Elections were held on October 5, with the following results: Richard Teske of Sauk Rapids, Minnesota as president, Lawrence Fenske of Great Bend as vice president, and Ronnie Bok of Morris, Minnesota as Sargeant-at-arms. Besides the usual practicing of the fundamentals of toastmastering in class, the members of the club have been guests of the Bioux de Sioux club in Breckenridge, to learn first hand, the art of public speaking. F. II. McMohon Faculty Advisor flunio’i 'Toastmastel dubFront rou left to rif lit: St end a hi. (iaulrapp. Sc bribe. Mr I.slid. Wendelbo. Snyder. lloitnpp. Second row: l utter. Yount . Morn. Aldrich. Weber. Johnson. Itorchert. Krovald. Third row: Steffens. Foister. Olson. Meyers. Rachel. Fixel, Itelland. Third row: Schaubert. Oseold. Xinke. Johnson. Michelson. Hell. I Fasness. The officers of the Radio Club for this year were Charles Weudelbo, president, Paul Schiebi, vice president, and Walter Snyder, secretary-treasurer. Bjorn Melstad. one of the second year instructors, presides as faculty advisor. The club is made up of both first and second year radio men. who are willing to pay their dues and take part in its activities. There was a total membership of 28 students this year. Regular meetings are held every two weeks where the general business of the club is discussed and then is followed by recreation such as movies, card games, or checkers. The meeting always ends with a cup of java and pie ala mode. Money for the club’s treasury this year was made by selling tickets on a 45 RPM record changer, which was bought by the owner of the winning ticket. The money was used by the club members by going on field trips and other types of recreation. The Radio Club participated whole-heartedly in all intra-mural sports and other school activities. eu It orn Melated Faculty AdvisorFront rote, left to right: l nug. Zika. it:. Schivarlzman. Morton. Mr. Ililgerts. Ilotc ill. Rtilend. lirarn-zcl. Second roic: host. Anseth. Schilt:. Mullen berg. I.ics, Leer. Treiber, Long ton. Mice. F.rhurdl. Third rote: Lomas. Sshula:. Stellon. McConnel. Hrakke. Itissett. Ilergcr. Rapp. Hoeict. Slettehak. Richinan. Fourth rate: l olen. Stegman. Reiten. Halgard. Tallnckson. LeMasurirr. I Ike. Jahncr. Custo snn. H ret tin. Saltier. General Mechanics, which is only a long winter term course, had one of the larger club groups this year. At their first meeting the following officers were elected: Louis Norton president, Stanley LeMasurier vice president, Duane Freiber secretary, and Clyde Schwartzman treasurer. During their meetings they conducted the club’s business, which usually concluded with card playing and refreshments. Gordon Reiten was this group’s representative in the Student Cabinet. At the stag party held April 1st. the general mechanics took most of the honors in the beard growing contest. Gordon Reiten took first for the thickest. Leo Erhardt first for the longest. Art Tallackson first for the neatest, and last but not least. Merle Kost won the booby prize for trying the hardest. During the year the club took educational trips to Gwinner, Fargo, and Hanvood. In Gwinner they were shown the fundamentals of a grain picker. In Fargo they visited the MinKota Manufacturing Co., and in Hanvood the students were taken through the large power plant. A short term for these boys, but it’s crammed full of learning and fun . . . ask any general mechanic! Iternard Uilgers Faculty Advisor eneial Tftechanics euFront rote, Ir t to right: Witte, M ox ness, M. Holm. Woytassek. Norman. Htiraan. Hakanxon. Hack row: Xicholx. Fop. Flan. Huresh. Miller. Fenske. Funfar. Haber man. This business and social club came into existence in 1910. One of the principles of this club was to locate jobs, that is, when a student went to work and heard of other openings he was to notify the club here at school. Besides this they had their regular social events, which generally includes one big party for the club in the spring. At one time this club was one of the largest in school but because of the last war, it has become somewhat smaller, and remains quite active. The officers of the club this year arc Jorgen Fog, president, and Douglas Flaa, secretary-treasurer. One of the members, Irvin Pfiefcr, has enlisted in the U. S. Navy. Also Virgil Slutter has obtained a job at Fergus Falls, Minnesota, and Delfena Woytassek, is now keeping books for the Stoudt Motor Company here in Wahpeton. All of the present members hope that the club will remain as active and helpful to those students in the Business Department as it has in the past years. Gcceuntimj Club Jorgen Fop Presidentytlixeb euus Front row: Post. M. Bohn. Hakanson. Muehter, I).Bohn. Bakke. Woytassek Jloeltl Second row: ho so-renko, hen:. ( orison, Kueht. Drier, henzmeier, Cote. Gregory. Witte. Murphy Third row: Bit:. Hendrickson Borchcrt. Anderson. My lire. Skorheim. Xocotny. Fcnske. Johnson. Ilelland. Xigz. Wright. Swanson Hitting the high notes was the occupation of these musically minded who gathered three times a week to keep in tune with the baton of music and dramatics instructor, Mr. Mike Bizal. From this group of musicians, the extra talent was picked when a program was needed for a school dance, or some other type of entertainment. The main accomplishment of this group this year was the presentation of an assembly-broadcast Christmas program, at which time the Chorus sang several Christmas numbers, along with presenting a dialogue, and a few solo numbers. The group dissolved after the first quarter due to the decrease in the enrollment, but the solos continued, and a Men’s Chorus was given the floor to provide music for graduation and Baccalaureate. Eugene Anderson President •Vo:; row: O'llrien. Hlrssuni Snyder, Tiif a . I Vayner. Freeherg. Johannes, (•utziner llacl: rote: Michael-:.o;i. Sanderson. Mnley. Teske. Learn. Red. Kong site. McXea, linrke. Slnll. Gehler. Krug. Iteilr. Maze. Someone to come home to ... a nice hot supper . . . an audience for such things as achievments or failures ... a hand to fetch the slippers after a hard day at the classroom ... a voice to sootthe after that “A" didn't come through. These are just a few of the blessings known by a large percentage of our students who live in the trailer court, or apartment barracks with one rather valuable piece of equipment known as “the little woman." These behind-the-scenes steering agents keep tab of things at home, and get together now and then while the Hubbies are off to classes. The Student VVivc's Club is composed of all the student wives ... they have meetings every now and then throughout the year. Because of their influence and friendly cooperation, this fraction of the campus lends more to campus curriculum than one would suspect. 71Sounds of a different brand come rolling through the air . . . whistles, cheering, and wind . . . they come stalking around the corners of a chilly football stadium or the crowded bleachers surrounding the basketball court. Each sound depicts the story of good, clean American sport, competition, strong healthy bodies, and good sportsmanship. Sports arc major league material in any school, and ours is no exception. Fans eat, breathe, think and play football, basketball, baseball and track alternately throughout the year. Books collect a little dust during the Golden Gloves boxing turney, and fit into the few unsporty corners the rest of the time in a number of delinquent cases. Sports . . . the nickname for youth and vitality . . . The SSS vitamin pills of an extremely pleasant variety.dream to a reality.... This handsome newcomer to the ranks of SSS facilities is by far the most attractive contribution to our campus in years. He boasts the assets of modern lines, tan brick, shiny steel, and polished glass. He is a dream that has developed into a real something that is big,.beautiful, practical, and wonderful . . . just the way they planned it. He stretches effortlessly . .. all 110 by 160 feet of him . . . along the east side of the campus, and greets the public with an air of the latest in dignity and fashion. This campus smoothie boasts the careful planning of President E. F. Riley. Athletic Director E. W. Bute, Science staff members who consulted with engineers and architects . . . and the workmanship of faculty members and students. His very presence depicts expansion and development . . . typical of the route marked out for the Science of tomorrow.Dream realized . . . Hoys' locker room . . . the scene of rnshiny, one lost tennis shoe, and a crumpled up bosket hull soil . . . Our new Fieldhousehoasts ot these . . . oil hiy and airy, with lots of room for the athletes. Supply rooms . . . usually reyarded as the not-so-ylamorous part of a h'ieldhouse . . . ours has ample room to supply . . . hiy, airy space icith nooks and corners for all kinds of athletic eyuipment.'football 'fans Witness Qction Packed Reason Coaches: Patterson, Bute and Werre Under the careful guidance of head coach “Skip" Bute and his assistants Ed Wcrre and Gordon Patterson, 27 football-minded men survived the first few weeks of grueling calisthenics, scrimmagings, and getting into condition for a season that proved to contain a lot of good football. Six returning lettermen formed the nucleus for a successful season on the grid-iron; as, led by letterman captain Dick Kelley, Harry Becker, Dean and Darrell Kampschror, and Rodney Pflugrath, the burly "Cats" played another season of good all-around ball. The Wildcat crew ended their season with 2 wins, 1 tie, and 2 losses . . . which isn’t a bad record in any school’s athletic diary. The season ended abruptly, a game scheduled with Valley City being striken off the list, as snow and winds completely dominated the football field. Denny Boumont, Cy Hermes and Wally Utke proved to be the three outstanding freshmen contributions to the squad, as they were a tyrant to many a foe in their kicks, punts and runs . . . improving daily as the season progressed. The helmets and shoulder pads are packed away in moth balls now. but each is eager, just like the boys who will be wearing them, to see another football season come stalking around the corner. 7fiThe Science Wildcats opened the ’52 season with a 46-0 win over Brainerd JC. Dennis Boumont and Harry Becker led the Wildcats scoring with 26 and 13 respectively. Dean Kampschror added 6 and Jack Seelhammcr ran an extra point. The Wildcats started their scoring jaunts after the first play when Brainerd fumbled and Roy Cottor of Science recovered on the 14 yard line. Backer “The Horse” went over to tally six points and Boumont skirted end for the extra point. Denny Boumont, former Wahpeton High star, made two touchdowns in the first period with Becker going over for the p.o.t. The first quarter score stood at 22-0 and held throughout the first half with neither team doing much in the second quarter as the Wildcats took a breather. On the opening play Harry Becker ran 65 yards for the fourth TD and Boumont went around end for the extra point after touchdown. After a series of passes from Boumont to End Darrell Kampschror and runs by Becker, Dean Kampschror skirted left end for the six points. In the final stanza Boumont went for two more TD’s and Jack Seelhammer carried the pigskin over for the extra point. “Skip” Bute emptied the bench to keep the score down but the “Cats” couldn’t be stopped. Harry Becker and Denny Boumont played outstanding games and were to go on through the season in grand style. Science, 27; Mayville, 13 The Wildcats came through with their second victory defeating the Mayville Comets 27-13 to dampen the Comet Homecoming. Harry Becker led the Wildcats by scoring 3 touchdowns, two on long sparkling runs. Mayville received the kick-off but lost it when they were forced to kick. Cy Hermes, Hoy Cottor l)ich Kbrrley - • ••Wildcats, jimmies, Lallance ee- au) at 6-6 tie o llill (ianlrapp Cy Hermes Dick Johnson Darrell Kampschror line backer, smashed through the line and blocked the punt. Good running by Becker and Boumont brought the ball to the four where Boumont went over after- 2 minutes of play. Dean Kampschror went over for the p.a.t. Later in the first quarter Becker went off tackle between Wally Utke and Darrell Kampschror and sprinted 50 yards for the second T.D. to end the first stanza 13-0. During the second half, the Wildcats could do nothing right losing yardage on running attack with Boumont hitting Darrell Kampschror with several long passes still short of first downs. Midway in the second half. Mayville intercepted a pass to return it all the way for their first touchdown. The Cats came back to life with Becker again going off tackle for 80 yards on one of the most spectacular runs of the year. Boumont smashed through the line for the p.a.t. to make the score at the end of the third quarter 20-6 in favor of SSS. Both teams added another touchdown in the final stanza with both extra points good making the final score SSS 27 and the Mayville Comets 13. Science, 6; Jamestown, (i The Science Wildcats held for three downs on their own 3 yard line and came back to the Jamestown 40 yard line before the clock ran out to salvage a 6-6 tie in the annual Homecoming game. The Wildcats drew first blood with a line plunge by Fullback Becker, but the important point after touchdown was missed when the pass from center was hobbled. Denny Boumont, the triple-threat man of SSS, suffered a concussion in the first period and was forced to leave the game. This was a Dean KampschrorScience Victims iTl. . T."lTlen serious blow to the Wildcats for Boumont did the passing and punting. It was a seesaw battle for the remaining minutes of the first half with both teams trying everything to cross the goal line. The first half ended 6-0 in the Wildcats’ favor with a lot of football yet to play. The Jimmies came back to score their lone TD on a scries of passes, with the important kick for the extra point going wide of the uprights. In the final quarter the Jimmies came back strong as the Wildcats were unable to punt themselves out of danger and were backed up against their own goal line with but four minutes to play. The Cats’ forward wall of Gaulrapp, Kelly, Cottor, Barney, Utke, and Darrell Kampschror held for three downs with the ball ending up on the one foot line. Harry Becker ran the ball out to the 10 yard line and then started a series of pass plays to End Darrell Kampschror, which carried the ball over the midfield strip to the Jimmies 40 yard line before the final gun went off ending the game in a 6-6 tie. The game was marked by the outstanding play of Captain Dick Kelly, End Bill Gaulrapp and Darrell Kampschror in the line and Harry Becker in the backfield. Science, ( ; Moorhead State Teachers, 40 The MSTC Dragons handed the Science Wildcats their first defeat of the 1951 season with a sound 40-6 licking as the Cats failed to score a single touchdown from scrimmage. In the final quarter MSTC drove down the field for 56 yards with Ron Moeren going the final three yards for their first TD. Ralph Morhen booted the extra point. The Dragons then added two more as Bill Finn and Arnold Brown nabbed some fine passes with Ralph Morhen again adding the extra point to end the first half 20-0 in favor of the Dragons. I)icl Krill John Loos Cats Ervu) eascn With £econc) Defeat Ed I.'Mich 'ally Jtk Danny Winter Grin Young Sam Ohnstad 9ft The lone Science tally came when Halfback Denny Boumont intercepted a Cooper pass and went 66 yards for the touchdown. The Wildcats advanced to the Dragon 10 yard line only once to lose the ball on downs. Cooper scored from the three during the third period and passed to Brown in the fourth for another TO. Marben converting for the p.a.t. Noesen then sprinted 65 yards for the final Dragon tally. The game was marked with injuries with Kelly, Becker, Dean and Darrell Kamp-schror, Bill Barney and Roy Cottor all suffering from cuts and bruises. This was by far the poorest game of the season for the Cats as nothing clicked making only seven first downs to the Dragons’ 18. Science, 6; Ellendale, 25 The SSS Wildcats ended the season November 6 at Ellendale with none of the form they showed in the first part of the season as they lost to the Ellendale Dusties 25-6. Science outplayed their opponents during the first half but the Dusties scored on a trick play which all officials didn’t see in the second' quarter after Harry Becker plunged over from the two for the only SSS score. Ellendale’s big break came early in the second quarter when a Dustie kick slipped out of the grip of Harry Becker. A Dustie player recovered, and on the first play they employed a trick move, and scored on it. The game was protested by Coach Bute because of this play. The last game of the season scheduled with Valley City was cancelled due to the snow and cold weather. Lettermen playing their last season for the red and black include Ed Ulich, guard; Darrel Kampschror, end; Dean Kampschror, halfback; Harry Becker, fullback; Dick Kelly, (Capt.), tackle; Roy Cottor, guard; Cy Stadsvold, center; Dick Johnson, tackle; and Bill Gaulrapp, end. Special mention should be given to Bill Gaulrapp who has been a regular on the squad for the past four years. Congratulations to Bill and his wife Evelyn, whom he married during the football season.Captain hally Dick Kelly, stocky, speedy threat to all grid iron challengers, was chosen by his teammates to captain the '51 Wildcat men on the lined-up green. This innocent-looking boy would never lead you to believe that he could be so vicious when exposed to a driving May-ville or Jamestown eleven. Dick attributes much of his success to the efforts of his wife and little Dick Jr., who are proud of their sports-inclined hero. This season was Dick's last appearance on the SSS sport’s wagon, as he finished school at Science soon after football season this year . . . this being his third year of sitting in one of the top chairs in the sports spotlight. Front rote, left to rif ftl: Fd Click. Darrel limnpsc' ror, Dean Kainpschror. Harry flecker. Dick l e',,t (Capt.) Dodney Ptluvath. Denny Doumont. Hoy Cottar. Second rote: Dick Fberly. Cy Sladrold. Dill Harney. Cy Ilernies. W alley Ceke. John hoax. W'illanl Holt;. Thrift rote: Coach Fart Date. Dodger Fee. Vcrn Smith. Hemic Myers. Louie Huchler. Jack S eelhammer. Dick Johnson. Sam Ohmxtad. Student Manager. Fourth rote: Coach (I. Fat ter son. Dub Wheeler. Orin Young, Fee Hay. Danny Winters, Jerry Solberg. Mickey Mitts. SIDenny Boumont, freshman star from Wahpe-ton, narrowly escaped topping the list of high scorers in the NDIC scoring race. He ended the season with second place honors, losing only to Ford of Jamestown by .02 of a point having one less game of play to his credit. Denny was also honored by being placed on the first string of the all-conference team. Science eager bow to a strong Concordia quint with n score of 6 to 73 in an overtime tussle. Harry Heeker was high point man as he tallied 21 points in his hottest shooting game of the season.Science loses to n sharp shooting St. John’s Johnnies by a score of 63 to S3. . . This teas the Cats' first game of the season, thus accounting for some rusty spots. . . The Wildcats promised a good season in their form, though, as they held up nicely under pressurt Jerry Rettig, another Wahpcton High School contribution to the Wildcat bucket men. was placed on the starting lineup of the all-conference team. He finished up the season with an 18.46 average per game. Rettig was a constant threat to all opposing cagers, as he defied all laws of gravity in his driving and rebounding.Gabels Plcoe to be Constant 72. D. d. Q. Ikieat Coach M'errc. Winter. Xoeeiske. itrttiy. I rince. Stalin. Ileeker. Larson. f'o:t::ion!. Itcrseth. Meyer. Meyers, and Ohnstad. student munayer. Win £ econc £f ot in Race Final NDIC Standings V L Pc I. Minot 12 •1 .750 YVahpcton 9 4 .092 Bismarck . . 9 5 .643 Mayvillc • 9 5 .013 Jamestown 9 5 .613 Dickinson e .538 Ellendale . . 6 8 .429 Valley City 3 12 .200 Bottineau 0 15 .000 SIScience, 63; St. John’s, S3 The Wildcats started out their 1931-52 season losing at the hands of the St. John's “Johnnies” by a score of 83-63. This was also the first game to be played at the new Science Ficldhousc. The “Johnnies" had too much height and experience for the new Science team. Jack Litche led St. John’s with 32 points. Jerry Rettig and Roger Cerseth led Science with 18 and 15 points respectively. Science, 64; Concordia, 73 Science suffered its second defeat in as many games when they lost to the Concordia “Cobbers.” For the second time the Minnesota quint had too much height for the Wildcats. However, the Cats managed to get into an overtime with the strong Cobbers. In the overtime, Science was outscored by nine points. Severud and Smestad paced Concordia with 15 while Harry Becker tallied 21 for Science. Science, 5S; Moorhead Teachers College, 62 The Wildcats first game away from home was against Moorhead. This was the third straight loss the Science team suffered. The Wildcats led throughout the entire game only to sec their lead dwindle away in the final few minutes of play. The Cats showed great improvement even in defeat. Jerry Rettig was high point man for the evening with 27 points. Boumont followed closely with 23. Science, 62; Iiemldji, 7!) The Bcmidji team was next to take the measure of the State School of Science. A-gain the Cats were at a great disadvantage because of their lack of height. Bcmidji opened a wide lead in the first two quarters of play, but Science rallied in the third quarter to pull within one basket of their opponents. However, Bcmidji team caught fire in the final quarter to pull far in front of the failing Wildcats. Rettig and Boumont again led Wahpeton in the scoring. Hager Hcrscllt Denny Do,, i non I Ualph Dor sonJerry Slullti Hurry Itccker Royer Prince Science, 68; Itasca, 42 Science finally broke into the winning column with an easy win over a small but fighting Itasca five. Both teams were way off from their brand of ball because of the long Christmas vacation. Science took the lead early in the game and never was headed. Denny Boumont was high point man with 23 while Jerry Rettig contributed 17. Science, 69; Ellendale, 55 Wahpeton Science took its first North Dakota Inter-Collegiate game and the win of the season by trouncing the Ellendale "Dus-ties" 69 to 55. Again the Cats took an early lead and were never threatened until the when Coach Werre used an entirely new team. However, the Wildcats were strong enough to ward off the Dusties, and win their second game. Boumont again led his team with 21 counters while Berseth had 16. Science, 64; Mayville, 67 Science evened up its record in the N.D.I.C. race when they suffered their first conference loss to Mayville. The game was close throughout and Science had only one short lead, early in the second quarter. The Cats pulled within one point several times in the closing minutes but couldn’t overcome the lead. Restadius was the big scorer for Mayville while Boumont and Rettig again were high for Science. Science, 65; Valley City, 46 To gain its second conference win, Science defeated the Valley City Vikings. The game was interesting only for the first few minutes and then the home team pulled into a commanding lead and was never headed. The Valley City team was extremely cold as it had only one man in the double figures. The whole Science team played fine ball with Boumont, Rettig, and Berseth leading the attack. Science, 73; Jamestown, 61 The Wildcats won their fourth straight game on their home floor at the expense of the highly touted Jamestown Jimmies. The Jimmies, led by their high scoring center. Joe Ford, were expected to give the Wildcats one of the roughest games of the season. However, Science made quick work of the Jamestown team as it pulled into an early lead and were never threatened. Rettig and Boumont, the Science scoring duo, again led the Wildcats in scoring. Science, 62; Ellendalc, 54 The Wildcats continued to keep on the winning track as they trounced over Ellen-dale on the Dusties’ home court. This was the second win over the Dusties this year for the Science Five. Science held the lead from the beginning whistle, but the Dusties continued to give the Wildcats a close game in the first half. Led by Boumont, Rettig and Larson, the Wildcats found their shooting eye in the second half and managed to hold a 10 point lead in the remaining portion of the game. Science, 64; Valley City, 60 Science gained its fifth conference win by edging out the Valley City Vikings by a score of 64-60. The Vikings were extremely hot as they were hitting from all over the court. They held a 6 point lead during the entire game, except for the final 2 minutes. When Science finally overcame the lead, only a minute remained in the game which stalled to gain the victory. Rettig scored 27 points for the evening while Boumont had 19. Science, 50-56; Minot, 60-67 The Wildcats lost their chance to take over the lead in the N.D.I.C. race as they dropped two consecutive games to the Minot Beavers. The two losses dropped the Cats into fifth place. Both games were close until the final few minutes when the Beavers took advantage of the lack of Science reserve strength. Both nights the Cats lost four of the starting five in the fourth period via the foul route. Don Wilhelm, big Beaver center, netted 29-17 respectively. Boumont led the scoring with 25 the first night and hit 28 in the second game. Danny Winter Doug Flan Science, 65; Mayville, 70 Science was mathematically eliminated from the conference race when it was handed its fourth setback at the hands of the Mayville Comets. This was the second time that Science was downed by Mayville. The Wildcats’ downfall came in the third quarter when they managed to hit on only two shots out of 23 attempted. Mayville took advantage of this and piled up a 15 point lead going into the fourth quarter. Science didn't come to life until only four minutes remained. They narrowed the lead to 3 points but could get no closer. Denny Boumont had a fine night for Science as he net- Itill Sovetzke k v VDean Meyers Hemic Meyer Jerry Ret liy Science, 6U; liottineuu, 33 Bottineau proved to be the easiest victim for the Science quint as Coach Ed Werre used his first five only to gain a commanding lead. The reserves played most of the game and were still able to increase the lead. The scoring was evenly distributed among four of the Science starting five. Bcrseth had 18. Larson 15, Rettig 14. and Bourn int 12. Science, 71; Jamcstoivn, 63 Wahpeton cl’inbcd into fourth place in their conference by defeating the Jamestown Jimm'cs for the second time this year. The Jimmies started fast, and led by Bill Ford piled up a iv.ne point lead. However, the Wildcats came back strong and held leads at all three stops. They held a 10 point lead at half time. The Jimmies laid i heir strongest bid late in the fourth quarter but could only ccmc within two points of the Wildcats. Joe Ford led Jamestown with 27 points. Again the Science scoring was evenly d'stributcd with Boumont having 19. Rettig 18, Larson 14, and Becker 12. Science, 72; Dickinson, Ho Science continued to climb in the race for second place as they knocked off the Dickinson Savages. The game was played at Dickinson and was one of the two games on the final road trip for Wahpeton. The lead changed hands frequently and neither team had a commanding lead at any one point during the game. The game continued to be close down to the final minutes when Science pulled into a small lead and stalled out the remain ng time. Ted Uker, diminutive Dickinson guard, led his team with 20 points. Boumont, Rettig and Larson were high men for the Wahpeton team. Science, 72; liisnnn ck, 69 In a fight for second place, Wahpeton edged out Bismarck Junior College by the score of 72-69. Th:s was also the final game of the season for Coach Werre’s fine team. The team ended up with a ten and eight record for the season. They had a nine-four record in NDIC piay. The Bismarck game was also very tight and was not decided until the final few seconds. The Mystics were up for this game and played a sparking brand of ball. The Cats were also at their best with each man doing more than his share to gain the victory. Boumont was high man for Science and needed only a point more for the highest average in the league. He was followed in scoring by Rettig and Larson.Blackin' Tilittmen Gladi 'The J-imelicjlii . The boxing squad again turned in a perfect year with the winning of four cards with Devils Lake, Hettinger, Wheaton, and Valley City. During the regular cards they won 25 bouts while losing but 11 and in the Golden Gloves held at the Science Ficldhouse they won 10 bouts, losing 6, to place three entries in the Upper Midwest Golden Gloves at Minneapolis. This is the second year in a row that Coach George Brackin’s mittmen have won every card. Danny Gagelin. Marlyn Miller, and Marvin Bach were the most improved boxers of the season, all three returning from last year, to go on to win the crowns in their individual divisions in the local Golden Gloves tournament at Science. The Science boxers got off to a good start when they journeyed to Hettinger, winning seven out of ten bouts. SSS Hettinger M. Miller, 117, decisioned K. Hagen, 121 D. Gagelin, 120, decisioned Jacobson, 124 Brackin, 125, TKO’d W. W. Bull, 120 Simdorn, 135, TKO’d G. Haag, 135 Scclhammer, 148, lost to L. Vocgcle, 142 Engstrand, 149, lost to Iron Eyes, 140 Kachel, 152, lost to E. Hagen, 147 L. Hay, 158, decisioned E. Haag, 160 Murphy. 161, TKO’d Wiedekind, 156 M. Bach. 170, decisioned M. Tusk. 165 (irorf r KrackinJohnny llrockin Orion l rndrickfi trail lingatrund The Science Glovemen played host to Devils Lake in the first boxing card held in the new fieldhouse winning five and losing 2. The first three bouts were of Wahpcton students and no decisions were made. The first three bouts were of Wahpcton students and no decisions were made. In the fourth bout Mel Kachel of Science injured Louis Linde of Devils Lake in the first round so no decision was made. The fifth bout Walt Engstrand of Science defeated Rolla Brown of Devils Lake in a split decision. In the sixth, Lee Hay scored a TKO over Neil Bergstrom of Devils Lake with 17 seconds remaining in the third round. The seventh proved Jerry Simdorn of Science victor over Dale LcClerc of Devils Lake. In the eighth, Marvin Bach of Science defeated Tony Braunagcl. Science saw their first defeat in the ninth bout when Julius Rainbow decisioned Jack Seclhammer. Science was again in the scoring column in the tenth round with Pat Murphy scoring over Dick Regan. In the final bout, Devils Lake scored their second win, when Darrel Charon downed Johnny Brackin in a hard fought bout. The results of the Wheaton bouts were unobta:nable but the SSS mittmen came through with a 5-3 win. In the final card of the season the Science team participated in the Winter Show held at Valley City. In one of the closest bouts ever held in these parts nine bouts were split decisions with only one definitely settled when Lee Hay KO’d Schick of Hettinger. Marlyn Miller was decisioned by Wallen-tin of Hettinger D. Gagclin, decisioned Clifford Zeller Gary Michels decisioned Wold of HettingerKline decisioned App of Hettinger Simdorn decisioned Kuzzer of Hettinger Hougan decisioned Weber of Hettinger Underberg was decisioned by Gary Nelson of Clitherall, Minn. ' Lee Hay TKO’d Schick of Hettinger in the second round Walt Engstrand decisioned Bronko of Hettinger Marvin Bach was decisioned by Frank Borsheim of Wheaton, Minn. GOLDEN GLOVES Nearly 4,000 fight fans attended the Annual Golden Gloves Tournament held for the first time in the new SSS fieldhouse witnessing one of the best Wahpeton glove teams develop in a number of years. SSS placed three champs on the Regional team including light heavyweight Marvin Bach, bantamweight Danny Gagclin and flyweight Marlyn Miller. Five Wildcat boxers reached the finals with but three surviving with Lee Hay and Johnny Brackin giving way to stronger foes. For the first time in years a Wahpeton mittman failed to win any of the special trophies awarded by Wahpeton business men. The best fighter award sponsored by Ernie Stoudt was awarded to Gary Nelson of Clitherall, Minn, who breezed through the tournament with three successive KO's which is quite a record in itself. Both Marlyn Miller and Danny Gagclin lost in the first round at the Upper Midwest Tournament held in Minneapolis to Dick Hanson, Minneapolis, and Dave Talamcntez, Easton, Minnesota. Marvin Bach TKO’d Jim Ratt, Aitkin, won over Harvey Brooks, Mankato, decisioned Ronald Stave, Hastings and won over Phil Ness of Virginia, Minn, to go on to the Chicago Golden Glove Tournament,. Wahpeton and the State School of Science have benefited a great deal from the fine work done by George Brackin who has put Wahpeton at the top of the list of fight towns in North Dakota. At the close of the ’51 season Coach Brackin announced his resignation but will referee fights in this area in the years to come. Brackin was well known for his fine sportsmanship and will be followed by Pat Patterson in addition to his work in the main office. Marlyn Milter Jack Scel imnmcr I, or layhlino’i {ypoits Qn Review As most of you know, baseball and track are taking place in the spring just about the time that your Agawasic is being printed, therefore it is still too early to tell who will be on the team, or what kind of team we will field. This year we seem to have a bunch of hard workers out for both track and baseball. We’ll leave it up to the coaches and players as to the heights they will attain. liascball At this time, the baseball players arc getting in their prc-scason licks over at the field house. “Skip” Bute, head coach, has h s prospects throwing to get arms in shape, with a little infield practice being held as well. The large floor of the field house will accommodate a full size infield. The batting eyes arc being sharpened up in the new net batting cage which will be used for the first time this year. This should get the fellows used to hitting the ball, so that when outside practices are possible, the hitters can really go to work on the opposition. Prospects for this year include: Pitchers: Bud Anderson, Larimorc; Robert Bell, Killarncy, Man.; Charles Popp, Wahpeton; Dean Kampschror, Glendive, Mont.; Keith Beine. Grand Forks. Skip Hutr Catchers: Danny Winter, Wahpeton; Doug Flaa, Wahpeton ;Bill Novetzke, Wahpeton. Inficldcrs: Jerry Rettig, Danny Winters. Bill Novetzke, Wahpeton; Wm. Frederick. Belcourt; Jim Johnson, Killarney, Man.; Darrell Kampschror, Glendive, Mont.; Bob West. Minot; Sam Ohnstad. LaMoure; Allen Tcubner. Cando. Outfield: Cy Stadsvold, Fergus Falls; Roy Cottor. Sidney Mont.; Rich Hermes, Mooreton; Norman Monson, Fergus Falls; O. Juarez, Drayton; Roy Loberg, Velva; Richard Ellian, Buffalo, N. Y.; Cy Hermes, Wahpeton; Richard Nitz, Rothsay. May 1 at North Dakota State (2) May 5 Home, Jamestown (2) May 8 at Concordia (2) May 12 Home, Valley City May 16 at Mayville (2) May 19 Home, MSTC (2) Truck Men Work Out The track men have been doing calisthenics and some inside running to get in shape. They are all eagerly awaiting the chance to get outside, and at this time, it looks as though they may be able to get out any day now. Track Coach Werrc has the boys doing their exercises in the boxing room on the top floor of the fieldhouse. Some of the weight men arc working out with barbells and hand weights. If they keep it up the way they were, they’ll really be in shape for the meets. The track prospects for this year include the following: John Loos, Grafton, high hurdles; Chester Sicmciniewski, Lidgenvood, 880 and mile; Ed Uhlich. Garrison, shot and javelin; George DeSautel, Grafton, discus and java-lin; Rcinhard Beilin, Wahpeton, 880 and mile; Jack Seelhammcr, Cogswell, (only returning letterman) 1 mile, 2 mile, pole vault. Gordon Olson, Breckcnridge, 100, 220. broad jump; Mel Kachcl, Jamestown, mile relay, javelin: Duane Nelson, Obcron, high jump, mile: Chester Zinke, Bismarck, high jump: LcRoy Holten, Fergus Falls, shot put: Ralph Lee, New Rockford, discus; Dale Eikom, Hamar, 100, 220; Bill Barney, Cas-selton. discus, shot: Wallace Utke, Wahpeton. discus; Willis Stclter, Campbell.{ ntiamuial Basketball The Auto Mechanics team made it two years in a row by capturing the intramural basketball championship, topping off the regular season play with an 8-U record and defeating the Electricians 24-23 in the final game of the tournament. Dick Eberly of JC I came out on top with 183 points in season play averaging 20 points per game. For the record the Junior College II dumped in 98 points for high game total. Chuck Popp netted 50 points to capture high individual scoring for a single game and also was awarded the most valuable player award. Charles Popp was voted outstanding player, Cy Stadsvold runner-up. Honorable mention went to Lear, Dirkson, Cottor, M. Pflugrath, Loos, Wheeler, Novotny, Tallackson, and McRae. A rundown on individual scoring of players who made 50 or more points during the season is as follows: Player Team Tola1 Eberly . J.C. I . . 183 Popp . J.C: II .. 133 Michelson . .. . . Radio . . 121 Stadsvold . . . . . Engineers . . 119 Bueli ler .. Auto Mechanics ... . . 114 Cottor . . Printers 111 Kampschror . .. Electricians 97 M. Pflugrath . J.C. I . 90 Pope . .J.C. II . . 84 Wcndclbo . . . . . . Radio . . 79 Dirksen . . Auto Mechanics . . . . . 77 Erickson . . . . . . Electricians . . 65 Lear ..General Mechanics .. 62 Hermes . . J.C. II . . 60 R. Pflugrath . . .J.C. II . . 58 Tallackscn . . ..General Mechanics .. 57 Rothe . Aviators . 53 Loos _ Electricians . 50 All Department Teams FIRST TEAM Buchler .................Auto Mechanics Stadsvold ...................... Engineers Pope.....................Junior College II Popp.....................Junior College II Eberly...................Junior College I SECOND TEAM Tcubncr..................Auto Mechanics Michelson.........................Radio Kampschror.................. Electrical Green ... ’................. Electrical Wcndclbo......................... RadioElectricians Front row. left to right: Seelhanunvr. My lire, Erickson. Seimeneskie. Hock row: llohliy. Darrell Kainpschror, Loos. Green. G. Morton. Ciuto lllecli anics Front row. left tit right: l ike. Tueh-nrr. Maresh. Aultol. and Ituehler Hack row: Mil:. Mactiae. Cade. Itjorke. Odland. Wheeler, and Dirksen uiucr Oclle e 2 Left to right: Fenske. I’opp, ferities. Cope, Xovotny. I'flugralh. — Front row. left to right: Johnson. Mickelson, Gaulrapp. Moen. Hack row: Kutter. Xinke, Wendvltw. Ficek. Cjenelal iTlechamcs Front row. left to right: Stcllon. Xika. Long tin. Hichman. Hack row: Sorton. Leer, Uciten, Gustafson. (jineete Front row. left to right: Mghre. ri -schke. Steller. Hack rott : Dirk.-.on. Dean Kampschror. Stadsrotd. Gelation Left to right: II less uni. Miller. Ha the Calk. Young. — Plintete ■'ronI row. left to right: (iregory. Wright. For tin. Cottor. unit Thiel Hu"k row: SeahoTA. Lilian. (lilies, and S‘ehe l.efl to right: Harney. Jacobson. Schlcutcr. Fischer. Fan far. and Chase fluniol College I Left to right: Fckes. M. Vflugrath. F.bertey. Solness. Hermes, and Green r;s. , .-’■•-j-,- : . ■ The nuclei of the sports world on campus, these two groups of actives have been the backbone for all athletic activities---- Our 11 spirited yell leaders were present at every game, and could be counted on to raise the roof at the drop of a score or a bucket. The handsome gents below are the SSS lettermen who have joined the long list of athletes who are privileged to wear th coveted black and red “S". All arc outstanding in the field of sports, and faithful participants in school affairs. First row. left to right: Sam Oliinstad. Jock Scelhaminer, Mariya Miller, Cyril Hermes. Danny U’l'n-tcr. Bernard Meyer. Louis Ituehler. Orin Young. Second row: Boy Cottar. Lee Day. Harry Itecker, Doug Finn. Dean Knmpschrnr. Darrell Kampschror. Bill (iuulrapp. Third row: Cy S tad seed d. Dick Johnson. II illiain Fredericks, it'ally ('Ike, Dennis Boumont. John Loos. Boh Wheeler. ;d I Illicit. Standing, left to right: Lois Muehler, Eileen Kressin. Lillian Lazarenko. Donna Tost. Marjorie Lenzmeier. Karol Krhon. Fat Murphy. Diane Moxness. Buth Bakun son. Kneeling: Dennis Wright. Chuck Swanson.The sharp, piercing echo of the bell, the thudding and gathering of books, the hurried throwing open of the classroom doors, and another period reaches its climax. All of the previously-concentrated-upon data is pushed into sublimation as the important thing becomes getting home for dinner, rushing to the next class, or over to the Hub for a cup of coffee. A new master takes control of this era in the history of the day. The constant marchings, prancings, runnings of busy, hurried feet . . . punctuated by occasional bits of conversation bombard the air. Each class marches from one occupation to another, while each individual footstep seems bound and determined to have his individual story heard. .. . The stories of the ex-GI boot, the auto mech shop shoe, or the dainty pump of a college lassie. . . . All are different in circumstance, and yet each is essentially the same. . . . The march in the quest for advancement through learning. . . . Marching feet ... a necessary partner in our college edition of the leadin’, writin’, and ’rithmctic threesome!youngest at head, is old professor learning himself. He stands a little to one side of the rest, so that he can look at the college affairs more intellectually. and take his time in making decisions. He is the heart of such things as chemistry experiments, physics problems, and algebraic equations of the most difficult order . .. and loves his role. He stands large, and sinewy beneath the SSS chestnuts, and you can tell by a mere glance that this learned gent knows all the secrets of his trade. ... If he could talk, he would give a sly wink, nod his head, and reply ... “I should know all their is to learnin . . . I've lived with it since before my romper days.” i no ___ Science 'Tlains (jLW $o ce dellz 'Typists Fernianenl port nienihers stationed at the 2162nd School Squadron headquarters ivere. left to right: Sgl. Fopham. Sgl. Sloeksdate. Sgl. Jehring. Sgt. Ferdinand. Sgl. Fiuln, Captain Doerschug. W O Worden. Sgl. Hill. Sgt. l arol-chick. and I’rl. II’alien. For a year, from April, 1951, to April, 1952, the United States Air Force maintained a school squadron on the campus of the State School of Science. Under the command of Capt. Doerschug, over 900 men in their late teens and early twenties underwent intensive training in a twelve weeks course at the school. The scholastic program, under the direction of Business School Director W. M. Nordgaard, included courses in English. Filing, Typing, Reports and Records, and Military Correspondence. In addition to the classes that they attended, a vital part of the day of each airman was spent in physical training. Trainees were housed and fed on the campus. They were classed as casually as regular students and attended the same parties, joined in most of the regular activities and cheered the same teams. Upon completion of twelve weeks of work, the airmen were awarded diplomas and received assignments that carried them to the four corners of the earth. We at the State School of Science hope that they carry a little of us with them, for they certainly left us with some tangible evidences of their good will and outstanding achievements. Q Da j With 'llie (2it 'fotce Civilian instructors tcho taught air force classes icere, left to right, back row: Vernon llvktner, John Maloney. Director Xordgaard. Michael Itizal, liny Lazenby. London Deter sen. Alvin Eckre, Edward ICerre. and Charles Hrockmeyer. Front rote: Mercedes Morris. Xancy Lauder. Carol McMillan. Esther Schul:. Alta Hayden. Alene Krehshach. and lone Hanson. They spent free periods in the library, or at the Hub. and had a feu gripes, a lot of laughs and a wonderful spirit that permeated the entire school system. Clerk - typist trainees started the morning with calisthenics, spent the day in classes and punctuated it with visits to the cafeteria.Q.uiet, 'fleshmen at Wed! Printing Freshmen printer learn their trade the easy uay . . . hy casting, setting ap pages, and putting out all types ot school productions, they are well prepared at the end of two years, to face a printing or journalistic career. These pages we have reserved for our Freshmen ... a large group of very important people on campus, who are the finest lot of raw materials to be found. . . . They represent all kinds of personalities and work, and arc a promise for a bright future in many fields. Some have come to stay all year round, some take courses in the long winter term, and some the short... whichever the case, you can see, they have learned by doing. . . . Gen era! M celt (inicit Freshmen general mechanics don their coveralls and spend the day snooping to their hearts content among such things as motors, screws, and wrenches. They can overhaul a tractor or fix a power laid with equal ease. KWII •1 vial ion This Frosh crew of on-the-ground pilots. inspects the construction of a grounded engine. These hogs study construction, practice in inspection, operation, maintenance and overhaul of aircraft engines. Auto liodij Another group of auto body men learn the "hows" and "whys” of work performed in the auto repair industry. They learn practical experience in door trim, headlining and body hardware. General Mcchunics These boys are a pari of the IS-week fragment that invades each winter . . . they have basic experience in the use of hand tools, mechanical and electrical work on automobiles, tractor repair and overhaul.Office Practice Here ivc present a f rotip of business-mindeds who arc securing that “extra something" in office practice, and advanced secretarial courses that really conies across when it comes to obtaining and holding a jolt. Office Practice Joining the rank and tile of those who. trained by actual application and drill, are i ualified in all that it takes in the business world, these secretarial students prepare to provide the . orthwesl with some of the best trained stenographers available. Auto Mechanics front axles and rear axles, piston rings and oiling systems . . . just a fraction of the daily vocabulary of the auto mechanic . . . as he spends his time nursing the pains and sorrows of a laid-up motor, or an ornery piston ring. 1 or.General Mechanics More wrenches, which probably means more monkeys . . . repairs and overhauls . . . more and more work of the type that develops skill in the use of hand tools. Auto Mechanics Auto bearings and years, brakes and transmissions . . . lubricants and cooling systems . . . another jigsaw puzzle to anyone but the auto mech who loves and lives the language. inr. Drafters Potential estimators, architectural craftsmen, construction foremen, and inspectors . . . that is the future of these men who lean heavily over their drawing boards and lightly on their pencils in the process of preparation for a Drafting and Estimating diploma.Auto Hod it dot a beat-up excuse fur an automobile? Would you rather drive a slicklooking. smooth-running job? firing it in and let these auto body men give your car the once-over. They are the best wrinkle removers since vanishing cream. .1 separate course, but not a separate department, the machine shop is used by many of the men in numerous departments as a background for ing the use of machines. They to handle lathes, drill presses, milling machines, shapers and other tools in this shop under the direction of qualified instructors. Machine Shop Engineers We’re proud of the Engineers, they are a grand group of what might be called the "intelligentsia" . . . and some day. you may live in a house or drive over a bridge or turn on an electrical gadget designed or constructed by one of Our Hoys.Refrigeration They are laughingly nicknamed "re-frigerators” but these boys warm to their work in domestic, commercial, and industrial refrigeration. Incidentally. in order that everyone in the department "keeps cool”, there are I wo large walk-in refrigerators right in their classrooms. Auto Electric More electricians at work at their well equipped benches, where they explore some of the wonders of electricity as it is applied lo their particular interest in the automotive world. Auto Electric Here in the auto electric department, students learn the construction and repair, as well as maintenance of such electrical systems in automobiles as battery and magneto ignition, lighting and generators, and fuels and carhuretion.Radio One of the largest departments and among the most popular to SSS students is the radio shop. Here young hopefuls test equipment that they will be working with in the newest field of radio, electronics, and. yes. even tdecision! Radio More fledgling radiomen at work digesting some of the finer points of a subject that's hound to he dynamic, as demonstrated by one of the course’s three instructors. Electrical Students in the spacious extremities of the electrical department on the second floor of the trades building are hard at work ferreting out the secrets of magical electricity. ](» Electric Motor Repair I 10 Individual work .space, the newest equipment, and the latest methods of instruction combine with plenty of practical experience to blend these first-year students in electrical motor repair into potential repairmen, ready to fill a great need in the employment field. Printers Among the first press experience of the freshman printer is his instruction in the handling of these small automatic and hand-fed presses. Toward the end of their first year of instruction these men will be yetting experience on the larger flat bed press. Sheet Metal If you are wondering what that is that these sheet metal students are learning to operate under the guidance of instructor Spencer flokenson. it is a ring and circle shear. Sow do on know what it is? Well the sheet metal students dt .«r I radical Nursing Already on the job arc these students in practical nursing. Alter three months of intensified instruction in bedside care, dietetics, and rudimentary nursing, students go to hospitals in the stale where they complete their training. Homo Economics Always popular with the female element at SSS are the courses offered in Home Economics. Whether they are learning it as a trade, as a profession. or as homemaking training, the varied aspects of sewing, cooking, and related arts are put into the form of a sound foundation for the future in the courses on third floor Main. Junior College Future atomic experts? Maybe, maybe not, but at any rate most junior college students find Chemistry a valuable addition to the curriculum. In addition they are pleased to know that all training here is fully accredited with other colleges when they come to continue their scholastic training.General Mechanics Out in the uhite frame building known as the Trades Annex, these students in General Mechanics spent the long winter term exploring the "innards" of different types of farm machinery and tools in their condensed course in operation, overhaul and maintenance. Plumbirif There are always projects a-plenty for the long winter term plumbing students. In past years they have worked on the construction of parts of Old Main, and helped to install the plumbing fixtures in our brand spankin' new Fieldhouse. In spile of the fiction that exists about plumbers and their only tool, the wrench, these boys learn to handle a whole box full of the most complicated lookin’ things. General Mechanics General Mechanics complete their course in the spring. Just in time for planting, these boys finish the overhaul of one of the tractors that has seen plenty of action in the field since that time. 112Dale Morin, First Year Certificates. Dean Kampschror, Enqineers. Salty Fischer. Business, John Schaffer, Trades. A hasty combing down of the last stray lock of hair, a sneak tug at that infernal tie, a last word of disciplinary action to the trembling knees, and off down the aisle with 170 classmates- The long-coveted diploma, a hand shake to top it off, a big smile at a proud Mom and Dad, and lots of tough goodbyes accompanied by promises to write.... With much stomping on a stubborn suitcase lid, and a few more goodbyes good old Science becomes small in the distance, but never small in the little shelf marked “memories.” ... Such is the story of the completed senior . . . our school’s annual product, always of the finest material and workmanship.... We watch them go sadly, because we have learned to know and appreciate them.... We present them proudly, because we believe they arc worthy of our high esteem____Plesentincj the l%2 (jlabuatincj Albertson. Donald Cando Auto Body Anderson, E. .1. Lari more Drafting and Estimating Ballweber, Dunne Reeder Auto Body Aldrich. George D. Pcrham. Minn. Radio Anderson. E. R. Bartholomay. Mariya Enderlin VVahpcton Drafting and Estimating Home Economics Allsop. Joseph Fergus Falls, Minn. Auto Body Anderson. Roland I.nke City. So. Dak. Electrical Bartness. Roger DIKvorlh, Minn. Drafting and Estimating class . . . Becker. Harry Glendive. Mont. Drafting and Estimating Becker. Marcus Anamoose Auto Mechanics Bjornscth. Philip Fargo Electrical 111Biggs. George Hankinson Electrical Bohn. Diana Burcsh, Albert Lidgcnvood Manning Advanced Stenography St. Arrtg. .!’. Cottor, Roy Sidney. Montana Printing Bitz, Joseph Braddock Electrical Bosch. Pete Knox Auto Body Buchlcr. Louis Oberon Auto Mechanics Culp. Murl New Rockford Aviation-Engr. Bohlig. John Minncwaukan Electrical Bouldon, Keith Lari more Auto Mechanics Cote. Theresa Thorne St. Sec. Trng. Cummins, Patrick Portal Electrical liftslzilljjuliij foamed men and women • • youncj DrKrcy. l’hil Pcttlbonc Auto Mechanics Dick. Mcrlyn Nokoma Aviation-Kngr. Dickson. Harold Condo Refrigeration Donnelly. Janies Miles City. Mont. Aviation Elkins, Thomas Kogan Electrical 1-Vttig. Clinton Killdeor Auto Mcch. Kclber, Donald Kothsay. Minn. Aviation Kcnske. Kichard Can do Acc’t Dus. Pracl. Kicek. Robert Dickinson Radio Kina. Douglas Wahpoton ITe-Comm. Franz, lCmanurl Hankinson Electrical Fog. Jorgen Lisbon Aectg. Bus. nr,Foltz. Plus Grand Forks Shoot Metal Gaulrapp, Lowell Green. Edmond Brocken ridge, Minn. Iiankinson Radio Electrical Heise. Donald Ryder Auto Body Fortin. Henry Devils Lake Printing Gilles. Elizabeth Wahpeton Drafting and Estimating Oudniestad, Robert Glenwood, Minn. Drafting and Estimating Heise. James Ryder Auto Body Foster, Wallace Pingrce Printing Glad. Elton Lancaster. Minn. Aviation Hay, Wesley Raub Sheet Metal Holland. Howard Hannaford Radio • • leasee) Lis task 117trainee) to the tune ofj oui slogan Hermes. Richard Mooreton Liberal Arts Hordenes. Jerome Hamar Auto Body Kampschror, Darrell Glcndive. Mont. Electrical Kress in. Eileen Wahpeton Adv. Steno. Hodapp. Myron Glasgow. Mont. Radio Johnson, Richard Grand Forks Radio Kampschror. Leslie Glendive. Mont. Arch. Engr. Krug. Nick Regent Auto Body Hoelll. Arlene Cando Printing Juarez, Orvold Drayton Auto Body Kennedy. Ward Berlin Electrical Kuehl. Lorraine Hankinson Adv. Steno. nsKuschel. Richard Hebron Printing LeBlanc. Frances Krskino. Minn. Adv. Steno. Loborg. Cecil Vclva Auto Body MacRae, Jack Midwest, Wyoming Auto Mech. Kultcr. Lloyd Hankinson Radio Lciiz. Violet Hankinson Adv. Steno. Lazarenko. Lillian Grassy Butte St. Acctg. Bus. Maresh, John Wahpcton Auto Mech. Larson, Leslie Hanks Sheet Metal LcRew, Cecil Jamestown Arch. Engr. Magnusson. Ralph Edinburg Auto Mech. Meyer, Marilyn Wahpcton Liberal Arts "ivlieie students leain in do in each is Oe'isec) to the fullest extent . . . Michclson. Ernest Regan Radio Monson. Roger Grand Forks Printing Norton. George Mandan Electrical O'Brien. Robert Fargo Auto Body Miller. Miles Lisbon Acctg. Bus. Pract. Muchlcr, Lois Hankinson St. Acctg. O.P. Norton. John Mandan Auto Mcch. Osvold, James Crosby Radio Mollbcrg, Donna Nichols. Stanley Breckcnridgc. Minn. Larimore Sec. Arts Pro-Commerce Nybo, Henry Hoople Refrigeration Pfeifer, Irvin Frazee. Minn. Acctg. Bus. Pract. 120Pachl. Theodore South Heart Auto Body Peterson. Willis Fordville Auto Mcch. Robeson. Martin Cando Auto Mcch. Roscoe. Donald Songer Electrical Peterson. Arvil Edinburg Electrical Post. Donna Columbus Home Re. Roller. Theodore Clifford Pro. Engr. Sayer. Donald Detroit I akes, Minn. Auto Body Peterson. Wayne Fordville Drafting and Estimating Roff, John Bemidji. Minn. Electrical Roller, Robert Clifford Electrical Schaffer. John Cando Auto Mcch. • • • (Vt the 1 znow-Low Lis own fade) 121 j • ' to meet ivhateoei ma lj he aheac ) . . . Schaubert. William Bowdon Radio Seel hum nu r, John Cogswell Electrical Smestad, Cilbert Souris Electrical Stellmach, Elaine Barnesville. Minn Adv. Stcno. Schlcnkcr. JCorbert Jamestown Auto Mech. Skadeland. Donald Lancia Arch. Engr. Snyder. Walter Vanhook Radio Stelter. Willis Doran. Minn. Arch. Engr. Scabold. Herb Fargo Printing Sktbik. Barbara Cayuga Adv. Stcno. Stadsvold, Cyril Fergus Falls. M nn-Arch. Engr. Stewart. William Gilby Auto Mech. 122Spier, Frieda Beulah Home Economics Thompson. George Fergus Falls. Minn. Auto Mech. Van Ornum. Claude Weber, Vernon Wahpeton Casselton Sheet Metal Radio Swanson. Charles Mandan Printing Tougas, Duane Wahpeton Refrigeration Wannemaker. Carl Manning Auto Mech. Wendelbo. Charles Pembina Radio Thiel. A Wen Wahpeton Printing Uhlich. Edwin Garrison Refrigeration Wasness. Donald Northwood Radio Werre. George Dawson Auto Body . . . each is plepaied to the utmost 123ive ale ploue) ihem all ! ! Wolf. Daniel Wovtassck. Dclfcnu Wright. Dennis Pope. Allen Dickinson Gcnesco Fargo Wahpcton Auto Mcch. Adv. Stcno. Printing Lib. Arts Tion-Pictured enicis Beinc, Keith Johnson. Lyle Oscarson. Raymond Reynolds Nevis. Minnesota Wahpcton Auto Mechanics Auto Body Electrical Trade Broad land. Russel Ivicsz. Ruben Packincau. I aura Brocken ridge. Minnesota Brcckenridgc. Minnesota Klbowoods Auto Mechanics Aviation Secretarial Training Burke. Alton Knutson. Lawrence Pllugrath. Rodney Crookston. Minnesota Tappen Wahpcton Printing Printing Liberal Arts Daugherty. Luther Lee. Clifford Rcile. Ruben Fergus Falls. Minnesota Lily, South Dakota McClusky Auto Mechanics Printing Printing Bhrens. Rudolph Lcintz. Hildegarde Sears, Clifford Dwight Harvey Elbowoods Auto Mechanics • •» Printing Auto Mechanics Emery, Lyle Manley. Ray Schlueter. Virgil Bottineau Minncwaukan Frazee. Minnesota Auto Mechanics Electrical Trade Accounting Fisher. Thcophil Mol finder. Marion Schneider. James Wahpcton Ponsford, Minnesota Glen Ullin Auto Mechanics Pre-Commerce Electrical Trade Frederick, William Nelson. Robert Stanton. Theodore Belcourt Madison. Minnesota Bisbce Auto Bo lv Electrical Engineering Auto Mechanics Fun far. Raymond Newell, Eugene S tel ten. Ted Wahpcton Brcckenridgc. Minnesota Wahpcton Accounting Drafting and Estimating Liberal Arts Glad, Elton Nord. Jerome Stull. John Lancaster. Minnesota Endcrlin Brcckenridgc, Minnesota Auto Mechanics Pre-Commerce Pre-Commerce Harrison. Carl Novotny, Richard Tape, David Butler. Minnesota Brcc ken ridge. Min nesot a Minot Auto Body Liberal Arts Draftng and Estimating Jacobson. Arthur Nyreen, Clyde Valley City Portal Printing Auto Mechanics 121 JUST LIKE A WOMAN. I’M . . . Cjettintj in the £ast Wold .:. Lott Ann Kubr This is ghastly . . . old hard-heart has to expose her innermost feelings, and let loose a few of the secrets that usually lie dormant behind that deadpan, “don't forget the deadline," and “where’s your story?” face that’s been fluttering conceitedly around campus for the past year. Oh well, maybe when you discover that I’ve got a soft spot or two you’ll forgive me just a trifle. Permit me to reminisce just a moment. . . and if you've got a little time, would you care to join me? I can remember the hours that that famous, closely-knit corporation composed of Doug and Slug spent, combing the vast metropolis of Wahpeton, in order to secure enough advertising to keep our book on the presses.... And that other duet . . . Mr. Kinde and Mr. Adams, two of the finest printers in the business, tearing their hair because that infernal editor didn’t have her stories in on time . . . plus many long after-hours of running the Agatvasie through the press. . . . Another duo . . . each as different as night and day, but each a pillar in our gradual building to one big piece . . . Mr. Petersen, and Nancy Lauder . . . two slightly wonderful people who advised at just the right time with just exactly the right amount. (This consists of the ability to give a demanding young Editor rope to let her feel as though she’s running the show, but not enough to let her hang herself on such trifles as pokiness and extreme ideas.) ... Photographist Extraordinaire Pecuniary (lenittsex And then I present a solo ... a fine, upstanding young gent by the name of Darrell Kampschror, who was always holding down the fort directly behind the camera ... I wish everyone could know and appreciate the long hours he sj)ent in his darkroom . . . developing picture after picture, an unselfish feat which has, in turn, made your year at Science live all over again through the pictures on these pages___ Lastly for this article, but not leastly, by far, I remember the vast numbers of trios and quartettes, such as people like Betty Gillcs, Donna Mollbcrg and Pat Murphy . . . an cager-to-be-of-assistancc crew that always managed to hand things in at the right time, and contribute just the right amount of starch to the staff. I remember people who would probably be surprised to know they had helped at all .. . such as Clarence and Wally, who kept the Agatvasie office floor swept, the waste baskets emptied, and who usually had a big smile to issue for the morale-boosting department. ... To these, and to the many others whose efforts have made the 1U52 Agatvasie an existing thing, and more ... I say “thank you” and believe me. I mean it. Well, it’s about time to close shop for good ... despite my enormous amounts of griping, and daily resignations, I must confess it’s been fun. ... I hope you enjoy reading your Agatvasie as much as we enjoyed putting it together. . . . BYE! 125. . . jjor their assistance in the production ojj the 953 Gcawasie, the editor and stafjfj extend a hearty "thank you” to these, the grandest people in the world: Our Patrons who have given an invaluable contribution to our book through advertising ... The S. K. Smith Company for cover manufacturing... The Greene Engraving Company for engraving and artwork ... The Globe Gazette Printing Company for binding our book .. . The Faculty Members who have assisted in numerous ways, if nothing more than lots of moral support... All the Students who contributed material, information and pictures . . . Mr. Kinde. Mr. Adams, and all the boys in the printshop for their long hours of work spent on a super job of printing the Affairasie . .. To Everyone who has been concerned with the output of our book, and has had lots of a very important element. PATIENCE! RE. 11) these messages from our advertisers because they re interesting . . . PJTROMZE a nr advertisers because they all represent the finest in t ualiiy and service! 1203iVd3d000 01 3UIS30 1S3N»V3 NV 0NISS3SS0dAuthorized Buick Service Station MONARCH Home Appliances GOODYEAR Tires Accessories and Oils MAYTAG Washing Machines Stoves McCORMICK-DEERING Tractors Implement and Repairs I. E. LILLEGARD, INC. 708 DAKOTA AYE. PHONE 3G2! Chevrolet Cars and Trucks Midwest Bodies St. Paul Hoists Anthony Dumps Hi Way Trailers J. I. Case Farm Machinery Graham Holme PlowsCongratulations To The Class Of '52 PENNEYS BROWN'S RELIABLE CLEANERS Phone .‘1681 LAUNDROMAT Half-hour Laundry Phone 610 Across from Post Office Wall pe ton Your Patronage is Appreciated 1 ----- ■- !%2 Student fist Fla a Oil Co. John Flaa, Prop. ( ourses are listed according l the tolloieing key: AH—Auto Itody He pair AM—Auto Mechanics Arts—Li her at Arts Avia—A eia lion It Prac—Husiness Practice DE—Drat tint and Estimating Elec—Elect rical Eng—Engineering GM—General Mechanics Home Ec—Dame Economics Jr Col—Junior College MS—Machine Shop P Com—Pre-Commerce Plum—Plumbing Print—Printing Hadio—Hadio Trades lief rig—He ri geration SM—Sheet Metal II'—Welding P.X—Practical .Xursing it ☆ ☆ Adams. Marvin Valley City . Eng Albertson. Donald Towner . ..AB Aldrich, George—Perhant ..Radio Allsop, Joe —Ottertail, Minn. ........................ AB Anderson. Eugene J.—Larimorc ........................ DE Anderson. Eugene R. Iowa City Iowa......................... DE Anderson, Gene Regent ..... AM Anderson. Roland Lake City. S. Dak.....................Elec Anseth, Eleanor Noonan -----PN Acliambault. Albert -Port Yates .......................... AM Arncgard. Shirley Hillsboro .. ...................... B Prac Arneson. Edwin DeSart ........................ Elec Aubol. Marland—Sanish.......AM Bakkc, Ella Wheclock ......PN Bale, Dortha Wahpeton ....Arts Ballweber, Duane-—Reeder.... AB Barney, Bill Cassation.....DE Bartholontay. Marlys Wahpeton ...................Home Ec Bartness. Roger—Dllworth. Minn...................... DE Becker. Harry—Glendive. Mont. ........................ DE Becker. Marcus Anamoose ..AM Beine, Keith—Reynolds .....AM Beilin. Reinhard Mantador.. Elec Berg. Orville- Battle Lake. Minn...................... SM Berseth, Roger Christine ....DE Best. Albert—Lldgerwood ....SM Biggs. George—Hankinson ..Elec Bitz, Joseph—Braddock .....Elec Bjerke, Alvin—Sharon .......AM Bjornseth. Philip—Pargo ---Elec Boc, Granville—Hillsboro...DE Bohlig, John—Minnewaukan. .Elec healer in GAS. OIL, TIRES AND BATTERIES Greasing and Washing Phone 3451 Wahpeton. North Dakota TEXACO PRODUCTS GOODRICH TIRES Hollhusen Bros. GRASS FIELD GARDEN "Our Deliveries Make Friends” Phone 3441 Wahpeton, North Dakota ============= 129Wahpeton Glass and Paint Co. 700 Dakota Ave. L. J. Novetzke, Owner and Mgr. Phone 4108 • Wall Paper ,»,atc Glass • lien jam in Moore Co. Paints 9 Auto Glass • Wheeler Paints • Window Glass • Building Material • Roofing • Pittsburgh Glass • Wcalherstripping • Mill Work Wahpeton, North Dakota DAKOTA MOTORS DODGE DESOTO PLYMOUTH New and Used Cars Repairs and Accessories, Dodge Job Rated Trucks Alemite Oils and Greases, Body and Engine Repairs Phone 4141 Wahpeton, N. Dak. Linn's is a popular spot with Science students in llieir free hours. Enjoying a treat at Linn’s are Meryl Culp, ftuth llakanson, George H'erre. Lowell Thor sen. Diane Moxness. Elaine St off el. and Hod I’flugrath. • COMPLETE SODA FOUNTAIN • LUNCHEON SERVICE • AIR CONDITIONING • CLEAN • COOL • COMFORTABLE 130sm ■■■■■ PEG'S BARBER SHOP Five Registered limbers ,| I Germicidal Sterilizers For Your Protection Valley Theater Bldg. Wahpeton No. Dak. THE NATIONAL BANK Wahpeton. X. I). Home Owned and Operated Capital _______ $75,000 Surplus _______$150,000 Duane Hallweher Choice As King ☆ • ☆ £ 1952 STUDENT LIST KELLY'S DINER 50,000 Capacity 2G at a time Located at 707 Dakota Ave. New Part of Town A. C. KELLY. Prop. BASSETT'S JEWELERS We boast for and boast of the State School of Science Member of the F.D.I.C. SKOPAL'S SHOE STORE 308 Dakota Avenue Wahpeton, North Dakota Wahpelon’s Value Plus Quality Family Shoe Store for .‘15 Years HEATING COOKING REFRIGERATION WATER HEATING CONSUMERS GAS CO. Wahpeton Telephone 4371 !____________________i Bohn, Diana Lidgcnvood ......................li Prac Bohn. Maiiys—Hankinson ......................B Prac Bolt. Ronnie Morris, Minn. ...................... Jr Col Borchert, Theodore—Valley City ..................... Radio Bosch. Pete—Knox...........AB Bouldcn, Keith—Larimorc ....AM Boumont. Dennis—Wahpeton ..................... P Coin Boyer. Veronica Devils Lake .................. Home Ec Brackin, John—Wahpeton ......................B Prac Broadlund. Russell- Breclten- ridge, Minn...............AM Broderick. Walter—Fargo-----AM Brosowske. Marlys- Colfax ..................... B Prac Brovald. Curtis—New Ellington. S. Dak................ Radio Bruggcman. Henry—Mandan .DE Brunelle. Philip—Belcourt---AM Buchlcr, Lewis—Oberon.......AM Burass. Rosamund—Kempton ..................... B Prac Burcham, Clarence—Dunscith ....................... Elec Buresh. Albert—Manning ..................... B Prac Burgard. Marian—Orrin.Home Ec Burke. Alton—Crookston. Minn. ............................ Print Burkhart!, Raymond—Devils Lake ...................Elec Burkhart. Hazel—Cassclton ..PN Buns. Lorraine—Wahpeton ..................... B Prac Carlson, Darlene- Jamestown ..................... Print Chase. Gerald—Hazcn.........DE Cole, William—Park River ...Elcc 11 1 Dakota Ave. A L BADER All Forms of Insurance Including Life Phone 3201 Wahpeton. North Dakota 404 Dakota Ave. PFLUGRATH SONS Ford Tractors Dearborn Farm Equipment Phone 3481 Wahpeton X. Dak. 508 5th Street South 131"Ike Modi 9titesi Uin f £tasie 9n WaUpeiatt" • GENERAL FIREPROOFING ALL-STEEL EQUIPMENT AND BERGER STEEL OFFICE FURNITURE • PRINTING • GENERAL OFFICE SUPPLIES Art Hunch. Sglria Wanda hi. Hob Lovell and Joan Jacobchick natch the (Hobc-Cazel te’x Hay IT. Johnson demonstrate an A. It. Dick mimeograph. A trip through the gift department at the Globe-Gazette is always a fascinating experience. It's the gift headquarters for exclusive gifts in Wahpeton and Breckenridge. You'll find a complete line cf greeting cards and party goods- THE GLOBE-GAZETTE PRINTING CO. Wahpeton, North Dakota • A. B. DICK MIMEOGRAPHSThe Moior Oil Company © Yoir Friendli Neighbor • Stop at our complete bumper-to-bumper service station for lubrication needs. We arc equipped to handle all makes of cars and trucks, able and ready to render complete and satisfactory service. Fill your car with Pure Pep Solvenized gasoline and Pure Lube 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 "HE SURE 11777 CURE” Pure Tires and Tubes Batteries Tire Repair Service o Phone 3121 Darlene Carlson Queen for a Day 1952 STUDENT LIST Cote. Theresa- Thorne .... B Brae Cottor, Roy Sidney, Mont. .Print Cryan. Yvonne- Cayuga ..B Prac Culp. Merit New Rockford ..Eng Cummins. Patrick Portal ...Elec Daugherty. Luther—Fergus Falls, Minn ..............AM Davis, Corrinc C.—Mooreton .....................B. Prac DeKroy, Philip Pcttibono ...AM Derheim. La Verne Jamestown .................... Home Ec DcSautcl, George Grafton.. Elec Diaz, Elynor—Havana----B. Prac Dick, Mcrlyn—Nokoma.......Eng Dirkson, Harold—Condi. S. Dak. ..................... Refrig Donnelly, James—Miles City, Mont....................Avia Drake. Harlowe Drake ..B. Prac Dreicr, Lois Brcckcnridge, Minn.................B. Prac Ebcrly. Richard—Wyndmcrc ..................... P Com Eckes. Roland—Wahpcton . B Prac Ehrcns, Rudolph Dwight ....AM Eiksom. Dale—Hamar........AM Elkins, Thomas Regan .....Elec Ellian. Richard—Buffalo, N. Y. ...................... Print Emery, Lyle—Bottineau ....AM Engberg. Warren—Detroit Lakes. Minn......................AM Engslrand, Walter Detroit Lakes, Minn.................... Eng Brdahl. Jerry Ypselanto ..Refrig Erickson. Stanley Coteau ...Elec Pel her. Donald Rothsay. Minn. ....................... Avia Fenske, Lawrence Hankinson .......................... Eng Best Wishes From M. B. Coffee Company "Ambassador Brands" • 496 498 North Prior Ave. St. Paul 4, Minnesota IBB ■SCHMITT and OLSON Armstrong Linoleums — Venetian Blinds Window Shades FUNERAL CHAPEL AMBULANCE SERVICE Vic Peterson, Mortician Lady Assistant WAHPETON. NORTH DAKOTA Day Dial 3577 Night Dial 3578, 3344 Miller Pharmacy Corner Drug Store 'Two Friendly Stores'' ---- AT--- Two Convenient Locations Wnhpeton, North Dakota C. V. Rnmstad. Prop. Looking Your Best Means Service From BON-E-MAE And just like Lois Muehler and George Werre, you can look your best when you take advantage of the excellent cleaning and pressing of the Bon-E-Mae Cleaners. Xeiv Kisco {oiler A 'etc Mercury Cleaning 'nil Hat Blocking Steam Finishing Boards Cuff Shaping We specialize in speed—and offer four-hour service if desired. BON-E-MAE CLEANERS PHONE 573 WAHPETON. N. DAK.FLOWERS Thanks... For the very fine patronage we have enjoyed during the past year from the students and faculty of the STATE SCHOOL OF SCIENCE VALLEY THEATER Wahpeton RIDGE THEATER Breckenridge Congratulations! To The Class of '52 From a Friendly Fargo Concern EMERY JOHNSON SPORTING GOODS Howard lit Hand homecoming Cznr 1952 STUDENT LIST Fenske. Richard—Cando ..B Prac Fcttig, Clinton—KUldeer...AM Ficek. Bob—Dickinson ...Radio Fiddler. Joseph Fargo...Print Finncsgard, Myrtle—Alamo ................... Home Ec Fischer, Leroy Leonard ...AM Fischer, Thcophil Wahpeton .AM Fisher. Harold—Nome .... B Prac Fixal. Richard—Pembina ... Radio Flaa, J. Douglas- Wahpeton ...................... P Com Fog. Jorgen—Lisbon......B Prac Folster, Ralph—Wolf Point. Mont. ....................... Radio Foltz. Pius Grand Forks —.SM Forman. Louise Wahpeton .Arts Fortin. Henry—Devils I-ake .Print Foss. Harold—Devils Lake ..Elec Foster. Wallace—Pingree ...Print Franz. Emanuel- Hankinson .Elec Frederick. William—Belcourt .AB Freeberg. Raymond -International Falls. Minn................AB Funfar. Raymond—Wahpeton .......................B Prac Gartner. Gerald- Sauk Centre. Minn................... Print Gaulrapp. Lowell- Breckenridge. Minn....................Radio Geiszler. Arthur—Cackle ..DE Giardini. Peter—Mandan ...AM Gierke. Larry—Moorhead, Minn. ........................ Avia Gilles. Elizabeth Wahpeton .. DE Gilles. Thomas-Wahpeton ..Print Glad. Elton—Lancaster. Minn. AM Glasso. Gordon—Noonan ....Avia Gordon. Robert Regent .....AM Green. Charles Fairmount P Com Green. Edmond Hankinson . Elec Green. John— Upham..........AB For All Occasions Anniversaries Weddings baskets Sprays Funerals birthdays Pottery WAHPETON FLORAL COMPANY A. W. EDENBORG 802 Dakota Ave. Dial 3171 Victor H. Leeby Company DISTRIBUTORS BUILDING MATERIAL Sherwin-Williams PAINTS AND BRUSHES FARGO, N. DAK. Serving the Northwest fur 38 Years 135?sr Veriin Furniture Company Wahpeton. North Dakota Style For Science Vertins again has boon called forth to a job of refurnishing at SSS. This new job is the refurnishing of the mens' dormitory. This will be a large job. as the dorm will be equipped to accommodate over 200 male students. John Schaffer and Cecil I.ereic fry one of VERT .X’S quality pianos. For your own home furnishing needs you will find this area's outstanding selection at the Don Skadeland and Roil Tucbnrr look over note uashers and dryers at VERT I NS. When it conies to choosing furniture for SSS Dorms and lounges, the answer is always the Vertin Furniture Company in Wahpeton. During the past few years. Vertins has been proud to have had the opportunity to furnish the girls' cottages and the girls' lounge in the main building with style-wise furniture from their large selection. 136Kressin Insurance Real Estate Har a (tins in Real Estate H u y iX o w I.BO W. KRESSIN Telephone Office 3180 Res. 087 311 Dakota Avenue WAHi ETON. N. DAK. KELLY'S CAFE Air Conditioned Specializing in Sizzling Steaks. Fountain Service. Homo Made Pastries (rotjtl I 'jihI II ell Served 405 Dakota Avenue COMPLIMENTS OF Johnson and Milloy Attorneys at Law Compliments of Ben Franklin Stores Everythiny from a dime to a dollar. Al Burke Scientist Editor Ar A. A' 1952 STUDENT LIST Gregory. Norma—Wahpeton .Arts Gregory, William—Grand Forks ....................... Print Crimson, Harriet Hatton .B Prac Grosvold, Edith Fairvicw, Mont. .....................B Prac Gudmostad, Robert Glenwood, Minn...................... DE Gulliekson. Gordon Bowbclls .......................... Avia Hakanson. Ruth—McLeod . B Prac Hansen. Wallace Claire City, S. Dak.....................AM Harrison, Carl Butler. Minn. . AB Hay, W. Lee Raub..............SM Hoiso. Donald—Ryder ..........AB Ileisc, James -Ryder..........AB Holland. Howard— Hannnford ....................... Radio Hendrickson, Clinton—Durbin AM Henry, Merle- -Wahpeton ....AM Hermes. Cyril—Wahpeton ...Arts Hermes. Richard—Moorcton .Arts Hoeltl. Arlene Cando.......Print Hill. Gladys- Nashua, Mont. Print Hippie. James Ortonville. Minn. ..................... B Prac Hinrichs, Eilert Tower City ..................... B Prac Hodapp, Myrin Glasgow, Mont. ......................... Radio Holton. LcRoy- Fergus Falls. Minn.......................AM Holtz, Willard—New Rockford ............................ AM Hovdenes, Jerome Hamar ...AB Jucol.Kon, Arthur Valley City ......................... Print Jensen. Lawrence Grand Forks ............................... AM SLETTEN MOTOR CO- Complete Auto Electrical • Service Harlev-Davidson Motorcycles Evinrude Outboard Motors Dakota and llth St. Wahpeton Dial 533 Elgin. Hamilton and Wyler Watches Diamonds Lacy's Jewelry Store "The Sterling Silver Store” M. C. Olson. I’rop. Wahpeton North Dakota WESTROM'S MARKET QUALITY MEATS AT FAIR PRICES Cleanliness - (Quality Service j 320 Dakota Avenue Wahpeton Laundry £ Cleaners Dry Cleaners Launderers Hat Blocking Repairing Pressing Dyeing Plume .')51 137MEET YOUR FRIENDS Hotel Wahpeton Cocktail Lounge Coffee Shop For Style Without Extravagance LIEBER'S IN WAHPETON Diane Max n cits. II nth l akanson. and Elaine St off el admire the fine selection of ladies' fashions in l.irher’s in Wahpeton. Store Of The Well-Dressed SSS Coed 1.18I Acme Welding Supply EVERYTHING FOR WELDING Linde Oxygen Prest-O-Lite Acetylene Union Carbide Prest-O-Weld and Purox Torches Oxweld Rod and Supplies Prest-O-Lite Appliances Solders Miller Arc and Spot Welders Stoody Hardfacing Products Manganal Products • Fargo, North Dakota Bismarck. North Dakota Marion Molander Cabinet Secretary A i . 1952 STUDENT LIST Johannes, Darwin Underwood ..................... Rofrig Johnson, Lowell—Fargo.....Klee Johnson, Lyle Nevis, Minn. ,.AB Johnson, Patricia—Mnddock . ,PN Johnson, Richard Grand Forks ...................... Radio Juarez, Oswald—Drayton....AB Kampschror, Darrell—Glendive. Mont................... Rloc Kampschror, Leslie Glendive. Mont.................... Eng Kelly, Richard Wahpcton .PCom Kemmet, Dclmar- Wishek ...Elec Kennedy, Ward—Berlin .....Elec Kiesz. Reuben— Breckenridge, Minn....................Avia Knutson, Lawrence- -Tappcn Print Kongslie, Alfred—Upham....AB Krebsbach. Kevin Bismarck Elec Kressin, Eileen Wahpcton B Prac Kroctsch. Arthur—Wales....DE Krohn, Karol—Wahpcton..B Prac Krug, Nick Regent ..........AB Kruschkc. Eugene Breckenridge. Minn.....................Eng Kube. Lou Ann Wahpcton ..Arts Kuehl. Lorraine Hankinson .................... B Prac Kuschel, Richard—Hebron . .Print Kutter. Lloyd Hankinson .Radio Larson. Kenton Ralph. S. Dak. ............................ AB I .Arson, Leslie Hanks .........SM Larson. Mike Luvcrnc .........AM Larson. Ralph East Grand Forks ........................... Eng I,averdure. Lyman Bclcourt Elec Leo, Maxine Valley City-------PN LeBlanc. Frances Erskine, Minn. ................. B Prac BUTTER MILK CREAM • Our nourishing Dairy Products delivered daily to your door and store. RICHLAND-WILKIN CREAMERY Telephone 4281 Slurdevani's Aulo Electric Wholesale Automotive Parts Wheel Aligning and Frame Straightening Service Magneto Parts Service Carburetion and Motor Tune-up Phone 5U Waliprtun N. Dak. II J J 31 FARM and HOME STORE HARDWARE — HOUSEWARES SPORTING GOODS Wahpeton, North Dakota Phone .3-111 Wahpston's Finest. . . Good Food - MAKERS OF HOME-MADE CANDIES AND ICE CREAM Better Service After the Theater or Party Visit the Del Rio OTTERTAIL Serves Your Community Efficiently Wahpeton's Electricity Produced by North Dakota Lignite Coal OTTERTAIL POWER COMPANY WAHPETON. NORTH DAKOTA 1 10 Kidder” Slotion mile north of Wahpeton. Sorth Dakota.WEST SIDE MOTORS STUDEBAKER SALES AND SERVICE Phone 554 Wahpeton N. Dak. Wallace Johnson Fred Scheiterlein, Props. For Fun and Recreation Visit THE ROLLER RINK Open Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays and Sundays 8:00 to 11:00 Matinee Saturday Afternoon 2:00 to 4:00 p.m. GLEASON'S Your Friendly Variety 5c to $1.00 Store 517 Dakota Ave. BRAUN'S SUPER SERVICE GAS, OILS, TIRES and TUBES Alemite Service Phone 44SI Wahpeton, North Dakota ____ Dick Johnson Trades Representative ☆ ☆ 1952 STUDENT LIST Learn, James- Fordville....Elec I izarenko, Lillian—Grassy Butte .....................B Prac Loo. Roger—New Rockford ...AM Lonz. Gerald—Lidgerwood .... DE Lcnz. Violet—Hankinson .. B Prac Lenzmeier, Marjorie—Wahpeton .....................B Prac Lcrcw, Cecil—Jamestown .... Eng Lindsay. Robert—Portal ..P Com Loberg, Roy—Velva ...........AB Loos. John—Grafton ........Elec McCarty. Patricia—Wahpeton ..................... B Prac McIntosh. Archie—Larimore ..AM McNea. Floyd—Bottineau ....AB MacRao, Jack—Midwest. Wyo. AM Magedanz. Paul—Bowbells ..Avia Magnusson. Ralph Edinburg AM Manlcy.Ray —Minncwaukan Elec Maresh, John—Wahpeton ----AM Marturik. Lily—Balfour .Home Ec Martin. LeRoy—Cogswell ---AM Maze, Hvla—Williston .....Elec Meyer. Bernard—Fairmount .................... P Com Meyer, Marilyn Jean—Wahpeton ...................... Arts Michaelson. Harlyn—Wimbledon ...................... Avia Michaelson, Ernest—Regan . Radio Miller. Miles—Lisbon ....B Prac Miller. Robert Robinson ...Radio Mindeman, Alvin Barney . B Prac Mitts. Michael— Edgerton. Wyo. ......................... AM Moen. Richard—Michigan ..Radio Molander, Marion—Ponsford, Minn.................B Prac Mollberg. Donna—Brcckenridge. Minn..................B Prac Route Shipment Via Lenzmeier Truck Line, Inc. Minneapolis - St. Paul Phone 8801 Fargo, X. I). - Phone 4211 EAT MOR CAFE Tasty Home-Cooked Meals and Lunches Phone 8101 Wahpeton North Dakota OLSON'S Style Center THOMPSON FARLOW SMART STYLES AT LOWEST PRICES mYour College Days Should Always Be Remembered And the way in which to keep memories alive is to keep in touch with your College. When you arc a member of the State School of Science Alumni Association, you are kept in touch with the activities of SSS through the Dakota Scientist. The Dakota Scientist not only contains information of Science activities, but also gives you all the news of former students and classmates. The members also receive all the publications of the Alumni Association. To become an alumni member, you must have attended the Science School for one quarter or longer. The fee is only SI.00 per vear which is due on the first of September. Join non-! North Dakota State School of Science ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONHome Cooked Foods Fresh Pastries AT BUD'S CAFE 122 Dakota Wahpeisn BEST WISHES FOR '52 FROM A FRIEND Men's Clothing and Shoes See Us for Styling and Value Wahpcton, X. 1). Mr. Kindv and Mr. Adams Printers Extraordinary ■ir ☆ 1952 STUDENT LIST Monger, irigwald Alamo ...Print Monson, Norman Fergus Falls, Minn................... Arts Monson, Roger—Grand Forks ...................... Print Morehouse, Kenneth Courtenay ..................... B Prac Morin. Dale— Saltish .. B Prac Morrison, Myron Cavalier B Prac Moxness, Diana—DcLamere Muehler, Lois—Hankinson . B Prac Murphy, Patricia—Campbell. Minn.................B Prac Myers, Harvey—Cavalier ...Radio Myhre, Robert—Kindred....Elec Myhrc, Wesley—Walcott .... Eng Nelson. James- St. Thomas .Elec Nelson. Robert-—Madison, Minn. ....................... Eng Nichols. Stanley—Lari more P Com Nit , Richard—Rothsay ...Arts Nord. Jerome—Enderlin ... P Com Norman. Kathleen—Grand Forks .................... B Prac Norton. George—Mandan ....Elec Norton, John—Mandan .....AM Norton. Louis—Grafton ...GM Novotny. Richard —Brcckenridge. Minn...................Arts Novetzke, William—Wahpcton DE Nybo. Henry—Hooplc-----Rcfrig Nyrccn. Clyde—Portal ......AM Oase. James—Reeder ........AB O'Brien. Robert—Fargo ...AB Odland, Ronald—Houghton, S. Dak.................. AM Ohnstad, Samuel—LaMourc PCom Olson. Gordon—Brcckcnridgc, Minn................. Radio Olson. Mavis—Valley City . ...PN Oscarson. Raymond—Wahpcton ...................... Elec Osvold. James—Crosby .... Radio Pachl. Theodore—South Heart .......................... AB Have You Been Thinking about what type of ad you are planning for the 1953 Agawasie? • Even if this is 1952, preparations are being made on the next Science yearbook. • The Agawasie is your only way of bringing your product to our campus community, since it is the only publication of the Science School which accepts advertising. Your generous support is vital to its existence. The 1953 Agawasie “Striving to Serve Yon” ij___________________ _ j nsGAFFANEY'S 617 1st Avo. No. Fargo. X. Dnk. TYPEWRITERS Royal Typewriters Rebuilt Typewriters OFFICE EQUIPMENT Dictaphones Steel Desks Acme Visible Systems Office Desks, Chairs Office Safes Office Supplies MINNEAPOLIS IRON STORE 528 Washington Avc., No. Minneapolis 1, Minn. The Northwest's leading distributor of Steel, Heavy Hardware, Shop Equipment, Mechanics Tools, Etc. Whitman and Rarncs Tools Allen Electric Testers and Equipment Brown and Sharps Tools Blackhawk Porto-Power and Tools Marquette Welding Equipment Atlas Lathes and Shop Equipment Many other leading nationally known lines SCK. K—The Campus Huh ('AST Oh' ('ll AH ACT K US—Lee Huy. Duane Set son. II nil Kngslrom, Mariya Miller ALL TOG KTII Kit—Say. Hint's real refreshment—Mission leverages MISSION BEVERAGES—Distributed by Hausauer Bottling Co., Wahpeton, N. D. inAUTO PARTS COMPANY Local distributors of all makes of Automotive and Tractor Replacement Parts Garage and Filling Station Accessories and Equipment General Welding Supplies and Equipment Phone 3161 Wahpcton, North Dakota FINEST IN THE NORTHWEST . . . OUTSTANDING kB.dQusa.I,V.T.. Fargo Food and Equipment Company FAR(i(), NORTH DAKOTA Deep Mined BEULAH PREMIUM LIGNITE "ALWAYS GOOD" A Clean Fuel A Good Fuel A Saving Fuel Waxtreat Dustless Stoker Coal For All Stokers Knife River Coal Mining Co. PHONE II BISMARCK, N. I).Johnson, ll'asness, Cutter. Ilellnnd. Aldrich. Micketson. and Os-raid test n tope recorder. It's. . . K B M W BRECKENRIDGE WAHPETON ON 1450 FOR On the Scene—S PORTS Your Favorite — MUSIC Local, Regional and National—NEW SIVERSON'S GROCERY FAIRWAY FINE FOODS Fancy and Staple Groceries Breckenridge, Minn. Shoes Get Sick, Too — But there's a sure cure at WAHPETON SHOE HOSPITAL Repairing—Sh inc John Deere Implements and Tractors Repairs and Shop Service RED RIVER IMPLEMENT CO. George A. Thompson Victor K. Paulson ( Breckenridge Phone 14 JENSEN PRODUCE CO. Cash bugers of cream, eggs and poult rg Phone 4577 Wahpeton, N. D. Dennis Houinont Our All-slater 1952 STUDENT LIST Packincau, Laura Elbowoods ...................... B Prac Peterson. Arvil—Edinburg ...Elec Peterson, Clifford—Michigan .Eng Peterson, Wnync—Fordville . .DE Peterson. Willis- Fordville ...AM PcUerson, Otto Detroit Lakes, Minn...................... AB Pfeifer. Irvin I'razee, Minn. .......................B Prac Pllugrath. Michael -Wahpeton ...................... P Com Pllugrath. Rodney -Wahpeton ........................ A i ts Pope. Allen Wahpeton .... Arts Popp, Charles Wahpeton . B Prac Post. Donna Columbus . Home Ec Prince. Roger—Regent.........AM Rodka. Marlow—Larson ......DE Raff. John—Bemidji, Minn. ..Elec Relic. Reuben-McClusky ...Print Renz, Mvrthle Henreid, S. Dak. .......................... PN Rettig. Gerald—Wahpeton ___DE Robeson. Martin—Cando .....AM Roder, Norman—Ana moose .. Eng Roller. Robert—Clifford ...Elec Roller, Theodore—Clifford ...Eng Roscoc. Donald—Sanger......Elec Ross. Clarence- Hanks........AM Rowe, Dale Hamilton ....Refrig Rowley. Ravmond—Portland. Ore....................... AM Sadler, Lavern—Regent......AM Sadler. Lester—Regent......Elec Sanderson. Gordon Willow City .......................... AM Sandhofner. Edwin Ruport ..AM Saver, Donald Detroit Lakes. Minn.......................ab SEIFERT'S JEWELRY SILVERWARE A DIAMONDS WATCHES Wahpeton, N. Dak. KUCH MOTORS Oldsmohilc and Cadillac Sales «K Service Phone 683 BRECKENRIDGE REED'S RECREATION PARLOR Lighters Cigarettes Pipes Tobacco Breckenridge Minn. COMPLIMENTS OF CHUCK COGHLAN 117ROSEMEADE 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 COMPANY Twin City Roofing and Material Co. Northwest's Largest Exclusive Roofing Contractors MAIN OFFICE Wahpeton, North Dakota B. J. WILLIAMS. Owner-Gen. Mgr. WAHPETON, N. DAK. JAMESTOWN. N. DAK. ABERDEEN, S. DAK. Dial 3561 Dial 2011 Dial 2501 It Takes Just a Minute . . . to remind you that you will very probably have need for banking service after you graduate to tell you that most of our officers and employees are Alumni of the State Science School and to ask you to come in get acquainted and use the service that our bank offers this community. THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK Wahpeton Established I Sit I North Dakota Member FDJC 318JOHNSON BROS. GRAIN CO.. INC. (■ruin Dealers Bonded Licensed Trucking Telephone 69 Breckenridge Minn. VALLEY SALES Pontiac GMC Trucks Oliver Implements Phone 28—Breckenridge Hugh Wing, Owner CONGRATULATIONS 1952 SENIORS Erickson-Hellekson-Vye Company Building Material and Fencing Phone 50 Breckenridge BRONSON CLOTHING COMPANY The men's store of Breckenridge would like to meet you personally; drop in at •your first opportunity and acquaint yourself with this fine store. Breckenridge, Minn. Jerry Itellitf Dead-eye 1952 STUDENT LIST Stdlach. Blaine—Barnesvillc, Minn.................. B Prac Stclten, Ted- -Wahpeton....Arts Schaffer. John—Cando.........AM Schaubert. Billy- Bowden ..Radio Scheibe. Paul Maxion .....Radio Schollcr. Arnold Hankinson .Bloc Schlcnker, Norbert—Jamestown ...........................AM Schluctcr. Virgil Frazcc. Minn. .......................B Prae Schneider. James—Glen Ullin ........................ Elec Scabold. Herbert—Fargo ... .Print Sears. Clifford Klbowoods ...AM Sebe, William—Grand Forks ....................... Print Sochammcr. John—Cogswell .Elec Sicmicniwiskc, Chester- Gencsea ........................ Elec Simons. Ben—Cavalier..........AM Skadelund, Donald— Landa ......................... Eng Skorhoim. Gary Wahpeton ..................... Jr Col Slabic. Barbara Cayuga . .BPrac Slatta. Jerome—Upham ........AB Smestad. Gilbert—Souris .... Elcc Smith. Charles—Alamc.........AB Smith. Vern Endcrlin . . . .MSAW Snyder. Walter—Van Hook..Radio Solberg. Jerry—Erskine. Minn. ......................... Eng Solle. Arthur Terry. Mont. ..AM Sparby.Audrey- -Wahpeton .....................Home Ec Sperling. Mercedes- Ponsford. Minn. ................ B Prac Spier. Frieda Beulah .. Home Ec Stacker. Donald —Halliday ...AM Stadsvold, Cyril—Fergus Falls. Minn..................... Eng Stamncs. Harry—Lisbon .... AM Stanton, Theodore—Bisler ... .AM HYDE'S School Supplies - Ice (’ream Pop - Candy - Tobacco Groceries - Lunches HINTGEN-KARST Electric Company Electricnl Contracting and Merchandising Wahpeton N. Dak. MEHL'S Flower Shop and Greenhouse Breckenridge Minn. Larson Transfer Co. Courteous Service 1 • r. Local and Long Distance Moving Bonded and Insured Breckenridge Minn. 149We Thank You For Your Patronage During the CAMPUS HUB 150 Always Ready to Serve You • FOUNTAIN SERVICE • LUNCHES Past Year • SUPPLIES • TOOLS • BOOKS We AreFull Line of . . . Delight in an enjoyable evening at THE STEAK HOUSE Breckenridge. Minn. MOTOR INN G EN E It AI. A UTOMOBII ,E REPAIRING NYCAARD BROS.. Props. Phone 4421 1)11 Dakota Avenue Wahpeton, N. Dak. BEST WISHES MACLAUGHLIN GROCERY Wahpeton N. Dak. MARK PESCHEL AND COMPANY Breckenridge, Minn. Darrell Ixanipscliror The Flash-bulb Kill 1952 STUDENT LIST Steffons. Emory- -Wahpeton ..................... B Prac Slclter, Willis Doran, Minn. ......................... Eng Stcmlahl. Paul-Grand Forks ....................... Radio Stewart. William Gilby ......AM Stoffel. Elaine Sholdon .. .Jr Col Stowoll. Eleanor Now Rock fori I ..................... B Prac Stroll, Loo Sanborn ..........AM Stroll, Robert—Heaton.........AM Struckness, Melvin Minot ..Avia Stull. John Breckonrldge Minn.................Jr Col Stungers. John Hankinson ..AM Sturma, Doris Wahpeton .B Prac Swanson. Charles—Mandan ....................... Print Swanson. LaVernc- Amherst, S. Dak.....................AM Tatarok. Edward Jamestown ....................... Print Toske. Richard Wahpeton .. . Eng Thiol, Aklen Wahpeton ....Print Thiol. Darlene—Tenny. Minn. ..................... B Prac Thompson. George Fergus Falls. Minn................AM Thoreson, Harold—Gardner . .SM Thoreson, Lowell Gardner ..Eng Tisdel. Virginia Wahpeton ..................... Special Tottinghani. Roy Sheldon ..Elec Tougas. Duane Wahpeton ...................... Ref rig Tschider, Vernon Solen ....AM Tupa. David—Mlnto............DE Uhlich Eiiwin Garrison ...Refrig Utke. Wallace—Wahpeton ....AM Van Ornum. Claude—Wahpeton ...................... SM Long Winter Term Matriculations Anseth. Duane—Noonan...CM Barrcth. Norman—Goodwich .AM Bell. Robert — Holmfield, Manitoba. Canada .........Radio 1 DAIRY PRODUCTS MILK FROZEN FOODS CREAM ICE CREAM Top Cash Buyers of Poultry. Eggs and Cream I Fairmont Foods Phone 4411 Wahpeton StirhUmii (Eumttjj IFarnu'r-Qjlnln' Published by E. DONALD LUM I). ELDON LUM NORTH DAKOTA'S GREATEST COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER Wahpeton, N. 1). 151Leach and Gamble Company Wholesale Dislritmtors GROCERIES • FRESH VEGETABLES AND FRUIT • CIGARS AND CANDY Wahpeton North Dakota Weyerhaeuser 4-Square Lumber He Who Builds a Howe Erects a Temple COMPLETE LINE OF BUILDING MATERIAL COAL THOMPSON YARDS Weyerhaeuser Timber Co. W. H. McCLINTOCK. Manager Wahpeton, N. D. Phone 2-3751 RTH AMERICA REAM E R I E S» I CAMPUS HUB fountain specialties are always a favorite with SSS students such as Virginia Knatz. Donald Wasncss, Dick Johnson and Carole Edon bo rg because they're made with ARVILLA BRAND quality ice cream the best money can buy. Rich, creamy and delicious. Arvilla Brand Quality Foods are produced by NORTH AMERICAN Creameries, Inc. North American is the leading creamery organization in the Upper Midwest and serves the State School of Science through its offices in WAHPETON, N. D. 1521952 STUDENT LIST The Community Entertainment Center Dancing Twice a Week to The Top Bands of the Midwest Sundays— Modern Music Fridays— Old and New Music AMERICAN LEGION PAVILION Breckenridge, Minnesota Berg. LaVonnc Underwood. Minn..................B Prac Borgcr, Frank Comic . .W MS Berger, Jack Grand Forks . .CM Berhoft. Louis Cavalier ..AM Bissott, James Erie.......GM Blessum, Gordon—Ed more ... .SM Brakke, Deane Veblin, S. Dak. ......................... GM Brcttin. Marvin—Hebron ...GM Ca le. Floyd Wahpcton.....AM Daul. William— Fargo .....Print Dirkson, Darrell—Condo, S. Dak. ......................... AM Erhardt. Leo- Almont .......GM Fisher. Richard Mohall ...DE Grcnz, Walter Livona......Avia Gustafson. Duane Adams ...GM Gutzmcr, Henry Claire City. S. Dak..................Bloc Half. David—Fort Yates . .B Prac Haug, Larry— Epping.........GM Hitz. I ouis—Now Rockford . .GM Hoeft. Eugene- Hankinson ...GM Holen. Judeen—Leyden .....GM Holgard. George—Lemmon. S. Dak................... GM Howatt. Russell Maida ....GM Howes. Richard Starkweather ....................... P Com Jahncr, Valentine Mott ...GM Jobe, Michael—Cavalier....AM Johnson, James Killarney, Manitoba, Canada.............Radio Kachel. Melvin—Jamestown Radio Knight. Richard—Glasgow, Mont..................... DE Waggoner. Donald- Wahpcton ......................... AM Waitman, James—Buchanan. .Eng Wanncnmchcr, Carl Manning ......................... AM Wasncss. Donald—Northwood ...................... Radio Weber. Vernon—Cassolton ..Radio Weisert. Dell—Grand Forks.Print Wcllan. Walter Wahpcton .................... Special Wcndclbo. Charles Pembina ...................... Radio Werre, George- Dawson.....AB Wheeler. Robert Midwest. Wyo. ......................... AM Wiken, Melvin—Grand Forks ...................... Print Williams, Robert Kldridge B Prac Winter, Daniel- Wahpcton ..Print Wintcr.Mathlas Raleigh ...AB Witte, Velma—Wahpcton..B Prac Wolf, Daniel Dickinson ...AM Worner. Marlyn—Wahpcton .................... B Prac Woytassek, Dclfcna—Gcnesso ....................B Prac Wright. Dennis- Fargo.....Print Young. John St. Thomas ..Radio Young. Melvin Old Albuqerquc, New Mexico............... SM Young. Orin Midwest. Wyo. ....................... W MS Zimmerman. Irvin Napoleon .AM Zinke. Chester Bismarck ..Radio Zlutickv. Ralph- -Brcckcnridge Minn........................ AM FORBES 5 FORBES ATTORNEYS AT LAW Citizens National Bank Building Wahpcton. North Dakota Air Conditioned ZENITH CLUB Modernized Bowling throughout Winter and Summer WahpotonLs Recreation Center GILLES THEATER SHOWING THE LATEST AND BEST IN MOTION PICTURES WahpetonLets' Stop and Think About It Is Socialized Medicine Worth The Cost In Terms Of Your Health? Your Pocketbook? Your Freedom? WHY should the American people be forced to endure the annoyances and to risk the dangers of high-cost POLITICAL MEDICINE? The vast majority of Americans can afford adequate medical care, without financial strain, if they choose to provide for it in their budgets. Compare the voluntary way with the compulsory way: COMPULSORY Health Insurance Means . . . Political Control over patients and doctors with administration costing at least $1,000,-000,000 a year. Assembly-Line Medical Care for all Americans . . . medical care doled out according to government prescription on a basis of s|)ecd, uniformity and mediocrity. Loss of Medical Privacy for you and your family . . . disruption of the confidential relationship between you and your doctor. The Panel Practice System with no guarantee of your being able to select the doctor you want, when you want him. .1 New Paid On Your Pocketbook with a minimum tax rate of f for incomplete medical care ... an eventual tax rate of 10G or more. A Dismal Future for the American way of life ... a turn down the road to regimentation. VOLUNTARY Health Insurance Means . . . Free Competition among the hundreds of prepaid medical insurance plans ... a broad choice for the American jieople . . . decreasing rates and expanding benefits, on a sound insurance basis. The World’s Finest Medical Care provided according to the highest professional and scientific standards . . . personal attention based on the needs of individuals patients. Personal Privacy for you and your family . . . preserving the confidential relationship between you and your doctor. Freedom Of Choice . . . the continued right to select the doctor, clinic or hospital you want, when you want, them. Low Costs And No New 'Taxes . . . sound adequate protection for the average American family at a cost of 20 cents per day. The American Way of doing things. This message sponsored by the following Wahpeton-Breckenridge professional men: Breckenridge Clinic: Dr. L. T. O'Brien. MI) l)r. C. W. Jacobson. Ml) Dr. K. A. Zimmerman. DDS Dr. II. T. Zimmerman. DDS Dr. L. B. Hodgson. DDS Dr. M. V. Young. DDS Dr. Charles Krassin. Optometrist Dr. II. S. Kreidler, Optometrist Dr. E. O. Smith. Osteopath Dr. A. V. IMachte. Chiropractor Dr. E. .1. Beithon. MI) Dr. M. E. Beltz, Dr. E. R. Wasemiller, and Dr. G. L. Wiltse. MD's Dr. H. H. Miller, MI). EENT Dr's C. V. Bateman and A. M. Thompson. MD’s 1MOLIVER'S Grocery "We Deliver" SERVICE EVERY DAY • SOUTH 219 2nd Street Phone 557 • NORTH 228 4th Avenue Phone 576 • Wahpeton, North Dakota _____I HOPPERT'S WAHPETON Plumbing Heating Co. HARDWARE PLUMBING HEATING SHEET METAL TIMKEN Oil Burners and Stokers Waterman Waterbury Furnaces DUOTHERM Oil Heaters Furnaces WAHPETON, N. I). Phone 2-4241 1952 STUDENT LIST Host. Merle Herrcld. S. Dak. UM Kracnzel. Jim Hebron ........CM Kuoblcr, Maynard —Souris ... Elec Leer. Edwin—Alexander ......CM LcMasurier. Stanley St. Vincent. Minn...................... CM Lies. Clemence Jr.- Cathay ..CM Lillibridge. Metha Wahpeton ..................... B I’rac Longton, Dwight—Walhalla . .CM Lovaas, Omar—Valley City .. .CM McConnel. Richard- -Bowesmont ........................ CM Maley. Leonard—Verona ....AM Merrick. Richard Kent. Minn. ........................ AM Miller. Marlyn Buffalo ...AM Mullenbcrg, Duane—Barlou.. .CM Nelson. Dunne Sheyenne ....AM Newell. Eugene—Breckenridge. Minn.................. DE Nice. Benjamin—Sanish ....CM Ostern. Ignore- Hankinson B Prac Peterson. Hohtell—Rock Lake ........................ Avia Pfeifer. Lawrence Bllendale Elec Popp. Milo—Hankinson .....CM Reiten, Gordon Hartings ....CM Richied. Donald Hankinson Print Richman. Donald- Tower City CM Roil. Evelyn Dickinson ..Special Roll. Joseph—Dickinson ...Elec Roland. John—Sanish .........CM Salness. James—Fergus Falls. Minn..................B Prnc Sattler, W. LeRoy—Herrird. S. Dak.................... CM Schiltz. David—Hankinson ...CM Schultz. Kenis—Upsilanti ....CM Schwartzmann. Cyldc—Antelope .......................... CM Slcttebak. Oris—Petersbury ..CM Staska. Lloyd—Cummings ..Avia Steffens. Orman—Fairmont Radio Stcgman, Melvin—Neche.....CM Slellon. Kenneth—Bowesmont CM Tallackson. Arthur—Grafton .CM Tuebner. Ronald—Cando ....AM Thykeson. Orville—Portland ..AM Treibcr. Duane—Hebron ....CM Urton, William Fort Benton .AM Utke. Jerome—Enderlin ....CM Waltman. Morley—Grand Forks .......................... DE West. Robert—Minot........Print Whitman. Paul Robinson ....CM Zika, Lawrence Alexander ..CM January 7 Matriculations Bagstad. Ervin—McIntosh. Minn. ....................... Print Beltz, Duane- Hillsboro......CM Boo. Oliver—Perth............CM Boettger, John—Cavalier ... Plum Brandt. Duane- Comstock. Minn .......................... CM Cook. David—Fairmount -----Arts Darling. Orville—Langdon---CM Egan. Charles—Henning. Minn. ........................ CM Engen. Harold Warren. Minn. ........................ SM Gendreau. Stanley—Walhalla .CM Gross. Edward—Milton.......GM Hamre, Philip—Beltrami. Minn. AM GM Dr. George Murray Dr. Walter Helland • DENTISTS Citizens’ National Bank Bldg. Office Phone 553 Dr. Jack H. Pfister Dr. H. H. Pfister DENTISTS Pfister Bldg. Phones 631 - 581 DR. S. C. LUCAS DENTIST Telephone 822 Wahpeton, N. I). Doctor Edmund R. Fitzgerald DENTIST Wahpeton, N. I). Hanson, John—NiagaraA Complete Photographic Service . . . PORTRAITS PHOTO FINISHING COMMERCIAL THE JOHNSON STUDIO J. A. and C. M. Johnson, Photographers Wahpcton. North Dakota W. W. Mortensen Lumber Company Your Local I; Owned Lumberyard QUALITY LUMBER — MILLWORK BUILDERS' HARDWARE AND PAINTS AT ECONOMY PRICES We Deliver Anywhere Telephone 459 Brcckenridge, Minn. The Campus Crowd buys their clothes at STERNS STYLED ... as you like them PRICES . . . you can afford SERVICE . . . that will please STERN CLOTHING COMPANY 70 YEARS IN W AHPETONCharles Mindanao. Joan Haberman, I! or bar a Hale-man and Oreille Fcnske watch the sanitary bottling equipment in operation at the II «V- II' plant in IIreckon ridge. B W DAIRY LAWRENCE KROHN. Prop. Pasteurized Milk and Cream Cottage Cheese J57 BRECKENRIDGE, MINN.MATH BRAUN COMPANY Manufacturers of Our Besi Flour - New Slar Feeds WAHPETON, NORTH DAKOTA DIAL 3611 Northwestern Sheet and Iron Works A North Dakota Corporation DRAINAGE AND CONTRACTORS' SUPPLIES ROAD AND STREET SIGNS METAL LATH CORRUGATED METAL CULVERTS WAHPETON, N. I). FORD MERCURY LINCOLN MASSEY HARRIS FARM MACHINERY Stoudt Motor Company WAHPETON, N. I). Sales and Service Auto Body Dept. Radiator Dept.G. 'Tribute to . . . THE NORTH DAKOTA Stale School of Science Our Alma Mater and a Wonderful School FROM "The 1952 Agawasie Staff a CLIFFORD SCHNELLER ATTORNEY AT LAW Wahpeton, North Dakota Telephone 3331 PIONEER COFFEE Used by the leading; cafes and institutions throughout the Northwest Roasted and Racked hi Pioneer Coffee Co. 1952 STUDENT LIST Hinricks. Orlcy Kent, Minn. . .CM Jacobson, Rodney Roy .....DE Jnff, Robert Cleveland ...Elcc Lein17,. Hildcgnrdc Harvey .Print Lies, Hubert -New Rockford ..CM McDonald. John—Langdon .Print Michelson. Clifford Anamoosc ...................... Plum Monson. William—Montpelier .CM Morrison. Joseph Drayton ... GM Newmann, Arthur Jr. Niagara ........................ GM Otto, Robert—Osnobrock .... GM Rothe. Milton Bottineau ..Plum Schiff. Albert—Blaullen ..GM Smith, O. M.—Galesburg ... .Plum Stevens. Ralph—Chasolcy ..Plum Weis. Franklin—Tea, S. Dak. ...................... Plum Young. Merl—Cavalier .....AM February 4 Matriculations Kostclccky, Mary Dickinson . PN Krogh. Nels -Willlston....Elec Krump, Betty—Fairmount----PN Remboidt. Lois—Cackle ....PN Spring Term Matriculations Lee. Joan Walcott .........PN Marquardt. Geraldine Fargo ....................Home Be Kakke. Jewell Granite Falls. Minn................. Print VALLEY Printing Co. Breckenridge Publishers of the (; a z k tit: - t i: u: G r a m COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 159Qnc)ex Administration ..................... 9-21 College Life ...................... 23-17 () rgnnisa lions .................. 19-71 Athletics ......................... 73-97 (’tosses......................... 99-12-1 A deer Using......................126-160 Accounting Club.................................69 Administrative Heads ...........................13 AGAWASIE Staff ..............................31-35 Air Force Training Program ................101-102 Aulo Body Chib..................................61 Auto Mechanics Club..........................58-59 Aviation Club ..................................55 Band ...........................................39 Baseball .......................................92 Basketball ..................................82-SS Boxing ......................................89-91 Cheerleaders ...................................97 Dakota Scientist Stall'......................30-31 Dance Band .....................................36 Drafting and Estimating Club ...................65 Dramatics ...................................12-13 Editor's Message ..............................125 Electrical Club ................................53 Engineers ...................................33-57 Fieldhousc .................................7-1—75 Football ....................................76-81 Printed in I’rintino Tk. i i: Department State Sciiooi. of Science Wahpi-ton. N. Dak. 1611 Freshmen ................................103-112 General Mechanics Club .......................68 Governor's Message............................10 Graduates ...............................113-121 Heating Plant ...............................-17 Homecoming ................................25-29 Home Economics Club .........................51 Intramural Basketball .....................93-96 Junior College Club...........................60 Junior Toastmaster's Club.....................66 Lettcrmen's Club .............................97 Lutheran Student's Association............-10-52 Maintenance Crew ............................-16 Mixed Chorus .................................70 Newman Club ..................................51 Office Personnel .............................20 President's Message...........................12 Printer's Club ...............................56 Radio Club ...................................67 Refrigeration Club............................63 Sacajawea Events..........................32-61 Sheet Metal Club .............................62 State Board of Higher Education..............11 Student Wives Organization ..................71 Student Cabinet .............................21 Track ........................................92


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

North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 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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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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