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

 - Class of 1955

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1955 volume:

'Pu licAecC t e State SctuHxi Science TiJa tfcetoK, 'Hatt i, "DaAata'Ttarttl T a ata State '20a tfreto t. 1. Field House 2. Trades Building 3. Old MainScAool x£ Science ItortA 'DaAot'Z 4. Chemistry Building 5. Burch Hall 6. Riley Hall■•wprria Wlfawfl ft) djtyg VJ-O VQ, ytWJt, f° l l? JWMfrS ecUcAtco t Oux Dcdioxtl(ut . . . SitKfrty ta t6e feaat t e fene CHt tistct t c future With the full realization for our debt to them we dedicate this yearbook . . . To the founders of the school who in their wisdom, laid the foundations for this institution over fifty years ago. To the Presidents, Faculty, and others, past, who by their untiring efforts have built here the school we have today. And to our former students, formulating as they have so much of North Dakota’s progress. To those Alumni who so courageously gave their lives in World War I and II to maintain our democratic way of life. To those who came back, giving up everything save life itself to keep our country free. To the Alumni who are now holding responsible positions guiding the economic, political, and religious affairs of the state and nation. To those Alumni who are all necessary cogs in the wheel of progress, on the farm, in industry or private enterprise, or in business. To all of you we dedicate this yearbook. . . . 'preheat With a profound sense of the seriousness of the present, we dedicate this yearbook . . . To those now striving to make the Science School a better school. To those now equipping themselves to be better citizens in this great America. To those acquiring skills in keeping with rapid progress of industry to make our lives more comfortable. To those in Science and Engineering always striving to conquer new frontiers. To those in Business and Commerce in whose hands lie the responsibility of economic security. To those who have served and who arc serving in the Armed Forces ever vigilant lest Democracy be taken from us. To those who are so faithfully and sincerely teaching this generation to be worthy of the future. To all of these we dedicate this yearbook. . . .a , , octane In the spirit of optimism we dedicate this yearbook. . . To those who will be the future students of the Science School. To those who will become the future leaders of community, state, and nation. To those who have yet to answer our country’s call to arms. To those who are destined to make our world more mechanically efficient. To those who will enter the business world striving to make us financially and economically secure. To those who will be teachers in every field of learning, may the spirit of Democracy permeate your teachings. To those in the agricultural fields, who will continue to produce the finest in the world. To those, younger than we, we dedicate this yearbook . . .Ml .. r I t j ' ■ 1 tdutitti tKZtifM, V 0 { V ■ - r 'wJ L Lawrence Slroot Associate Editor « VThe man who talks only of himself, thinks only of himself. The man who thinks only of himself is hopelessly uneducated. He is not educated no matter how instructed he may be. — Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler, former President, Columbia University.Norman llrunsdale Governor of North Dakota The annual publication of any educational institution such as the Agawasie calls attention to the end of another school year. It marks a milestone in the life of the student as well as of the institution. If he has profited by attention to his classes, his sum total of knowledge has been increased, knowledge that will assist him if he continues his education another year or will be of assistance to him in everyday life if 1955 terminates his formal education. VVahpeton Science also, being a vocational institution, will have oyer the years increased the skill and dexterity of individuals who work with their hands. Likewise, to those proficiency is in proportion to application to that which has been taught during the year. The State of North Dakota has numerous resources, some of which are extremely valuable. There is. however, no resource greater than the trained individual who can assist in developing the natural resources of the State. Congratulations to Wahpeton Science, its faculty and its student body. My best wishes to those who are leaving the institution as graduates to enter upon what I hope will be a successful future. 1G Sincerely yours, NORMAN BRUNSDALE Governor State ‘Saa'ict 'r iyAer Sdcccatiaei Top How. left to right: A. I). McCann cl, Commissioner .1. •'. Arnnson. I). II'. Wml bee, T. J. Donnell , (iihnnn Wang. Ilotlom Dote: F. '. Whitney. Mildred Johnson. J. H'. Calnhan. Seven members appointed by the Governor and a Commissioner elected by the board make up the functioning unit which is at the head of our state higher educational system. In 1938 an Amendment to the Constitution of North Dakota created this board and vested in it the power to govern the state institutions of higher learning. That they have a big job. no one can deny, in this day of educational change. The census reports tell us that enrollment figures will skyrocket to unheard of proportions. In no small way we look to this board to find answers to some of our problems. 1718 3 TTteet t e 'Pie idetit...F. H. McMahon Director of Junior College W. M. Nordf aard Director of Business School James A. Horton Director of Trade School zad 'Dviect n4 infx II)(mold Fa ass Math and Surveying Donna Forkner Home Economics II. L. II alter m an Accounting lone Hanson Secretarial Training Holly Haver land Practical Nursing Vernon K. lick liter Social Science and History llernard Hilgers General Mechanics Hit I It Hodgson Practical NursingClarence 11 or Is Electric Motor Repair Howard Ixindc Printing Mildred Lnrsson Librarian Henry Knight Math and Science Kdu'in I At Ike Related Trade SubjectsVerlin l.ttndgrcn Electrical 'irt il M a I hr non Electrical Engineering Owen My ire Ccncral Mechanics John Nr per ml Auto Electrical . . Maurice Nygaard Refrigeration .an(Ion I’ctrrsrn Related Trade Subjects 23Ami lacier son Electrical. Math and Theory (lien Relerson Garage Shop Aron Quanbeck Math and Drawing Merle Robert son Drafting and Estimating Rerun Roholl Business Raul Scbeibe Radio Warren Scbuetl Auto Mechanics list her Schulz Languages. Music and English -TH77- 21Karl Smith Garage Shop II(i. Srrnkcsan Auto Body Alice Walton Shorthand and Typing II alter ll'ellnn Trade Business and Geology k'dtcnrtl Werre Business, Biology, and Athletics It offer 11 estlun d Drafting and EstimatingCordon Patterson Business Manager Urn II. Itarnard Public Relations A trin ICckre Assistant Trades Director Muriel Commity School Nurse s4d(HCttidfri ztive PerdotuteC Hetty CiUrs Secretary to the President Lorraine hue hi Secretary to the Registrar Joyce Sew yard Trades Secretary 26 O tcz Pe o t tel Diana lto,,n Public Relations Secretary tvLeft to Uif ht: Gary lieinke. George DcSautel, Marlys Stone. Miss Morris, advisor. Don iS'cff. president: Mr. lianard and Mr. HVrre. advisors. Sidney Anderson. Gary Carr. Jim llokinskie. Every Monday morning the Public Relations office is the place for this group of students and their advisors to get together and plan what, where, and how things should proceed. They lay the foundations for various functions that take place on the campus. Special student committees to handle special events are appointed by this group. Celt to right: Marlys Stone. Secretary; Don t eff, I’resident; Jim Hokinskic. Vice ‘resident: Sidney Anderson. T rea surer. Student (Zabiaet 27 Ca44e4 '• Hnrbara Doris Classes EditorAasland, Tenny Ada. Minn. Radio and TV 7W "? cxr foacCuatei t ?55 Abrahamian. Thomas Jamestown Pre-Commerce Anderson, Elwood Scranton Auto Mechanics Anderson. John Wah petaii Liberal Arts Borg:. Melinda Mayville Business and Accounting Boumont. Allen Wahpeton Printing Brumfield. Richard Enderlin Drafting and Estimating Carr, Gary Wahpeton Liberal Arts Carr. Ted Wahpeton Liberal Arts Chczik. Wallace Wahpeton Printing Christianson, Sissel Walcott Stono. and Sec. Training .10» t Clcntentson, Lloyd Comci town, Mont. Auto Body Daman. Harlon Fairmount Drafting and Estimating Deal, Robin Doran. Minn. Auto Body Dige, Kenneth Sidney Auto Mechanics Docling, Gene Bordulac Auto Mechanics Doll. Francis Perham. Minn. Radio and TV Durlcr. Howard Lisbon Radio and TV Eggiman. Larry Baker. Minn. Auto Mechanics Even, I awrcncc Wahpoton Accounting and Business Farnor, George Bowman Radio and TV Fehr, Mat-doll Wimbeldon Homo Economics Trade Ferris, Dick Osakis, Minn. Electrical Fiala, Harvey Forman Liberal Arts Froseth, Glen Landa Printing 31Griffin. Patricia Cogswell Liberal Arts Grosz. Archie Hazen Refrigeration Haberman. Ix is Wahpeton Steno. and Sec. Training Haupt. Clarence Venturia Auto Mechanics Goodwin. Alan Minot Electrical Havcrluk. Anton Beach Acctg. and Business Practice Heim. Ervin Leith Drafting and Estimating Heine, Oscar O. Hazen Electrical Hilborn. Russel Valley City Refrigeration Hinsverk. Mario Bonetrail Electrical Holthusen, DeWayne Wahpeton Liberal Arts Hyke. Dale Bowman Refrigeration Johnson. Allen Grafton Refrigeration Johnson. Alvin Minot RefrigerationKcrsti ng, Alice Cogswell Business Kildc, Vernon Fergus Falls, Minn. Drafting ami Estimating Klingenbcrg, Noel Bottineau Drafting and Estimating Kluck, Elmer Denhoff Auto Mechanics Klucver, Werrcn Giand Rapids. Minn. Refrigeration Kncsal, Ronald Powell. Wyoming Drafting and Estimating Kocpplin, Carl Mott Radio and TV Kraft. Wilbur Aberdeen, S. Dak. Radio and TV Kunnunz, Ernest Sols Radio and TV Kvale. Laura Turtle Lake Printing Larson, Roger Minot Electrical Larsson, Nancy Wahpeton Liberal Arts Johnson, Roger Henning. Minn. Electrical Joyce, John Noonan Radio and TV 33Lorenz. Merle Bergen Refrigeration Lovell. I-ois Courtenay Steno. Acetg. and Off. Pract. Lund, Andrew Wolverton, Minn. Printing McMaster. Rodney Rhame Electrical Mead. Dick Aberdeen. S. Dak. Auto Mechanics Mcinhardt. Donald Cogswell Drafting and Estimating Messelt, Clayton Fertile. Minn. Drafting and Estimating Morrison, Clifton Wahpeton Drafting and Estimating Morstad, Marvin Fordvillc Radio and TV Mrnak, Theodore Bowman Pre-Engineering Mund, Ervin Kulm Electrical Murry. Elmer Wahpeton Radio and TV 34N'cff, Donald McClusky Radio and TV Nelson, Edon Portal Radio and TV rw Petersen. G. Landon Wahpcton Liberal Arts Pflugrath. Elaine Wahpcton Liberal Arts Plath. Yvonne Wood Lake, Minn Liberal Arts Rath. William Clyde Drafting: and Estimating: Quam, James Lisbon Radio and TV Prochnow, Arnold Hankinson Acct. and Business Practice Olson, Dolores Wahpcton Pre-Education Palm. Patricia New Effington. S. Dak. Adv. Stcno. and Sec. Ting. Parker. John Fort Totten Electrical k Nelson, Ronald Sheyenne Electrical Ness. Arden Pelican Rapids. Minn. Auto Mechanics Olmstcad, Clinton Fargo Radio and TVRaymond, George Fergus Falls. Minn. Auto Mechanics Rcippcl, Elaine Appleton Minn. Steno. and See. Trng. Sehccr, James Wahpeton Liberal Arts Schultz. Marvin Tolna Auto Mechanics Schweitzer. Eldo Jamestown Pre-Commerce Schweycn, Robert Kenmare Radio and TV Shannon, Marvin Fordville Auto Mechanics Shipe, Peter Wahpeton Auto Body Slcvert. Melvin Bozeman. Mont. Radio and TV Simonitch. Norma Wahpeton Liberal Arts Stone, Marly.s Wahpeton Liberal Arts Sacger. Bonnie Wahpeton Steno. and See. Trng Roslcy, Donald Fargo Radio and TVTotland, Marvin Detroit I«akcs. Minn. Acctg. and Bus. Prac Tareski. David Dunseith Auto Mechanics Thompson. Arden Rugby Refrigeration Torgerson. Jean Wahpclon Stono. and Sec. Trng Turnqulst. Donald Jamestown Radio and TV Victor. Ronald Crookston. Minn. Electrical Vikesland. Gordon Moorcton Printing Watson. Charles Big Bend Electrical Weber. Joseph Dickinson Auto Mechanics Weber. Kenneth Lidgerwood Auto Mechanics Wolf. Bernice Elgin Acct. and Bus. Prac. Wolfgram. Everett Grafton Printing Zluticky. Ralph Brcckenridge, Minn. Tractor and DieselEliason, Eldon Buxton General Mechanics Engbrccht. Raymond Golden Valley General Mechanics Hongcr, Carol Moorcton Steno. Acctg. and O. 1 . Jacobson. Marlene Enderlin Steno. and Office P. I. Jensen, Carol Berthold Steno. Acctg. and office Prac. Johnson. Gloriana Park River Steno., Acctg. and O. P. Kettcrling, Barbara Heil Steno. Acctg. and O. P. Knudtson. Robert Lockhart. Minn. General Mechanics Knutson. Doreen Kindred Steno. Acctg. and O. P. Kraft. Melvin Barton Auto Mechanics Krueger, Ruth Hankinson Acct. and O. P. Slctteback. Eld red Petersburg: General Mechanics Wade.son, Darrell Finley General Mechanics Krug, Karol Valley City Adv. Steno. and Sec. Trng. Krump. Emogenc Kent. Minn. Steno. and O. P. Kuehn. Beryl Brcc ken ridge. Minn. Adv. Steno and Sec. Trng. Larson. Shirley Wahpcton Steno. and O. P. Magnus. Neil Petersburg General Mechanics Mcrgncr. Donald Arthur General Mechanics Rucmlcr, Lois Valley City Adv. Steno. and Sec. Trng Skjonsby, Diane Christine Steno. and O. P. OkU 'tyea i Studentsf A D o m ik ii M j It! V - 1 j v r ITS v f t IB j . « ■ . i . • •12 Bjornson. Fred Bloom. Vernon Brossart. Daniel Brossart. Edward Brosseau, Lynn Brat lie, LcRoy Buittncr. LcRoy Bruce. Edgar Butler, Donald Burkhardt. Delbert Burkinan. Milton Burnett. Bruce Bycr. Kenneth Cady. John Capouch, Wendell Caussyn. George Christianson, Rodney Christianson, Ronald Clark, Glen Coleman, Floyd Collins. Bervin Cox. Kenneth Dahlen, Donald Daniels. Kenneth Davidson. Dale Davis. Barb Dcinarais, Lewie Depute. Jerome DeSautel, George Drevccky, Harold Dobing, Larry Dewald. Marvin Wallner. Roger Durkin. Joe Easton. BillEaton. Erling Eckroth. Joseph Edward son, Elvin Edwards. Allan Bide. Millard Ekcn, Arvid End res. Ted Engel, Lyle Evanson, Duane Evcrding, Frank Fabian, Ferdinand Farden, Kenneth Fast Horse. Fenton Fatland, Dean Ficek. John Fischer. Arlo Fischer, Delbert Fischer, Kenneth Flanagan. William Fletcher. Niles Fox. Eileen Friez. Harold Gebur, Wayne Galde. Marlin Gapp, Tracy Garad, Dennis Gehring. Christ Geiger, William Gcsscll. Frank Gislason. Walter Goodman. Halldor Goulet. Leonard Graham, Robert Gregor. Vincent Gunderson. Myron I A v ( - I 1 •1311 Haakcnson. Darwin Hager. Joe Halstengard. Martin Hancock. Ralph Haugen. Roland Hansen. Clark Hanson, Robert Hanson, Roger Hannon. David Harney. Howard Herreid. I-orin Holland, Harold Hauff. Eugene Haugen. Ordcan Hansen. Charles Haupt. Roger Heggc, Robert Hcidinger. Wilfred Holey. Robert Hclgcrson. Forrest Helmeke, I-ester Argali. Robert Hcngcr. Carol Henning, Cecil Hcrland. Lional Hey on. Dick Hey on. Lloyd Higgins. Larry Himmerich. Harry Himmerich. Lawrence Hingst. Kathel Hoeft. Valeria Hoffman. Merritt Hogoboom. James Holman, AlbertHorn, Roger Houghton. Ardella Hovlaiul. Purcell Huncnuillcr. Dale Idso, Laurel Infold. Robert Jacobson, Clarence Jensen, Bill Jensen. Floyd Job. Lu verne Johansen, Marvin Johnson, Alfred Johnson, Bill Johnson. Darrel Johnson. Eugene Johnson. James Johnson, John Johnson. Ray Swanson. James Jones. Herbert Jorgenson. Kenneth Jurgens. Margaret Kabeary, Harland Keranen, Morris Kennedy. Robert Kctterling, Willard Kilber. Vernon Klein. Roger Klemetson. Justin Klemisch. Joseph Rcinke. Gary Knudsen. Ralph Koenig. Pat Kolle, Arthur Kollc, David o i Mk 45I Koppclman, Monica Kornkvon. Owen Lamb, Loran Larson. Orville Larson. Betty Lou Larson. Dennis Larson, Donn Larson, John Lawler. Judy Lawson, Gerald Madsen. Leslie Mangin. William Marchand, Lloyd Marsaa, Maurice McGraw. Aleta Lcischncr. Norman Lidor, Clayton Lillis. William Lin. Wen Huang Lind. Robert Lindgrcn. Donald Linhart. Eugene Lipp, Alvin Lorenz, Mark Lorenz, Erwin Lauingcr, Frank Low, Frank Lubeck, Eugene Lund, Dean Lund. Kay Lynner, Niel Maag, Vincent Mack, Carl Madigan. Mike Madson. Mary AnneMartin. Leonard Moshicr. Richard Mattson. James Maxwell. Robert Stave. David McCullough. Janice McDanold. Donald MeGuigan. James McKerrall. Malcolm McMahon. George McCulley, Alex Mcis. Tom Melhv, Curtis Mergner, Donald Mertner, Dan Moyer. Gary Mickclson. James Miller. Arnold Miller, Raymond Milner. Myles Mitzel, Oliver Modin. Curtis Moe, Marvin Monk, Albert Moore. Donald Moroz, John Mund, Elroy Nelson, Robert Newgard. Bill Nims. Wesley Nordmark, James Norman, Donald Olson. Clifford Osland, Eddie Ost. Osborn 47  Ostcr, Elmer Oster, Walter Otto. Duane Palmer, Earl Pankow, August Patterson. Clayton Pederson. David Pccrboom. Gerald Pepper, Bert Pepper. Boyd Peters. George Peterson, Donald Peterson. Lester Peterson, Eldor Pfau. Kenneth Phillips. Bryan Porter. Gene Prestangen, Jon Prindiville, Roger Quandt. Clarence Quandt, Loren Reichert, Rueben Rene, Donald Reutter. Allen Richter. Larry Ringquist, Rodney Roan. Robert Robertson. Lee Roe ring, La (Iron Rokusck. Roland Rothwell, William Rott. Larry Ruud. Kenneth Sandau, Clayton Scheck. Cyril •18't±rs. Scheldrup. Erling Schilling, Clarence Schlccht, Bernard Schley, Bruce Schmidgall, Donald • - i mi Schmidt. Gilbert Schneider. Kenneth Schultz. Bruce Schultz, Don Schultz, Jim Schultz. Robert Schwab. James Schwartz. James Schweitzer. Peter Seidler, Gottlcib Sender. I eRoy Sene.v. Myron Shannahan. John Shannon, Ray Sheldon, Edwin Shelstad. Marlys Sivertson, Ernie Stiller. Donald Smincsvik, Norman Smishek, Donald Smith. Dick Smith. Donald Smith. Floyd Smith, Glenn Sommers. Robert Sonstclic. Arvid Stadvold. Maynard Stallman. David Stargfcl Veldon Mchus, RonaldA a l O y 4 4 a £ © o A © i Steffen, Irvin Steffens, Lee Stensgaard, Gladys Stephens, John Stcuck, Albert Stobbc, Erwin Stolt. Melvin Stroot, Lawrence Strand. Ervin Strand, Wayne Stum. Otillia Suko, Alvin Jundt. Philip Swenson, Gary Swenson. George Taylor. John Tehle, Theresa Thompson, Bruce Thompson. Nonna Thorpe, Donald Thorson, Thelmar Todahl, Lloyd Tomalino, Donald Torgerson, George Torno, Lawrence Tougas. Vincent Trenbeath, Allen Trcnda, Earle Tucker, Karol Unruh, John Vetter. Lester Vidden.Vernon Visliscl. Dorlhy Volk. Michael Volk. Pius 50Wagendorf. Alfred Walker. Larry Watkins. Gerald Dolcchcck, David Walters. Lawrence Watson. Jack Webb. Kenneth Weber. Harold Wclken. Leonard Whalen. Michael Whitaker. Wilbur Wilbur. Larry Wilhelini, Louis Willc. Robert Wilson, Albert Wilson. Harry Winter. Leonard Wishart. John Woods. Keith Wohler. Gerald Woodward. Mary Yoshihara. Richard Zander, Myron Zimmer. Harvey Zumbaum. Dewainc Knutson. Manley Burnett. Bruce Gangle Donovan Hanson. Robert Pfau, Glen Johnson. Russell Lcier. William Miller. Raymond Morris. Bernard Sailer, VernonPatricia Koenig Organizations EditorFirst Hoic. left to right: Rtaiow Itritsell Thompson. Monson. Lovell. Second How: Frochnow. Even. Tolland. Abrahamian. Schweitzer, l averluk. The Accounting Club with Mr. Haberman the advisor is composed of second year accounting students from the Business School and the Junior College. As a school organization its purpose is threefold: to further joint school projects; to acquaint its members first hand with the various methods and procedures of accounting employed in the modern day business and give notice of any possible openings in the field. The officers of the Club are; Marvin Totland, Fresident, and Lawrence Even, Secretary-Treasurer. II. I,. Haberman Faculty Advisor'late - ‘Va'i Ctty (?6,%i U zn 'peClacvdAtfi First How. left to right: luiehn, Shelstad. Heippel. Second How: Lindgren, Lars son. Miss Uaverland. Ilanff. Itock Hoic: Hanson, Vedeick, Yoshihara, Sheldon. Madsen, Walker. Harllett. Ilerg. The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, has as its purpose just what the name states—Chist-ian fellowship and inspiration. It is an interdenominational organization and the students represent many different churches. Meetings are held once a week, and are centered around student-led Bible studies. This year the Bible studies were on the topic “Basic Christianity.” Some of the programs featured during the year were a Christmas caroling social, a musical program from the Hillcrest Bible School, and a meeting with the staff members of the National I. V. C. F. Several members of the club attended the regional conference held during the year. The fall conference was held near Minneapolis and the Winter conference at the NDAC in Fargo. Officers chosen by the group were: Nancy Larsson, President; Don Lindgrcn, Vice-President; Eugene Hauff, Secretary-Treasurer. Miss Betty Haverland is the faculty advisor. Hetty IIoverland Faculty AdvisorFirst Note, left to right: Frierson. Friers, tionald Christianson, (island. R. Johnson. Ever dint). Rodney Christianson Ur Johnson. Second Rote: lliininerich. Ost. Monk. Si vert son. Thor son. Cupp. Zumbatim. ! tune miller. Rurkmnn. Third Koto' Durkin. Low. Ilratlir. McMahon. Osier. Miller. Rergstad. X cl son. ticket. Rack Rou: Swanson. Regye. Steffen Fisher Argali. The Auto Club is an organization consisting of both the first and second year Auto Body Students. At the first meeting of the school year they elected their leaders for the year. The officers were: George Peters, President; Lloyd Kurth, Vice-President; Walter Ostcr, Secretary; and Durwood Toepke, Treasurer. l ilding Johnson Faculty Advisor iceta ‘So-eiy First How. left to right: I tilde. Fond rich. Peters. Mr. Scenkeson. Second Note: Ituik. Trover. Itorf en. Caulrapp. Dertcyn Ditch. Schendel. Third time: Clement son. Depute. Snider. Quasi. Toepkc. Wanek. Fourth How: Deryl Ditch. Hermes. It oner. Slope. Vi pond. Deal, Hurt It, Olson. The club holds monthly meetings and makes their plans for the future. Late in the year they went on a field trip to Minneapolis, where they took in Dunwoodv Institute, the Minnesota Min- ing Company, the Ford Plant and Minneapolis Vocational High School. Forty-eight students enjoyed a steak fry at the Steak House culminating a successful year. Ilill Scenkeson Faculty Advisor rfccta Pacify 2'pCr t 'tyeax tuta 'TftecAaaia). (?lu first to tv. left to right: Inf eld. Ficek, J. Anderson. Jundt. Willie, Hoff, Depute. Second How: A. Johnson. Vi on, I). Johnson, lelf erson. Seinler. Tnndberg, Austin. Third How: fatland. Volk. Either. Collins. S. Anderson. U nlock. Suhli. Line son. Dock Itow: (). Anderson, ltd words. Henning. Hlndow. Krolt. Aarhus. Denis, Schlecht. Hoerauf. This year there were eighty-four students that received membership cards in the First Year Auto Mechanics Club. It is the largest group in the Trades School. In the first part of the year officers were elected as follows: Lynn West, President; Glenn Smith. Vice-president; Bernard Morris, Secretary; Walter Braget, Treasurer. Their meetings were held each month in the Old Gym with card games, movies, and refreshments following. Their club advisor is Mr. Neperud. first How. left to right: Slate. Undgren. West. Smith. Ilragcl. J. Larson. Heidinger. Dolan. Second How: Capouch. Payne. Patterson. Ilartels. Lawrence. Jlovelnnd. Hanson. Scheek. Olson. McCulley. Seeger. Lin. Olafson. Hack How: It. Johnson. Punlon. Ilauff. Hager, Thykeson. Eken, Halstcngard, Osier. O. Larson. Enget. Holt. (,. Caussyn, U atkins. Hokusek, (iehttr. . 8First Kmc. left to right: Carr. Shannon. Dige, Mr. Smith. Second How: Raymond, Torno Dueling. Muni. Tan-ski. J. Weber. A’asset. Third Row: Osmundson. ehms. Totlingham. Ktuck. I . Weber. Hanoi. Duckwilz. hggiman. Toltefson. Rack Row: dray. Caussyn. Eshclman. Rapaun. Ropy. Nelson, Olson, Ness. If oil, Schultz, Anderson. The Auto Mechs club is a group of second-year students in that trade. IClected as officers for the year were: Marvin Shannon, President; Ken Dige, Vice President; Joe Carr, Secretary-Treasurer. The main goal of the club was the trip to Minneapolis sometime in the spring quarter. They raised the money to do so by holding different raffles and assessing each student for dues. The club also took part in the Mardi Gras by operating the dart throwing booth. The club has had other activites both social and intramural. Our advisor is Mr. Earl Smith. The class reporters arc Woody Anderson and Arvid Olson. I'nr I Smith Faculty Advisor 80 Second tyeM, rfuto Vtec tnicc (?Cct I-'roni How. left to right: Skjonsby, Doris. Woodward, A Larssoi i. Doberman. Dart. It cry, I’lath. I). Olson, Ketterling, Pflugrath. Second How: Johnson. Lovell. McCullough. Koppehnnn. Lund. Simonitch. Lawler. Koenig. Christianson. Stone. Knutson. Person. S. Larson. Third Dow: Ferris. Victor. Fiala, Dale. Schweitzer. Vidden. Shelsted. Griffin, )'. Dome. Jacobson. Saeger. Houghton. Fourth Dow: Swenson, linger. Peters. Daymond. Goulet. Sewgard. Seneg. Johnson. G. Olson. Anderson. Irsfeld. tier sting. Loaning. Dinsverk. The Science School Mixed Chorus of sixty voices presented the annual Christmas concert, “The Shepherds Heard Singing,” on December 1G. It consisted of songs by the chorus, a trio, duets, and solos. During the winter term the chorus put on an Irving Berlin program. In the spring term they worked on songs for Baccalaureate and Graduation. A small group put on the program for the Sacajawca formal. They presented a group of songs entitled “Rio Rita.” This group consisted of Norma Simonitch. Kay Lund, Barbara Davis, Lois Lovell, Bonnie Saeger, Pat Griffin, Judy Lawler, Rodney Pflugrath, Gary Swenson, Greg Bale, Ray Flaa, Bill Johnson, John Anderson, and Leonard Goulet. Esther Schulz Director r»o TttixectFront Kou left to right: llanson. Christenson. Johanson. Haakenson. Taylor. Second How: Johnson KUnnenhera Mrs-sell Hein,. Lenzmeicr, H rum field. Strei el. Daman, ('.aide. Smith. Shannon. Third How: Men,'hart. Sundry Madigan, McCarroll. Helm eke, fdso, Schultz. (loodman. % td @Ccc This departmental club was organized with Dick Brumfield as President; Ervin Heim, Secretary-Treasurer; and Mr. Fauss as Class advisor. The club has participated in many activities both social and intramural. Who won the prize for the best float in the homecoming parade? Just ask any drafter and he'll tell you that the drafters captured the trophy for entering the best float in the homecoming parade. Front How. left to right: Kennedy. Kndres. Knesal. Hath. Jacobson. Huron. Schmidt. H. «« on. Second How: Coetz. Strand. Sheldon, licit. Huittncr. Iljornhei. Third How: Harthel. Stiller. Suko. Hjornson. Winter. Huss. Lubeck, Jensen. Lcier. G1SSI Front Hoic. left to right: Holm. Schmidt. Heck. Andreuno. Yoshihara. Meis. f.enhart. Irsfeld. J.. Dcicnld. Kruger. Second Koic: holt. Whalen, hi ala. Albicrg. Schultz. D.. Smishek. Daniels. Erdmann. Pepper. DcSautel. Schmid gall, llloom. Elders. Third Haw: Mgers. Schult:. I!., itaiiman, Hoffman. Phillips. Whitaker. The E-Quad-S is another name for the Engineers Society of the State School of Science. The purpose of the club is to organize and acquaint the engineers of the school, to provide and promote social activities, and to encourage engineers to take an active part in inter-departmental sports and other school activities. The first meeting of the E-Quad-S was held in November, at which time the officers were elected. Officers for the year were: Brian Phillips. President: Merritt Hoffman, Vice-president; Wilbur Whitaker, Secretary-Treasurer. They al- so elected an executive committee who were to revise the club's constitution. The cabinet members were: Brian Phillips, Bruce Schultz. Gary Meyers, Wilbur Whitaker, Walter Bauman. Some of the accomplishments were the basketball team, which did very well and “transfer day" during which speakers from the University of North Dakota and North Dakota State were present to discuss problems of transfer and give talks on engineering. They also took part in the Mardi Gras and other social functions throughout the year. Donald Eauss Faculty Advisor 62 S-2 d-SFirst Koto, U ft to right: San,pet. Reiter. Slcttebak. Hannum. Mack. Harnett. Mergner. IMI,bridge. Second How: llrossurl. Koehmstedt. Wadeson. Maurer. SchUeec. totter. Miller. Cooksley. Frenm.s. Mr. Myhrc. Mr. It tigers. I hird Hole: Mutton, harden. Kraft. Knutson. Horn. Tren:eath. Knudtsnn. It.. Larson. Johnson, li. fourth Row: Kretn. Iteml;e. l.rdahl. Shothalt. Klcmetson. Kruger, Rosten. Uininterick. Katie. Haugen, tiaird. Hack Row: Aline, II ieholnt. Hohb. Hreuni. Watt. Wagendorf, Magnus, Engbrccht. Rosendahl. Rene, Hurt man. Forty-Eight General Mechanics led by Chief Mechanic Ed Brossert make up the General Mechanics Club. Other officers oi the club are: Gust Prcmus. Vice-president; Don Rene, Secretary; and Gary Reinke, Treasurer. Some of the outstanding events of the year were: the party sponsored by the General Mechanics and the Diesel Tractor Clubs, to which they invited all the girls of the campus. They took a field trip to Fargo where they went through various plants. Some of them were: Minn-Kota Manufacturing Company, Harwood Power and the Fargo Foundry. Thev were act'vc in other socin) and intramural activities throughout the year. The advisor for the club is Mr. Hilgers. ’TJCetAtuticd Ctt l-'rotil Uoie. left to right: Cady. Watson. Second How: Sorman. Watner. Ed ward son. Tor gerson. Steffen. Third How: Debiting, Tabor, Even sou. Leichncr, Byers, Knutson. Fourth How: Sims, Schwab. Haugen. Easton. II ebb. Gunder-son. IF el ken. Schcldrup. fifth How: Dolechcck. Johnson. Schilling. Flanagan. Slice. Kolle. Kabeary, Lillis, Lind, Adamson. The Electrical club is made up of both first and second year students taking that trade in school. The main purpose of the club is to promote better fellowship between the members both in social and intramural activities. Officers elected for the year were: John Cady. President; Leo Iterating, Secretary; Jack Watson, Treasurer; and Mr. Emil Peterson is our club advisor. John Cady President 61 Ztecfoicat (?Ca Front Itoto. le t to right: Zeller, Scherer, Guttonnson. Victor, McCarthy. Second {me: linsrerk. Ferris, McMaster, Good win. Johnson. Third {me: Parker, Mund. iXelson. Fischer. Wahl. Loaning. Fourth {me: Hettervig, llernard. Ilcbert, Thies, iXeu-gard. Malloy. Kersting. Larson. One of their many achievements this year was the intramural basketball team which won the championship. They also took part in the Homecoming Parade and other school activities. Fmil Peterson Faculty Advisor Front How, left to rif lit: Wood word, Shelstad, Madsen. Pflugrath, Olson, )'. Home. Tucker. Second How: Krunip Hartlctt, It. Larson. Fehr. Ifingst. Krug. Miss Forkner, llaberinan. Christianson. Wolf. Kuemler, I Airs son. Knutsoi Ketlerling. The Home Economics Club is made up of first and second year girls enrolled in either the college or trades home economics course. They meet chiefly for social activities. Heading the club for the year were: Elaine Pflugrath, President; Mary Ann Madsen, Secre- tary-Treasurer; Dolores Olson, Program Chair man; and Miss Donna Forkner, Faculty Advisor The highlighting activities of the year wen several luncheons, a tea, and a St. Patricks part; which was held at the home of Miss Forkner The club enjoyed a picnic this spring. Mary Ann Madsen Secretary Treasurer Dolores Olson Program Chairman Klaine Pflugrath President 'TSome Sco t utUc (?tcc Front Foiv. left to right: f.ipp. Nnnkival. Kosley. Mr. Itrockmcycr. Leeland. Mr. Scheibc, i eff. A chon, Murray. Second How: Wilson, Coleman, flotish. 01 in stead. Kraft. Mcisch, Milner, Joyce, feterson. The Minn-Dak is a group of hams who are interested in operating short-wave radio sets. This is the first year for the Minn-Dak Club at the Science School. The club consists of students and business people who are interested in learning about the operation of radio. The main purpose of the club is to show them how a short wave radio set is used and how to go about getting a license to operate such a set- Officers elected for the year were: Reynold I-eeland. President; Donald Neff, Vice President; Donald Rosley, Secretary; and Mr. Brockmcycr is the Trustee. » Ucynold I.celand President Front Rote, left to right: Larson, Raftevold, Griffin. Second How: Haberman. Simonitch. •f.rlxtfnnxon Jnenh- lined. Lovell. Third Row: Lnwler. Doris, Stone. Johnson. McGrow. Stensgaard. Lund. ' Iforne. Kruger. Row: Abrahamian, Anderson. lined. Lovell. Third Row: Lnwler. Dons. Stone. Johnson. Met,row. siensgoorn. t,una. son. lenger. Shctstad. .V. Lorssnn. Fourth Row: Ruehn. Koenig. McCullough, llcrg. Jensen. f not p Krug. Rippel. Ketterling. Wolf, Runnier, Fried. Woodward, Olson, Hingst, ■'. Fling rath Feterson, Wohler. Moore. Ilolthusen, Stodsvold, Scheveck. Schwitzer, R. Fflugrath, Anders The Junior College Club was started in 1930 and is open to all students in the Junior College and Business School. The Club meetings are department assemblies and arc held during the school hours. The main purpose of the club is to sponsor general assemblies for the Junior College and Business students. The officers for the club are elected each spring and hold offices until the end of the follow- ing school year. One officer is elected from each department of the school to give representation from all. The officers heading our club this year are Gary Carr, Junior College, president; Lois Lovell, Business department, vice president; Ken Dietz. Engineering department, secretary. The club is under the advisorship of F. H. McMahon. All of the students enjoyed the speakers that we sponsored for the department assemblies They also planned and had’a plenlc in "nli Gorg Carr President 68Front Hoic. left to right: Trapp. Henson, Fit hey, Hertsch. l.egge. Harts. Hack How: Hanson. Young, ilk. Mon son. Hladow. Morison. Person, Vedeick. Hritsch, Peterson. 7 tactical 'Ttat ec Officers were elected to represent the nurses in their college functions. They were: Margaret Legge, President; Bernette Bertsch, Vice President; Shirley Pithey, Secretary and Treasurer; and reporters Lois Benson and Marlene Trapp. Some of the outstanding events that took place this year were the Christmas Party that was held on December 17, and the Faculty Tea put on by their Nutrition Class. They also took a field trip to the State Hospital of Minnesota at Fergus Falls. This phase of their education was completed here in January and they went on to hospitals in Fargo and Valley City where they arc training until September. Front Hou left to right: Knutson. Hear, ilnglund. Schmidt. Hack How: S'ichol. Toso, legal. I). Japel, J. Japcl. The second group of practical nurses started their training here in May and from here are their training in February. They will complete going on to hospitals to complete their education. r,9Front Hate, left to right: Jacobson, Knutson. Trapp. Second Hole: Hertsch, II oodicard, hoppleman. Raftevold. I arson. Johnson. Larson. Iterg. Third Foie: Shannon. Harried. Hanson. Itartlett. Wolf, lintsch. Fe ter son. Fox. Hack Koto: Syverson. Stadsvold. Haupt. Clnnetson. Hickclson. Sonstalic. II eber. The Lutheran Student Association (L. S. A.) is an international organizaton for all Lutheran students in colleges in the United States and Canada. There are more than 400 chapters on the various college campuses, working with Division of Student Service of the National Lutheran Council in the ministry to students. LSA joins with other student Christian movements nationally, in the United Student Christian Council, and internationally, in the World Student Christian Federation—to carry on its working program. The aims of the organization are to encourage church attendance, to include worshop in its regular programs, to conduct study groups on the Bible, basic Christian faith and ethics. LSA presents discussions, films, and lectures to relate the Christian faith to modern social issues. It also provides opportunities for informal fellowship and fun. Esther Schulz Faculty Advisor diuttierau Student t dacicUifm 70 1 dLut c'iau Student 4 uxctatwu Clayton Messelt, Pat Griffin. Laura Kvalc, Jim Mickclson, Harold Weber, Arvid Sonstelie, Merritt Hoffman, Marlys Shelstad. The group also participated in the Homecoming activities of the school by entering a float in the parade. Another campus activity in which they were active was this year’s Mardi Gras. Front How. left to right: Ketterling. Messelt. Griffin. Shelstad. Larrson, Clemetson, Kvalc. Second Itow: Ashmore. Holm. Lund. Itippel. Krug. Jensen. Chistionson. Huemler. Fried. Skjunsby. Yoshihara. Third How: Steuck. Marson. ffelgerson. Lawson. Dahl. Holman. Drevecky. Officers elected for the year were: Marlys Shelstad, President; Clayton Messelt, Vice-President; Pat Griffin, Secretary; Nancy Larsson, Treasurer; Lloyd Clemetson, LSA action Secretary, and Faculty Advisor, Esther Schulz. The Science Chapter of LSA this year again participated in the annual Regional Conference held in the fall term. Those attending included: Marlys Shelstad PresidentFront How. left lo right: 1‘flugrath. J. Carr. A. Kersting. Moore. Second How: Olio. h. flugrath.Doberman. Torgeson. Hart. Kunnanz. flyer. Third How: Daniels, Unhart. Simonitch. Koenig, Lawler. Legge, loting, btroot. l ady. Fourth How: Smishek. Fiata, Schultz. Hurditt. Anderson. C. Caussyn. A. Fischer. Fifth How: (icsscll. n halen. Hey• er. Chezik. Sahli, Appert, Mr oak. Doll. Joyce. The Newman Club is a club of all Catholic students on campus. This year there were 115 paid members. Money was contributed by club members at Christmas time for the purchase of a CARE package for some destitute family abroad. Throughout the year the group heard several speakers on such topics as Communism and different phases of the Catholic faith. The main social event of the year was the sleigh ride sponsored by the club and the nurses of St. Francis Hospital in Brcckenridge. They also held Communion Breakfasts at St. Mary's church in Brcckenridge and St. John’s church in Wahpeton. The students availed themselves of the cooking equipment and prepared the meals. F. II. McMahon Faculty Advisor 72 'TtecvmaeiFront How. left to right: Schwartz. Entires. It eager. Slum. Ilingst. Mad son, Tare ski. While. Second How: Mct.ingan, It or t h wick. Visliset. Krump. Olson. Fehr, Schultz, dangle, Marchand. Hack How: Demands, H. Schultz. Tomalino. Hager. Coulet, Morrison. Hath. Depute. Klemisch. Hecherl. Mangin. The club meets on the first and third Tuesdays of each month. At our first meeting they elected our officers. They are Rodney Pflu-grath. President; Joe Carr, Vice-president; Alice Kersting, Secretary; and John Moore, Treasurer. On January 18, they elected Norma Simonitch as acting secretary for the remainder of the year. Father George Mehok is the spiritual advisor. Miss Morris and Mr. F. H. McMahon are faculty advisors. 'Ttecvrtuut Mercedes Morris Faculty Advisor 731 Pnintent Front How. left to right: Yolfgram. Vegerle. Johnson. Kvale. Urseth. Mr. Adams. Rustad. Hack How: Chezik. Froseth. Houmont. Lund. iikesland. II htle. Anderson. Rurditt. Hurt,hurt. Hoehrich. Lynner. Regular meetings of the club were held usually beginning with a business meeting and continuing with a social evening playing whist or ping-pong. Refreshments were served at the close of each meeting. In December a Christmas Party was held with club members drawing names and exchanging gifts. In the spring quarter the club members made a field trip to Minneapolis. Officers elected were as follows: Albert Steuck, President: William Johnson, Vice-presi- dent; Richard Becherl, Secretary-Treasurer. Looking back over the past school year we are reminded of some activities in which the printers participated: A fine float was entered in the Homecoming Parade; under the leadership of Lloyd Marchand, an active pail was played by the printers in Intramural Basketball. The printers’ booth at the Mardi Gras was a center of attraction. First How. left to right: Mr. Kinde. Hingguist. Schley. Klemisch. Hecherl. Struck Fder. Second How: Sahli. Ketterling. iXordmark. Yidden. Todaht. Jensen. Harmon. Torno. Marchand. Hack How: Strool. Alderman. Mangtn. McDonald. Adams. dangle. Hide. Hoepfer. Hale. 74‘R.aetca (?Cct Front l!ou left to right: Bor t It tcick. Mr. Melstad. Turnyuist, Berried. Kunnunz. Kuettcr. Second Row: Sency. Wools. Koeppiin. Leeland, Kraft. Xeff, Lipp. Utley. Third Koto: Alkofer. Kipper. Dolt. Kosley. Murray. Kelson. I). Smith. McCuignn. Coleman. Fourth Koto: Schwartz. Quandt, Sic vert, Meisch. Iloush, ,Xan kit-el, Farner. Aastand. Joyce. Kfait. Uogoboom. Back Koto: Baton. Schultz. Donald Anderson. Koeriny. () bn stead. Quant. Wilson. Darter. Dot id Anderson. Schtveycn, Morstad, Tomalino. Madsen. The Radio Club composed of both first and second year students, was especially large this year, there being over a hundred students taking radio. The purpose of the club is to promote better fellowship and understanding between first and second year men. Officers for the year are Donald Turnquist, President; Lorin Herreid, Vice-president; Ernest Kunnanz, Secretary-Treasurer; and club advisors are Mr. Melsted and Mr. Scheibe. Some of the outstanding events of the year were a field trip taken by the second year students who went to Fargo to attend a convention sponsored by Bristol Distributing Company. In March the communications students were in St. Paul for Federal Communications Commission exams. The radio club had the food concession at the Mardi Gras and enjoyed a picnic this spring, and intramural activities. Front Koto, left to right: Keichert. Barter. Burkhardt. Davidson. Fischer. K. Kelson. Second Koto: ffeyer. Strand. Drevecky. . Barker. Merton. Sminesvik. Fasthorse. Third Koto: Mosheir. Keterson Mae. Borland, Ml kelson. Schweitzer. Wilson. Brosseau. Burnett. Fourth Row: Mellum. Sonstalie. Many. Belyca oik. M. Barker. Weber. Ho man, l.reyor. Kederson. Back Koto: Bonn. »'i7A ur. Walters. Trenda. Knudsen. Htmmertch. Milner. Steffens. Kuttd. 75Front lime, left to right: Tougns. Higgins. Fries, F. l iltborn. Cross. Lorens. Renschler. Hock Row: Keranen. Fischer. .t. K. Johnson. Schnieder, A. Johnson. Thompson. Walker, Rem pel. Klueeer. R. Ilillborn. Hyke. Hohlig. Mund. The refrigeration club meets once a month. These meetings consist of educational lectures, movies, and demonstrations on refrigeration. The purpose of the club is to acquaint its members with the refrigeration trade, and to promote better fellowship among the students both in social life and intramural activities. Officers elected for the year were: Vincent Tougas, President; Elroy Mund, Vice-president; Morris Koranen, Secretary; Kenneth Schneider, Treasurer. Club advisor is Mr. Nygaard. In November members of the class attended the Refrigeration Sendee Engineers Society Convention. The Club has also actively participated in many other school activities. Maurice . ggnnrti Faculty Advisor 76 Ctc6.Front Hoeft K ruffe How. le t to right: Frierson. Frrson. Hudson. Second row: Miss Kohott. S. Larson. Krump Johnson. Koppelman. It aft mold. Lawler. II rimer. Jacobson. Third Hou: Knrhn. Doris. S tone, horn i g.S unonitch. Hippel. Ilanson. Jensen ■r. l inyst. Kladow. Thompson. Vedcick. Stensgaard. Vislisal. Monson, A ned. Lund. Skjonsby. Ilerg, hox, McCullough, llart. Lor ell. First How. left to right: Fithcg. Trapp. Horne. Second row: Woodward. Fllugrath. Olson. Flath. Larsson, Saegrr, Habennan. Christianson. Houghton. Tucker. Third How: Hritsch. Itertsch. Ketterting. Ilarlett. It. Larson. Wolf. Monson. Krug. Mcdraw, Fehr, Legge, Huemler. Knutson. Krale. Shelstad. Griff in. 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 arc; Nancy Larsson, President; Jean Torgenson, Vice-president; Alice Kersting, Secretary: Yvonne Plath, Treasurer. Miss Roholt is the faculty advisor. One of the first activities of the club was the annual “Big Sister Tea" in which the second year girls welcomed the freshmen into the club. The Sacajawea Club sponsored two big events this year. The first was two one-act plays. In the cast of "The Spider” were: Kay Lund, Judy Lawler, Valveria Hoeft, Beryl Kuehn, Nancy Larsson and Barbara Davis. In the cast of "Polly Put the Kettle On” were: Norma Simonitch, Pat Griffin, Elaine Pflugrath, Marlys Shelstad, Pat Koenig. Arlene Fried, and Gladys Stensgaard. Student directors were; Lois Haberman, Delores Olson, Barbara Davis, Elaine Reippel, and Karol Krug. The second big event was the annual winter formal, the theme of which was "Musical Magic”. Other events included a Christmas banquet and a picnic in the Spring.Sc citta Scni e zact Sen,ail First Row. left to right: Davis. Saeger. Kucha. Second Kmc: Jacobson. Woodward. Hat tc void. Johnson. If eager. Krump. Houghton. Sjonshy. Larson. Koppelman. Schweitzer. Unapt. Third Row: Lawler. Ricppel. Ketterling. Jensen. Chrisenson. Fried. Lovell. Rueinler. Tucker. Fox. Krug. Wall. Kruger. Ilabennan. Horne. Hermes. Fourth Rote: Thompson. Med raw. Stensgaard. Swenson. Janu. Houle I. Ashmore. Haverluk. tterg, Knutson. Abrahamian. Rack Row: Dahlen. Mitzel. The Schutta Scribe and Scroll is a business department club that was organized in 1954. This year it was expanded to include the Pre-commerce students of the Junior College. The primary function of the club is to promote social activities. It also provides the student with a better understanding of the business world and plays a part in the job placement of students. It is the policy of the club to have at least one outstanding social event for each term. In the fall term a picnic was held in Chahinkapa Park. A supper meeting was held at the Steak house during the winter term. In the spring term the club went on a field trip to Minneapolis, and also held a spring party. These activities were in addition to the bi-monthly meetings which are held on the second and fourth Wednesdays of the month. Several card tournaments were held at these regular meetings. At the first meeting of the year the following officers were elected: Lois Haber man, President; Clifford Hermes, Vice-president; Lois Ruemler, Secretary-Treasurer. In addition to these officers, the club has a five member Board of Directors. For the fall and winter terms the members who served on this board were Eldo Schweitzer, Monica Koppleman, Mary Woodward, Marlene Jacobson, and Arlene Fried. Because three of these members accepted jobs after the winter term. Shirley Raftevold, Tom Abrahamian, and David Stallman were elected to serve on the board for the spring term. Miss Hanson is the advisor of the club.Front Uow. left to right: Ness. Olson. Dahlgrcn. Sailer. bokken. Connor. Kelly. Fletcher, (i nisei g. Porringer. Krieg. Nelson. Hack Koto: Wirtcnbergcr. Apperl, Harney. Kyle. Kline, Korn keen, Peterson, Kckroth, Rivard. Hohnadel. Fries. The Sheet Metal Club was formed the first month of the school year. Officers elected for the year were: Vern Gulsvig, President; Milo Lok-ken. Vice-president; Ted Krieg, Secretary-Treasurer. They have participated in many school activities; some of the outstanding ones were: Homecoming Parade and the Mardi Gras. The second year students went on a field trip to Fargo and Minneapolis where they toured many points of interest. They ended the year by having a supper at the steak house. The main purpose of the club is to promote fellowship between the first and second year students. The advisor for the club is Mr. Hoken-son. I 'em (,'ulsrig President Milo bokken Vice President Ted Krieg Secretary-Treasurer S eet WetaC (?Cct i ■ .-.3 Front {ou lift to rit Jil: Iferland. Johnson, ('ox. Shnnnnhan. lulicky. I). Anderson. Hack Hole: Mr. Itisek. IVisliart. Hr assart. Milky. Stall. Fabian. Hallman. 1. Anderson. Danner. Lund. Fulmer. Ilcyen. under. Quandt. Feerboom. The officers elected for the year were John Shannahan, President; Ken Cox, Vice-president: Dan Brossart, Secretary; Jim Johnson, Treasurer; Ralph Zluticky, Reporter. The annual March of Dimes dance was held January 27th. John Shannahan was chosen as dance chairman and Ralph Zluticky as decoration chairman. A western theme was chosen and the auditorium was decorated accordingly. On February 8, the General Mechanics and the Diesel Departments got together and sponsored a square dance party. The Sacajawea and Shutta Scribe and Scroll clubs were invited. February 17 and 18 were the dates that the class went to M'nneanolis to go on tours through various plants of interest. John Shannahan President Hen Cox Vice President and 'Die el 80Front Row. left to right: Tottand, Woods. I). I). Smith. Quandt. Muiid. Leeland. Itoeffer. Holman. Weber, Micklesuit. Lipp. Second Row: Patterson. White. Kraft. Jlclgerson. Kyle. Culsvig. Hettervig. Hinsierk. l-'ide. Marchand. Rate. Third Row: Whitaker, t ankiiel, Murray, Roush, lYelson, Appcrt. Olmstead. Hebert, Kunnanz. Parker, Anderson. Rack Row: Christenson. Drcvccky, Suko, Helmeke, Hogoboom, Reminder, Lokken. Rrumfidd, Gregor, Schultz. The 550 Vets club was organized at the beginning of the school year. The club gets its name from the Public Law 550 which is the Korean Veterans Education Bill. Officers elected to head the club for this school year are Reynold Leeland, President; Fred Hoepfer, Vice-president; Mildred Benson, Secretary-Treasurer. Reynold Leeland. President Fred Hoepfer, Vice-president Biweekly meetings were held with great success at the American Legion Club Rooms. The club is organized to aid the veteran in the various problems of adjustment to civilian life and it makes every effort to help him get the most out of his educational benefits. 550 ‘Veto,First Itow. left to right: Pllugruth, Koppelman. McCullough. Larsson. Second How: Lenhardt, Amundson. Finn. Person. Jensen, Meyer. Koenig. Third Note: Peterson. Holthusen, Fnrner. Haupt, Peters. Irsfeld. Pack Itoiv: Sy guard, Goulet, Lawler. A. Lund, Johnson. Kuchn, K. Lund. The State School of Science band continued its traditional service, lending the gay touch of music to football games, basketball games, and the annual Golden Gloves boxing matches. With the drums and cornets carrying the weight this year, according to numbers of mem- bei-s. the music group rendered marches, sambas, and music in the modern mood. The campaign to get uniforms for the band got a good start at the Mardi Gras, held on February 12th. so it should not be long before this group will be able to appear in neat new uniforms. Knymond Cherniak Band Director 82 Science "Pefc 'SanetStucCait 'Wived Front Hoic. left to rif ht: I,ok ken. Fries, Leischner, Tolland, Anderson. ($ebur, Fit tin tier, Denis. Hack How: Mrs. Mill-iani Johnson, Mrs. Eugene Johnson, Hokusek, Trenda, Fet ergon, Hubert son, Morris, Heichert. With the increase in the number of married veterans attending school there also was an increase in the enrollment of the Student Wives Club. The club meetings were held the first and third Wednesdays of each month. An interesting variety of programs included movies, slides, picnics, family night and displays. They also had a Better Brush party and a dinner for club members at the Steak House. The club also sponsored a Cake Walk at the Mardi Gras. The proceeds of this project went towards the dinner. Front How. left to right: Xasct. f aupt. Xe son. Hogelstad, r.verding. Quasi, Enron, Xewgard. Lorenz, Thompson. Second How: Strand. Krieg. Cady. Xankivcl, Dige, Smith. Xeff, Morrison. Schweyen, Heim, Olmstead, Leetand. Kluever, Bernard, Vipond, Wahl, Olson.Dianne Horne Mariya S heist ad Activities Editor Activities EditorStop a minute to contrast your keen interest in your own affairs with your mild concern about anything else. Realize then, that everybody else in the world feels exactly the same way. Then, along with Lincoln and Roosevelt, you will have grasped the only foundation for any job other than the warden of a penitentiary; namely, that success in dealing with people depends on a sympathetic grasp of the other man’s viewpoint. —Kenneth M. Goodetyet 4cqcieU tteel Paity The Get Acquainted Party was held Wednesday, September 5, in the Science fieldhouse. Archie Vering’s Melody Aces furnished lively music for dancing. The circle two step served as an “ice breaker" to aid the students in getting better acquainted. For those wishing other entertainment, there were tables for card playing. Miss Alice Walton was the chairman of this faculty-sponsored dance. Others working with her were Mr. Szczur, Mr. Haberman, Mr. Knight, Mrs. Hodgson. Mr. Barnard and Mr. Quanbeck. During intermission President Havcrty welcomed the students. Mr. Nordgaard and Mr. Horton introduced the instructors to the group assembled. It was evident that both the students and faculty had an enjoyable time at this first social function of the year. 80Miss Marian Herrick, Breckenridge, Minnesota, was chosen to reign as 1951 Homecoming Queen. A first-year business student, Marian was very active in high school affairs. She also reigned as 1953 Homecoming Queen at Breckenridge High. Joe Carr, second year Auto Mechanics student from Carrington, was selected to reign as king. He is an active member of the Auto Mechanics club. Last year he was a member of the Science School track team. Attending the queen were Jean Torgeson, a second year business student from VVah-peton, and Laura Ann Kvale, printing-journalism student from Turtle Lake. Completing the royal party were the king’s attendants. Jack Watson, a first year electrical student from Big Bend, and Ell-wood Johnson, pre-commerce student from Lowry, Minnesota. Queen Marian Herrick , , , CHtcC e i King Joe Carr Attendant [.aura Kvale Attendant Jean Torgerson 87Dancing In the Music of Jules Herman and His Orchestra ntecanaap "Dance Science colors of red and black decorated the fieldhousc at the Homecoming dance Saturday evening. Music was furnished by Jules Herman and his orchestra. Alumni were greeted with large "WELCOME” signs as they entered the dance. Decorations were under the very capable leadership of Clayton Messclt. He and his committee devoted much time and planning towards the success of the party. John Lenznicicr Homecoming Chairman 88 John Lenznicicr. second gear Drafting and Estimating student from Wahpeton uas general chairman of the Homecoming activities. He and his various committee chairmen worked diligently to make the occasion the gala affair that it was.Coronation of King Joe Carr and Queen Marian Herrick took place in the auditorium on Friday evening. Queen Marian, in a lovely white formal and carrying a colonial bouquet of carnations and roses, and King Joe were crowned by President Haverty with Jim Bokinskie as master of ceremonies. Also included in the evenings program was the introduction of the Wildcats and coaches by “Skip” Bute; musical numbers by the Science School band, under the direction of Ray Cherniak, and a pep fest led by the cheerleaders. Proceeding the game was the parade with thirteen floats and high school bands from Fair-mount. Lidgerwood, Milnor, Wah-peton and Science School taking part. The trophy for the best float was won by the Draftsmen. 80 The Royal Party Following the Coronation of Queen Marian amt King Joe Draftsmen’a Prize Winning Floatfio ('fyu fauzai @ Htcent The State School of Science chorus, under the direction of Miss Esther Schulz, presented their Annual Christmas Concert on Wednesday, December 15th at an all-school assembly. Accompanist for the group was Elaine Pflugrath with Miss lone Hanson and Miss Betty Haverland serving as narrators. Also included in this program were several numbers by the numerous small choral groups. The background setting consisted of a backdrop of the nativity scene. S'or nut Simonitch, Kay Lund. I'a I Griffin, the Harmony Hello a Trio.Alice Kcrstiny. ex plain i nr it operation of an Electric Typewriter. Science Sc aat Often 'rtyouae Open House was held at the State School of Science on Wednesday, November 17, with over 800 visitors during the day. School was in session from 1:30 p.m. until 9:15 p.m. and tours were conducted through the classes, shops, and buildings during that time. Three different tours were provided. Tour 1 included the buildings such as the Hub. Heating Plant, Auditorium, and Riley Hall. Tour 2 covered the trades School. It comprised the 16 departments and shops in the trades division of the Science School. Tour 3 involved the Business School, the Junior College Department, and the administration offices. It included the school Library, the Home Economics Department, and the physics, biology, and chemistry laboratories. All tours originated at the Field House and finished at the Cafeteria where a lunch was served to all visitors. The student body of the Science School participated in the Open House. Students from the Junor College, Business, and Trades were chosen as guides for the tours. Students were assigned in each department as narrators to explain the activities in the shop. Cuidiny the lour of the Electrical Department is Hubert McCarthy. 91Carlyn and Hob, The (ini-ali Duo. A number of National Assembly Programs were presented at the State School of Science during the school year. Two of the more outstanding performances were those given by the dancing Galatis on November 22. and by the Carradincs on January 25. The Galatis portrayed folk dances of the various sections of Italy, Switzerland. Germany, and Russia. Robert and Carlyn dem- onstrated folk dances of nobles and peasants with a colorful array of typical costumes from each country. The Carradincs presented their brilliant cut version of “Romeo and Juliet”, one of Shakespeare’s most moving love stories. In their performance they made the characters and this immortal Shakespearian play come to life again. Richard nntl Joyce, The Carradinex. 92Queen Jean I Miss Mardi Gras 1955 The Science School Mardi Gras was held at the Fieldhousc on Saturday evening, February 12th. The purpose of the event was to raise money for band uniforms. Jean Torgeson was crowned Mardi Gras Queen during intermission. Jean, a second year business student from Wahpeton was sponsored by the Newman Club. Reginal Matthews, Breckenridge, was the winner of the $100 Savings Bond door prize. The Bingo Stand, run by the Auto Mechanics, the dance concession sponsored by the Newman Club with music by the Rhythm Royales, and the cake walk, put on by the students wives, were perhaps the most popular of the many stands. In addition the refreshment booth, under control of the Radio-TV club, did a booming business. Credit for the Mardi Gras huge success can rightfully be given to Ed Werre. faculty chairman, and John Lcnzemier, general chairman. The net profit turned over to the fund for Band Uniforms was $575.18. Science Sc aaC Ttlwidi U3Science students enjoying the music of Jimmy Thomas Jimmy Thomas and his Orchestra were featured at the annual Christmas Dance at the State School of Science Auditorium on Wednesday evening, December 15. Ellwood Johnson acted as general chairman with Bill Barney as decoration chairman and Doreen Knutson as publicity chairman. A huge bell, from which a spray of mistletoe hung, centered the floor and Christmas trees and evergreen branches comprised the decorations. IHlwood Johnson Chairman Saeajcuvea One Act PCcupi Fried. Simonitch, S irlstnd. K or nig. Slcnsgaard, C ri ffin. I’flugralh. H rhea r sing one- nets plays. The Sacajawea Club sponsored two plays on Wednesday, February 2. The first, called "The Spider", was a one act comedy mystery and took place during a violent rainstorm. While Valeria Hoeft, Monica Koppelman and Nancy Larsson went off in search of food. Beryl Kuehn and Barbara Davis discovered something missing. When Kay Lund and Judy Lawler thought they saw a spider, the trouble began. The second play was a two act comedy, "Polly, Put the Kettle on." It all started when Pat Koenig and Arleen Fried, two m schevious teenagers, told Polly, the new colored maid (Pat Griffin), the mysterious story of the teakettle. The mothers, Norma Simonitch and Marlys Shelstad, unknowingly got mixed up in it and when Elaine Pflugrath and Gladys Stensgaard appeared on the scene, the plot unfolded. Mrs. Max Lauder, dramatics coach at the Wahpeton High School, conducted the tryouts for the cast and also helped with the direction. Lois Haberman was the general director, with Delores Olson. Barbara Davis, Elaine Rcippel and Karol Krug acting as assistant directors. The purpose of having these plays was to raise money for the formal which was held later on in the month. Lois IInhcrmtm March of Dimes Dakota Maid One of the most successful parties of the school year was enjoyed on Thursday, January 27, in the form of the March of Dimes Dance. George Schocn and his orchestra furnished the music in a Western theme which was clearly set up complete with corral, bales of straw, and a bar. Students came dressed in typical cowpoke style. The highlight of the evening was the selection of Lois Haberman as March of Dimes Dakota Maid. She was chosen on the basis of receiving the largest contribution to the March of Dimes fund and was crowned by last year's queen, Donna Lambertz. The funds received through the voting amounted to $35.85. A fine program of readings and musical selections was given during intermission. Special mention should be given to John Shannahan, who served as general chairman, for the exceptional job he did to make the dance successful, and to his decorating chairman, Ralph Zluticky and program chairman, John Moore. 'WtaicA Dented 'DanceLeonard Goulet escorting Norm a Sinionitclt as they prepare to leaee tor the Sacajatcca Dance. Members of the Sacajawea Club and their guests enjoyed dancing in an atmosphere of Musical Magic. Playing for the annual formal event was Paul Hanson and his Orchestra. The theme, "Musical Magic", featured decorations of notes and red hearts. Music consisting of songs from "Rio Rita” was presented during the intermission floor show. The grand march was led by President Nancy Larsson and her escort, Erwin Stobbc. Standing in front at the backdrop are Marlys Shelstad and her date. Oscar Wegertc as they take a break in between dances.  The Science School Chorus performing at the Easter Assembly. A program of sacred music sponsored by the religious organizations on campus, was presented by the Science Mixed Chorus at an all-school assembly on April 7. The first part of the program was composed of readings and solos by members representing various religious groups on our campus. The forty-eight voice chorus concluded the second part of the program by singing hymns related to Easter. "April Showers" was the theme chosen for the Easter Dance held at the old gym Tuesday evening, April 19. A large rainbow served as the background for George Schoen and his orchestra, as they furnished music for dancing. A program was presented during intermission with John Moore acting as a most genial MC. The program consisted of musical numbers, a piano solo, and a musical reading. Co-chairmen for the dance were Pat Koenig and Judy Lawler. Salter "Dance Dancing to the music of George Schoen and his Orchestra 08Throughout the school year a number of Coke Dances were held. The dances were held after a football or basketball game ... or just to provide an evening’s entertainment. The Coke Dances were held in the Old Gym. The Gym is one that is just made for dances. The lighting is superb, the dance floor is excellent, and the acoustics couldn’t be better. The music being supplied for the dances were recorded. All of the above combined to form a very excellent night’s entertainment for the Science School students and faculty. The dances were sponsored by some of the various clubs of the Science School with the approval of the Student Cabinet. Attendance was stimulated by the good selection of music. Individual students served as very capable disc jockeys. 'DauceA76 .1 new addition to the huh is the T.V. Hoorn where maim students can enjoy I h e i r faeorite programs. 100 Coffee break . . . time for relaxation and gossip enjoyed by both faculty and students. All paths lead to the Campus Hub. center of all student activity. Here are found all the things that gladden the hearts of students—mail, coffee, lunches, ice cream and cigarettes. Activity seems to pick up near the 20th of the month indicating that Uncle Sam has come through again for the veterans. Rooms are available for the many organizational meetings that are held every week.Science Student utnian 10L A special TV Room has been set up in the rear of the Hub. New lounging furniture makes this an especially popular spot for anything from “Road to Happiness” to “Medic.” This room is open seven days a week to provide relaxation and entertainment for students. In another room the Book Stoic is housed where tools, books, and all sorts of student necessities are available. The happy look can only mean one thing, this picture must hare been taken on the 20th. "Art", the bookstore super-salesman, exercising his salesmanship on a group of trade school students. i Laura Ana Kvale Editor 'DaAata Scientist Co-Editors...... Assistant Editor Sports Editor .. Sports Reporters Society Editor .. Feature Editor . Laura Ann Kvale Ellwood Johnson .. Dave Stallman .... Cliff Urseth .... Dick Fenske Vernon Vidden ..... Pat Griffin .. Gary Swenson Department Editor......... Elaine Reippel Reporters ... Pat Koenig, Marlys Shelstad, Nancy Larsson, Dianne Horne, Janet Halmrust, Elaine Pflugrath Make-up Editor............ Oscar Wcgerle Assistants..........A1 Steuck, Gregg Bale Phototgrapher.................Les Vetter Photo Editor ................. A1 SteuckThe Dakota Scientist, published and edited by the students of the State School of Science, under the supervision of printing instructors Kinde and Adams, makes it's appearance on the campus every two weeks. Staff members of the Scientist live hectic lives, as they strive to gather news, meet deadlines, and yet keep up on their school work. Editor Kvale was given able assistance by Assistant Editor Dave Stallman and by Ellwood Johnson, who joined the staff late in the year to gain experience which will enable him to fill the Editorship next year. The reporters give their time and efforts in order that students might receive a complete coverage of all campus activities. i I’lannintj the next issue of the Scientist. Seated left to right: Stallman. Kvale, Johnson. Standing: Vidden. I'r-seth, Fenske. Wegerle, Koenig. Shelstad. Struck, l.arr-son, Swenson. 103rft6letic Jim Hokinskic Sports EditorEd IVerre, Earl Itute. ('•. V. Falterson Heading the coaching staff at Science, is Athletic Director Earl Skip” Bute. Mr. Bute coaches football and baseball. Ed VVerre is the basketball and track coach. Gordon “Pat” Patterson is assistant football coach and boxing coach. It Cetic "Andy" Lund Student Manager Left to right: Mario flinsverk. Lois Lovell. Kenneth Dietz. Inder the direction of Earl Date the Athletic Commission has control ot the Athletic Fund and the disposition of these funds. Also among their duties are the awarding of college letters in athletics, and the selling of tickets during the athletic events. 10G0 ft1 , n v • « “S'1 « ' • «’ cr-- x- Hr.l rou-, Ml to right: Ed Kotcnhcrgrr ArJ Earon K|" SV 'o.°"' J ' .y' d 'u“,gd«hl. " ............ s,“""' (fan and 'y¥en.i te4. (?afetain 'H Ctdcat 7earn SctCMrCt Sc io-bt 'Witctctit (’•ary Carr Cliff Hermes Leading the Wildcats this season were veteran ballplayers Cliff Hermes and Gary Carr, both of Wahpeton. Both men are veterans and both served in the Air Force and also both men served as athletic supervisors while in sendee. Gary is back for his second year as a varsity player. Before going in service Gary attended Northern State Teachers College at Aberdeen, S. D., last year being his first year at Science. Cliff played football for Science in ‘47, 48, and ‘19 being named on the all-conference team in ’48 and ’49. In ’48 he helped win the NDIC championship for Science. 107Hob Kelly brin yin y dtncn opponiny boll currier. SCIENCE 45, BOTTINEAU 0 Opening the season with ten returning lettermen. the Wildcats in a game played at Chahinkapa Park, downed a stubborn but outmanned Bottineau eleven 45-0. Leading a parade of no less than seven scorers for the "Cats”, was right half Eddie Dahlgren who crossed the Foresters goal line twice. Overcoming a slow start, the Cats first score came when Dahlgren on a reverse scampered 11 yards with but two minutes left in the first period. The pass for the extra point was incomplete. The second quarter opened with Co-Captain Cliff Hermes recovering a Forester fumble. Hermes, Hegerle, and Kelly carried to the two from where Hermes plunged over. Hegerle kicked the point of ter touchdown to put Science out in front 13-0. With the gates now open the "Cats” were hard to stop. Mel Thronson on a hand off from Kelly scooted 25 yards for the third SSS TD. Hegerle missed the try for the point as the half ended with the Wildcats leading 19-0. To start the second half, Dahlgren again scored on a reverse from 13 yards out and with Co-Captain Gary Carr bucking the line for the extra point, the Wildcats now led 26-0. With the reserves taking over for Science the Foresters started to move by the passes of Jack Woods but the drive was halted as Kelly intercepted. Seven plays and 51 yards later Ken Randall sneaked across for the score and Don Moore carried off tackle for the extra point. To climax the Wildcat scoring, Don Moore, midway through the final i eriod, plunged through tackle and outraced the Bottineau secondary for a 46 yard TD jaunt. NDIC STANDINGS Valley City 6 0 1.000 Minot 6 0 1.000 Wahpcton Science 4 2 .800 Jamestown 5 1 .800 Dickinson 3 3 .600 Ellendalc 2 4 .200 Mayville 1 5 .167 Bottineau 0 6 .000 Bismarck J. C 0 6 .000 illSCIENCE 19, ELLENDALE 6 The Wildcats scored their second Conference victory in as many starts as they traveled to Ellendale to down the Dusties 19-6. The “Cats” drew first blood as Ron Syver-son intercepted a Dusty pass and returned it 32 yards to the Ellendale 38 yard line. After a series of plays with the ball on the Ellendale 11 yard line Ed Dahlgren, on his favorite reverse, carried for the TD. Paul Ditty, Ellendale’s all around athlete tied the score early in the third quarter with the games longest run of 65 yards. The start of the final period found the Wildcats again on the march with Cliff Hermes putting on the finishing touches as he plunged over from the four. Jim Hegerlc kicked the point after touchdown to put the "Cats” ahead 13-6. With the Dusties unable to crack the Wildcats forward wall and having to punt, the "Cats” again scored as Bob Kelly sneaked across from the five. Dahlgren, Hermes, and Hegerle were up to par on offense and Carr, Kelly, Barney, and Randall were standouts on defense. SCIENCE 6, VALLEY CITY 19 The Valley City Vikings put the damper on the Science championship hopes as they downed the Wildcats 19-6 in a hard fought game at Chahinkapa park. Valley scored the first time they were in possession of the ball on a pass from Bob King to A1 Thorstenson. Marching right back the "Cats” scored on a 26 yard pass from Jim Hegerle to Vern Bloom. The Vikings broke the tie late in the second quarter on a screen pass from King to A1 Dosch which covered 56 yards. Valley City put across the clincher in the final period as King scooted across from the Wildcat 11. King passed to Lemus for the only extra point of the game and the Wildcats went down to defeat. The Science offense could not get rolling against the hard charging Valley City line. Linebacker Gary Carr was a terror on defense making tackle after tackle throughout the evening. 112SCIENCE 8. MAYVILLE 0 Playing heads up defensive ball, the Wildcats from Science spoiled the Homecoming for Mayville as they dominated the Teachers 8-0. Science won on a safety in the first quarter as Vei n Bloom tackled a Mayville back in the end zone. With the whole Wildcat line looking well coached on defense, the Comets were held deep in their own territory through out the game. Ed Dahlgrcn scored the only touchdown of the game in the final period as he went over from the three on an end sweep. Vei n Bioom, A1 Meyer, Vei n Gulsvig. and Kenny Randall were standouts on defense in the line and were ably backed up by Bob Kelly, Jack Watson, Cliff Ilcrmes, and Gary Carr in the back field. Ed Dahlgrcn carrying for a short gain against Mayville. SCIENCE 21, BETHEL 6 Spoiling the second Homecoming in as many weeks the Science Wildcats rolled to their fourth win in five starts as they defeated Bethel College of St. Paul 21-6, in a non-conference game. Gary Carr started the Wildcats scoring on a line plunge early in the second period. Carr also booted the point after touchdown. Bethel came right back and sent Harley Anderson over from the four for their lone TD of the game. The try for point was no good and the cats led, 7-6. Late in the sec- ond quarter behind the running and passing of Jim Hegcrle the Wildcats again scored, on a pass from Hegcrle to Syverson. Carr booted the extra point and Science led 14-6. Ed Dahlgrcn put across the clincher in the fourth quarter as he scored on an end sweep. Carr converted his third time in as many tries and the “Cat” eleven had registered another victory. Jim Hegcrle, with his accurate passing and hard running kept the Wildcats on the move all afternoon. 113SCIENCE 19, MINOT 0 Clinching a tic with the Vikings from Valley City for the top honors of the conference, the Minot Teachers behind a torrid passing attack downed the Wildcats 19-0. Nursing a slim 7-0 lead into the final quarter, on a pass from Ron Nelson to Frank Derry and a conversion by Mayer, the Beavers again scored twice on passes from Nelson to Gerry Miller. The Wildcats time after time moved deep into Minot territory only to lose the ball one way or another. It was the finale for the Wildcat eleven who ended up the season with a fine won 5 and lost 2 record. Jamestown's bit threat, lion Joslin. SCIENCE 20, JAMESTOWN 12 Behind a hard charging line the Science Wildcats played their best game of the year as they lived up to the Homecoming theme of junking the previously undefeated Jamestown Jimmies 20-12. With the hard running of Ron Joslin. the Jimmies were the first to score as Gene Gar-grave piuneed over from the one after a 65 vard end run by Joslin. The kick for the extra pr nt was blocked and the Jimnves led 6-0. The Wildcats came roaring back only to be stopped deep in Jamestown wr torv by a pass interception. Not to be denied after being so close. Bob Kellv dronned on a J»m-m;e fumble and on the first nlay Jack Watson scored from the 21 yard line. Gary Can-kicked the point and the Wildcats led 7-6. Coming back strong, the Jamestown eleven sent Milt Joslin over on a quarterback sneak and as the try for the extra point was no good the half ended with the Jimmies leading 12-7. With both teams plaving real defensive football, neither team could push the other ba'-k until Ron Svverson took a Jimmie punt and with two kev blocks, by A1 Meyer and Bob Kelly, went all the way to break the game wide open. Carr again converted and the Wildcats were in. Just to ma’e sure. Don Schultz, a hard charging guard for the Science eleven all afternoon, fell on a loose ball in the Jamestown end zone to end the afternoons scoring. Ron Svverson’s booming and accurate punts kept the Jimmie secondary on the run all afternoon and with Ken Randall. A1 Meyer. Bill Barney and Don Schultz plugging the Jamestown line, things were pretty ♦rm rh on the Jamestown backs. Co-Captains Cliff Hermes and Gary Carr, ably backed, by Jack W'atson continually picked up yardage with their hard running and plunging. in' eyiauat tyotdea tyCoved Lett to rif ht: Armon Werre, featherweight; Danny Gagelln, bantamweight; Darrel Charon, featherweight; Laurence Walker, lightweight: Rodney Mosher, welterweight; Gary Carr, middleweight: Dale Jorgenson, light heavyweight; Frank flilborn. heavyweight. After two nights of rock and sock, eight Regional Golden Glove Champions were crowned and moved right into the Sectional Tournament held at Minneapolis. Retaining their crowns which they won in the 1954 tournament were Lawrence Walker, a lightweight, and Middleweight Gary Carr. Wah-peton fighters who won Championships were: Danney Gagelin, bantamweight; Darrel Charon, featherweight; Lawrence Walker, lightweight; Rodney Mosher, welterweight; Gary Carr, middleweight; and Frank Hilborn, heavyweight. The other two fighters representing Wahpeton at Min- neapolis were Arman Werre, flyweight champ from Ashley, and Dale Jorgenson, light heavyweight champ from Watford City. All eight fighters won their first round bouts in the mill city, but only four got through to the semi-finals. In the semifinals, Lawrence Walker, Gary Carr, and Frank Hilborn all lost by decisions. Out of twelve teams represented at Minneapolis. the Science boxers were second in team points as they were headed by the Minneapolis glovers. Darrel Charon, pictured at right, was able to come through to win a crown at Minneapolis. Darrel went on to tight in the U. S. Western finals in Chicago only to lose on a split decision to Jimmy Weslenberger of Columbus. Ohio. G. 1'. Patterson Boxing Coach Darrel Charon Featherweight Champ 115STAPLES -SSS flilhorn landing a solid left on Freeman of St. t’aul. Winning seven out of ten bouts, the Science boxing team opened their season with a victory over Staples. Minnesota. With half of the bouts ending in either a TKO or KO. it was an exciting evening for the crowd. Results: Alvin Hales. Staples, won by a TKO over Arlo Fischer. Dick Becker. Staples, won by a KO over Bob Slice. Rolf Fraaze. Wahpeton. won over Leonard Zak. Jerry Schemija. Staples, decisioned Francis Caussyn. Marlin Galde. Wahpeton. won by a TKO over Don Trout. Chuck Watson. Wahpeton, won by a TKO over Wayne Tank. Don Moore. Wahpeton. decisioned Curly Trout. r awrcnce Walker. Wahpeton. won by a KO over Niel Dalagcr. Darrel Charon, Wahpeton. decisioned Don Hines. Danny Gagelin. Wahpeton. decisioned Chuck Hales. MONTICELLO - SSS Science Golden Glovers won their second victory of the year as they downed an outclassed Monticello. Minesota team, 7-3. Team bout results are as follows: Jim Powers, Monticello, decisioned Joe Kassa. Chuck Mever, Wahpeton. decisioned Mel Wahler. Bob Stice. Wahpeton. decisioned Arnold Hesslcy. Lloyd Lindenfelser. Monticello. decisioned Lou Alson. Roger Wacher. Monticello. won by a TKO over Arvin Meyer. Don Moore. WahDcton. decisioned Wilfred Lindenfelser. Gary Carr. Wahpeton. won by a TKO over Don Dors. Danny Gagelin. Wahpeton. won by a TKO over John Sutocek. Darrel Charon. Wahpeton, won by a KO over John Shannahan. Gary nr, Carr shows action in Golden Gloves fightsSTAPLES -SSS Proving to lx too strong for the Staples Glovers, the Science boxers defeated them for the second time this year. 6 bouts to 3. Results of the match are as follows: Darrel Charon. Wahpcton, dccisloned Jerry Schmeijo. Arvin Meyers, Wahpcton. dccisloned Alvin Hales. Don Moore, Wahpcton, won by a TKO over Curly Trout. Dick Becker. Staples, decisioned Marlin Galde. Jerry Murphy, Staples, decisioned Bob Slice. Chuck Watson. Wahpcton. won by a TKO over Bill Aubin. Gary Carr. Wahpcton, won by a TKO over Stan Christinson. Leonard Zak. Staples, decisioned Rolf Fraazc. Frank Hilborn, Wahpcton. decisioned Jerry Cahoon. Meyer looking lor an opening against Hales of Staples. ST. PAUL-SSS The best light card seen in these parts in years ended with a -l and I split between the Wildcat and the St. Paul boxing teams. Some of the best fighters In the region were in action and thrills were a dime a dozen. Results: Arvin Meyer. Wahpcton. won by a TKO over Julian Shelton. Jim Parriott, St. Paul, decisioned Rolf Fraazc. Ed Ballard, St. Paul, won by a TKO over Chuck Watson. Gary Alxon. St. Paul, decisioned Marlin Galde. Frank Hilborn, Wahpcton. decisioned Russel Freeman. Gary Nelson, Wahpcton. decisioned Don Weller. Darrel Charon. Wahpcton. decisioned Danny Nelson. Terry Rindall. St. Paul, decisioned Gary Carr. 117 Carr and Dors Slug It OutCROOKSTON - SSS The Wildcat boxing: team remained undefeated as they punched out a victory over Crookston taking four fights out of seven. The results were as follows: Danny Gagelin, Wahpeton won by a TKO over Felix Hamline. Darrel Charon. Wahpeton. won by a TKO over Claude Mosher. Joe Thompson. Crookston, deci-sioned Chuck Watson. Frank Hilbom. Wahpeton. won by a TKO over Henry Hcttwer. Lavernc Landerville. Crookston, de cisioned Rolf Frazee. Gary Cowan, Crookston. decisioned Bob Sticc. Gary Carr. Wahpeton. decisioned Bob Cowan. Charon and Kelson Wahpeton and St. Paul Golden Glovers Slug it Out Whenever coaches, trainers and boxing fans around the Northwest meet and the topic turns to boxing there’s one name that always enters the conversation. You’re sure to hear someone say, "How about George Brack in and that Wahpeton Golden Gloves team of his.” This is the 20th year Brackin has been affiliated with boxing in and around the Wahpeton area and h:s record is as impressive as you’ll find anywhere. Brackin started his boxing career while in high school and did quite well for himself. While attending Wahpeton Science during the period when they had no boxing team, he had many fights in the old Wahpeton auditorium that many of his old followers will remember. In 1931 he took over the coaching duties here at Wahpeton and turned out a fine Golden Gloves team that year, as lie continued to do in the following years. In 1950 he turned over the role as boxing coach to the very capable Gordon Patterson of the Science School staff. But his love for boxing couldn't be denied and he remained on as Regional Director of the Wahpeton Golden Gloves team. George Urn chin Golden Gloves Director 118I.cft to right: lid Whitehead, George Morgan. bid Dahlgrcn, John Seheveck. Everett Kjelbertson. .inns bider. Floyd Kopp, Clyde Kelson, liny Flan, itichard Soldi. Dan Tehte and Han Syverson State School Science 1955 9Vildozt SCIENCE 63, ST. JOHNS 83 With but five returning: lettermen. the Science Wildcats dropped their opening basketball game of the season to St. Johns University of Collegcville, Minnesota, 83-63. Shooting a hot 46 per cent, the Johnnies could not be denied. Led by their ace Bill Sexton, who scored 33 points, the Johnnies only led by one point at half time but slowly pulled away in the final 20 minutes. George Morgan and Ev Kjelbertson led the Wildcat attack with 16 and 13 points resjjectively. Coach bid U’erre i inSCIENCE 79, BOTTINEAU 55 Morgan adding two from underneath. SCIENCE 45, ELLENDALE 70 In their third start of the season, the Wildcats came up against a much improved Ellen-dale five and were defeated by the lop-sided score of 70-45. Kjelbertson and Eder were high scorers for the Wildcats. SCIENCE 62. VALLEY CITY TC 50 Winning their second conference game in three starts, the Wildcats pulled away from the Valley City Teachers in the second half to win easily 62-50. The outside shooting by George Morgan and Skccter Whitehead loosened up the Viking defense and made things a little easier for big Floyd Kopp and Clyde Nelson. Nelson led the evenly balanced Wildcat scoring with 11 points. Using a superior height advantage for rebounding, and sharp shooting by Ev Kjelbertson and Linus Eder, the Wildcats successfully opened NDIC play with a 79-55 victory over the Bottineau Foresters. Going into the second half, Science substituted frequently and still increased eleven point. 38-27, half time lead. Leading the Wildcat scoring was Kjelbertson with 20 points and ably backed up by Eder with 17 and Clyde Nelson with 12. SCIENCE 58, MOORHEAD TC 67 In the first live televised athletic event in the State of North Dakota, the Wildcats were downed by the Moorhead State Teachers College Dragons 67-58. The TV viewers witnessed a nip and tuck first half which ended with the Dragons leading 40-39. Fouls hurt the Science quintet in the second half as they built up a 56-49 lead with but six minutes left in the game but were only able to hit for two more points while the Dragons forged into the lead and went on to win. Kopp. Kjelbertson, and Tehle led the Science scoring with 15, 14, and 11 points respectively. 120SCIENCE 50. BEMIDJI 61 Bemidji scored its first victory of the season, in a non-conference game over the Wildcats from Science 64-50. The Wildcats, trailing 30-27 at half time, went ahead on two buckets by Kopp but were unable to protect their lead. Floyd Kopp led the Science scoring with 14 points. SCIENCE 62, ELLENDALE 67 Making it two out of two, the Ellend lc Dusties again defeated the Wildcats, this time by the score of 67-62. As the score would indicate, the game went right down to the final whistle before the Dusties walked off the floor victorious. Again the Wildcats were beaten from the free throw line as they outscored the Dusties 26-21 from the field. Kopp with 19, Kjclbertson with 17 and Whitehead with 12 points led the Wildcat attack. Whitehead taking one from outside. SCIENCE 63, JAMESTOWN 61 With the game tied at 61 all and five seconds to go, Dan Tehle hit a bucket to defeat the Jamestown Jimmies and to give the Wildcats their third Conference win in five starts. The game was close all the way with Jamestown leading 40-39 at half time and staying in the lead until Science went ahead with four minutes remaining. Big Floyd Kopp was high scorer for the Wildcats with 19 points and was followed by Clyde Nelson with 15. SCIENCE 68. BOTTINEAU 42 Making it six straight losses for the Bottineau Forestei-s, the Science Wildcats downed the Bottineau team 68-42. It was the fourth conference win for the “Cats” and they were never in trouble as they led 33-15 at half time. Floyd Kopp took scoring honors with 15 points with Clyde Nelson adding 12 and Dan Tehle 11. 121SCIENCE 56. MINOT 78 The Minot Beavers proved that they were to be dealt with when the championship came around as they handed the Wildcats their third NDIC loss 78-56. The Beavers, making 16 straight free throws without a miss, moved to a 44-26 half time lead and were never threatened from then on. Kopp again was high man for Science as he netted 15 points. SCIENCE 89. BETHEL 65 Making it two non-conference wins in as many nights the Wildcats stopped Bethel College of St. Paul 89-65. The game was close going into the second half but the Wildcat rebounding power was just too much for the Bethel cagers. Center Floyd Kopp, hitting consistently from under, was top point getter for the “Cats” with 28. Ev Kjelbertson added 19 and Skecter Whitehead 13. Kjelbertson Tips One In SCIENCE 79. NORTHWEST SCHOOLS 76 Finally winning a non-conference game after three losses, the Wildcats downed Northwest Schools of Mineapolis, 79-76. It was the first of a two-game road trip for the Science cagers. It was a hard fought game all the way to the final gun. Science led at half time 34-32 and held on to that slim lead the rest of the way. Kjelbertson, Morgan and Kopp led the Wildcat scoring with 21, 20 and 17 points. SCIENCE 67, DICKINSON 71 Handing the Wildcats their fifth conference loss in nine starts, the Dickinson Teachers stopped the fighting Science quintet 71-67. The Savages maintained a 35-33 lead after a hard fought first half with the lead exchanging many times. The steady hitting of Ev Kjelbertson and the rebounding of Floyd Kopp kept the Wildcats in the game all the way. SCIENCE 81, MAYVILLE 107 Going on a second half scoring spree, the Mayville Comets handed the Wildcats their fourth conference loss, 107-81. A nip and tuck first half, which ended with the Comets out in front 45-41. was just a preview of what was to come as the Teachers hit consistently :i the last 20 minutes to win going away. Floyd Kopp paced the Wildcats scoring with 24 points and was followed by George Morgan with 17. 122SCIENCE 69. BISMARCK 78 In a fast, well played NDIC game, the Bismarck Mystics kept alive their title hopes by defeating the Wildcats 78-69. The score by no means tells the closeness of the game, which was not decided until the final minutes. Kopp with 22 points and Kjelbertson with 18 took scoring honors for the “cats.” SCIENCE 91. BISMARCK 83 Revenge was sweet as the Wildcats avenged an earlier defeat and stopped the Bismarck Jr. College 91-83. The Wildcats leading most of the way, were closely pressed by the determined Mystics before coming out of the game on top. The two Science forwards, Kjelbertson and Nelson, led the Wildcats attack with 24 and 22 points respectively. SCIENCE 71. MINOT 74 In a heart breaking game for Science fans and the team the conference winning Minot Teachers defeated the Wildcats 74-71. Although trailing by eight points at the half, 42-34, the Wildcats came back to go into a slim lead which they maintained up to the final 20 seconds, but with the score tied at 71 all, the Beavers made a bucket and a free throw to put the game on ice. Clyde Nelson led the Wildcat attack with 24 points. Dan Tchlc followed with 14. SCIENCE 73. MAYVILLE 63 Avenging an earlier defeat, the Wildcats defeated the Mayville Teachers 73-63. The Science cagers never trailed in the game and held a 37-30 half time margin. Clyde Nelson took Science honors with 25 points. Ev Kjelbertson added 21 and Floyd Kopp. 10. SCIENCE 75. VALLEY CITY 67 Pulling down their third Conference win in succession, the Wildcats turned back the Valley City Vikings 75-67. The Wildcats leading all the way. were led by Nelson and Kjelbertson who each collected 22 points. The win gave the Wildcats a 7-6 record in NDIC play and an overall record of 9 and 9. Xelson going up lor a rebound 123i SCIENCE 91, JAMESTOWN 72 Finishing off the regular season play in fine style, the Wildcats emerged victorious over the Jamestown Jimmies 91-72. The Wildcats led all the way and at half lime were out in front 19-29. Early in the second half, the Jimmies closed the gap to nine points but the “Cats" once again pulled way out in front and coasted to victory. Clyde Nelson grabbed scoring honors for the Wildcats with 21 points. Floyd Kopp was right behind him with 20. Kopp Inking one of his many rebounds. NDIC STANDINGS W L Pet. Minot . ... 14 2 .875 Ellendale . ... 13 3 .813 Bismarck .... 9 6 .600 Wahpeton . . . . 8 7 .533 Dickinson . . . . 8 7 .533 Mayville . .. . 7 8 .467 Jamestown .... . . . . 6 10 .375 Valley City . .. . .... 5 11 .313 Bottineau .... .... 0 16 .000 fluHioi (ZoCCeye 'lou'wey In the first round of the Region 13 Junior Tourney, Eveleth, Minnesota defeated the Wildcats. Clyde Nelson topped Science scorers with 20 points. Eveleth, pre-tourney favorite, led at half time only 41-40, but scored eight straight points to start the last half and it was all over but the cheering. Eveleth went on to win the Region 13 crown and was not stopped until beaten in the semi-finals of the National Junior College Tourney. 121 ■ ■With six lettermen and 44 hopefuls, the Science baseball team began workouts March 14. The season, with a couple of breaks, could be a successful one for the Wildcats. The top teams from last year will again be strong but with steady improvement the Wildcats will be able to give any of them a run for the League crown. The returning lettermen are Eddie Dahl-gren and Mario Hinsverk, pitchers; Dick Ferris, catcher; Lloyd Kurth, first base; Ron Syverson, shortstop, and Bill Johnson, outfield. With six double headers scheduled, the Wildcats open at home with North Dakota State on May 2. The other games arc as follows: May 5. Jamestown Teachers, there; May 9, Concordia College, here; May 12, Valley City, there; May 16. Mayville, here, and May 19. Moorehead State Teachers, there. StectiicaC ]atria-atunaC Front row. left to right: J. Watson. Kabcary, Ferris. McM aster. Hock row: Sew-yard. Kollc. Scheldrup, C. Watson, Wahl. enerat TUccA 7Vin teayuc 'Ptcufa Won Lost General Mechanics II .. 7 l Engineers .............. 7 1 Auto Body .............. 6 2 Electrical ............. 6 2 Junior College I........ 6 2 Junior College II....... 6 2 Printers................ 5 3 Refrigeration .......... I 1 Auto Mechanics I ....... 3 5 Auto Mechanics II ...... 3 5 Drafters ............... 3 5 Sheet Metal............. 3 3 Diesel.................. 2 6 General Mechanics I----- 2 6 Radio II ............... 1 7 Radio I ................ 0 8 With the regular season play ending in a tic between the Engineers and second year General Mechanics. a playoff game was staged and the outcome of the game was a victory for the General Mechanics. An intramural tourney was held with the Electrical team being the winners. They then defeated the General Mechanics for the league championship. 126'R.etcvutwy. 7tack Lettesimeu Cliff Urseth Joe Carr lion Syversvn THE 1955 TRACK SCHEDULE April 30 .......................................... Jamestown Relays May 7....................................... Bison Relays at Fargo May 14 ............................. State College Meet at Bismarck May 21 .................................... Valley City Invitational May 27.............................NDIC Conference meet at Valley City With only three returning lettermen, Ron Syverson, Cliff Urseth, and Joe Carr, things may be rough for the Wildcat Cindermen this year. With five meets scheduled, Coach Ed Werre’s veterans will need help from the first year men if the “Cats” are going to take any of these meets. First year men working out are Bob Sticc, Tom Meis, Gary Swenson. Bernhard Sch-lccht, Jerome Depute, Don Smith, George Swenson. Dan Eshelman, Boyd Pepper and Gene Doeling. 127Davis, Dianne Horne, Htlugrath. Vonnie Horn, Herrick Science @bee i leaders Five students were chosen as cheerleaders at an all-school election held on Monday. October 18th. The five are Vonnie and Dianne Horne, Wahpeton, who served in that capacity last year; Barbara Davis and Marian Herrick, Breckenridge, and Rodney Pflugrath. Wahpeton. The Horne sisters are second year students, Vonnie being enrolled in Home Economics and Dianne in Secretarial Training. In addition to chcerleading, Dianne is on the Scientist and Agawasic staffs, and served as dance editor of last year's Agawasie. Barbara is enrolled in Pre-Nursing and serves as Feature editor for the Scientist. Marian is enrolled in Stenography, Accounting and Office Practice I; is a member of Shutta Scribe and Scroll and was this years Homecoming queen. Pflugrath. who adds volume to the quintet. is enrolled in Pre-Commerce II and was elected president of the Newman Club. The cheerleaders were presented at an assembly, after which the students cast their ballots. J28 ■First rou left to rif ht: Telite, Syecrson. Coach Hate, Ilermes, Carr. Christenson. Second rote: Heck. Illoom. Kjelbcrtson. Hokinskie, Schweitzer. J. Watson. Third row: C. Watson. Lund, flilhorn, Fflitgralh. Ixopp. Johnson. etteratett 1 The lettermens Club is made up of students who have lettered in one or more varsity sports. This years club is composed of 45 members. While not participating in their various sports, the lettermen help athletic director Earl Bute as ushers at the Golden Gloves and in refereeing the basketball intramural schedule as well as the 4-H tournment. Gary Carr, two year lettermen in boxing and football, is the president of this years club. When a person has earned his first letter, he is awarded a sweater with a letter and is admitted to the club. If he earns two letters he is given a jacket with letter. Cary Carr, I'resident 1211Oscar Heine Advertising ManagerTHE EDITOR AND STAFF OF THE t$55 iyacva ie 02Oi4 7 76c lc((Aeiti4ex6 For their support in making this yearbook financially possible. cddy Tftacte Titanic That's Electricity Study, planning, hard work and experience arc necessary for a properly performed feat of magic the same as it is required for the efficient operation of an electric utility or for the proper performance of your work at school. We are as proud of our performance in providing low-cost dependable electric service as you arc of your performance in school. Otter Tail Power CompanyCOMPLIMENTS Heklner Insurance Agency General Insurance Telephone 2-3278 633-lst Ave. North Fargo, N. Dak. Flaa Oil Co. John Flaa, Prop. Dealer in GAS, OIL, TIRES AND BATTERIES Greasing Washing Phone 2-3451 Wahpeton, North Dakota TEXACO PRODUCTS GOODRICH TIRES Congratulations from NORTHLAND ELECTRIC SUPPLY COMPANY Wholesale Elect rieal Dist ributor 521 South Tenth Street Minneapolis 4, Minn. We invite you to visit the most outstanding lighting fixture and appliance showroom in the Upper Midwest. FOR ANYTHING ELECTRICAL “Find The Best Way" USE NORTHLAND SERVICE OF SOLTIS SHEET METAL r — WING — Pontiac Company 13reckon ridge, Minn. MILEAGE SERVICE Towing Service Tire Recapping Goodyear Tires Batteries ROGER JOHNSON, Prop. Breckcnridge, Minn. DR. MURRAY AND DR. HELLAND DENTISTS Wahpeton, North Dakota 133FARM and HOME STORE HARDWARE — HOUSEWARES SPORTING GOODS Wahpeton, North Dakota Phone 2-3411 Farmers and Merchants State Bank The fastest growing bank in the community solicits your business on the basis of a square deal, courtesy and a friendly interest in your business at all times. Consult Us About Your Insurance We Can Serve You PHONE 3-5563 Breckenridge Minnesota For Style Without Extravagance It's___ LIEBER'S IN WAHPETON Store Of The Well-Dressed SSS Coed 134Rosemeade Pottery A North Dakota Product Wahpeton Pottery Company PFLUGRATH SONS Ford Tractors Dearborn Farm Equip. Phone 2-3481 Wahpeton N. Dak. 508-5th Street South MILLER PHARMACY CORNER DRUG STORE “Two Friendly Stores” At Two Convenient Locations Wahpeton, North Dakota C. V. Ramstad, Prop. We Specialize in Well-Fitted Quality Shoes At Reasonable Prices ROYER SHOE STORE Wahpeton, N. D. Acme Welding Supply EVERYTHING FOR WELDING Linde Oxygen Prest-O-Lite Acetylene Union Carbide 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 LORIN B. HODGSON D.D.S. "Never Let Your Teeth Ache” BRECKENRIDGE Phone 3-4731 CARL'S TEXACO SERVICE LUBRICATION WASHING Dial 3-5151 Deliyht in an . . . Enjoyable Evening AT THE STEAK HOUSE Breckenridge, Minn, REED'S RECREATION PARLOR HOIiRY SHOP Cigarettes Tobacco Breckenridge, Minn. 135IVERSON'S GROCERY FAIRWAY FINE I. E. COMPLIMENTS FOODS LILLEGARD, OF Fancy Staple Grozi -tes Phone 3-5526 INC. HYDE'S Breckenridge, Minn Authorized BRAUN'S SUPER SERVICE GAS. OILS TIRES and TUBES RECAPPING Buick Service Station MEHL'S Flower Shop and Greenhouse ALL TIRES Phone 2 1451 Wahpeton, North Dakota MONARCH Stoves Breckenridge Minn. JUNGERS Oil Heaters LINBERG LINOLEUM CARPET CO. McCORMICK-DEERING Tractors Compliments of YOCR FLOOR. Implements Repairs Ben Franklin Stores COVER ISC C ESTER Dial 33559 Breckenridge, Minn. MAYTAG Washing Machines Dryers Nationally Advertised Locally Owned INTERNATIONAL NORDAHL'S Refrigerators and Freezers HINTGEN-KARST Jewelry Store Electric Company For (lifts You'll Give PHONE 2-3621 Fleetrical Contracting With Pride Let NordahFs lie Your Guide 708 DAKOTA AVE. and Merchandising Breckenridge, Minn. Wahpeton N. Dak. 136EVERYTHING for your HOME at Prices you can afford. Crosley-Bendix Appliances Motorola TV DIAMOND FURNITURE CO. The House of Honest Values Park Grani Company IVI: olesalc His t rih::tors • GROCERIES • CIGARS AND CANDY • FRESH VEGETABLES AND FRUIT Wahpeton North Dakota 137B W Dairy Homogenized Vitamin D MILK Tastes Richer, Creamier Richer—More Easily Digested, too... 100 u.s.p. UMTS of Vitamin I) In every quart All the benefits of the “sunshine vitamin” plus the added advantages of greater digestibility due to homogenization. Plenty of Vitamin D helps build sturdy bodies, straight bones, healthy teeth. Vitamin D aids the system in assimilating the valuable calcium and phosphorus in the milk. Better, richer taste because there’s cream in every drop—homogenization thoroughly breaks up and disperses the fat globules uniformly throughout your bottle of milk. That means easier digestibility as well as creamier, more delicious taste. YOUNGSTERS NEED VITAMIN D MILK . . . a quart a day for health protection Get the best . . . from B W DAIRY 138 Phone .‘1-3971 Breckenridge, Minn.FORD MERCURY MASSEY HARRIS FARM MACHINERY Stoudi Motor Company WAHPETON, N. I). Phone 2-554C Sales and Service Auto Body Dept. Radiator Dept. Compliments of a Friend Dial 2-4281 Pasteurized and Homogenized Grade "A" Vitamin "D" Milk ☆ Cream ☆ Ice Cream ir Butter ☆ Cottage Cheese Lindale Creamery Company in Wahpeton 139Hollhusen Bros- GRASS FIELD GARDEN SEEDS “Our Deliveries Make Friends” Phone 2-3441 Wahpeton, North Dakota OLSON'S Slyle Center THOMPSON FARLOW SMART STYLES AT LOWEST PRICES Compliments of KELLY'S CAFE BASSETT'S JEWELERS Telephone 2-5843 lie boost for and boast of I hr Staff School of Science WAHPETON, N. DAK. 414 Dakota Avenue MENNE BROS. GROCERY Twin City Food Market A Complete Line of Groceries Fruits And Fresh Meats Breckenridge, Minnesota Wahpeton Laundry Cleaners Dry Cleaning Launderers Hat Blocking Repairing Pressing Dyeing PHONE 2-5111 BROWN'S RELIABLE CLEANERS Phone 2-3681 LAUNDROMAT Half hour Laundry Across from Post Office Wahpeton Your patronage is Appreciated Thanks... For the very fine patronage we have enjoyed during the past year from the students and faculty of the STATE SCHOOL OF SCIENCE Flowers For All Occasions WAHPETON FLORAL COMPANY 802 Dakota Avc. Dial 2-3171 EDENBORC’S MOThe Campus Fellows Buy Those Good Looking Clothes At STERNS Home of Name Brand Clothes STYLED ... AS YOU LIKE THEM PRICES . . . YOU CAN AFFORD SERVICE . . . THAT WILL PLEASE Stern Clothing Company 73 Years in Wahpeton Irv's Service Station Frankie's Drive-In Chaniplin Motor Products PHONE 2-7719 Gates Tires Serves 10.000—100 til ti Time Phone 2-3514 Highway 81 and 13th West Highway 81 and 13th West WAHPETON, N. DAK. WAHPETON, N. DAK. CUFF'S—Ready Mix Concrete Washed Graded ★ SAND ★ BUCKSHOT ★ ROOFING ROCK Leave that shovel alone—Use your phone—Dial 2-3371 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 2-4141 Wahpeton, N. Dak. inRED OWL Wahpeton's Lowest Priced Super Market Twin City Roofing and Material Co. Northwest’s Largest Exclusive Roofing Company B. J. WILLIAMS, Owner Wahpeton, N. Dak. Dial 2-3561 Mandan, N. Dak. Dial 3196 Aberdeen, S. Dak. Dial 2501 The Motor Oil Company Your Friendly Neighbor Stop at our complete bumper-to-bumper service station for lubrication needs. We are equipped to handle all makes of cars and trucks, able and ready to render complete and satisfactory service. Fill 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 WITH PURE" Pure Tires and Tubes Batteries Tire Repair Service • Phone 2-3121 Men's Clothing and Shoes See Us for Styling and Value W Jf Ji f Wahpeton, N. Dak. Compliments of WAHPETON Drug Company ■ "The Rexall Store" WAHPETON, N. D. 142Northwestern Sheet and Iron Works A North Dakota Corporation DRAINAGE AND CONTRACTORS' SUPPLIES ROAD AND STREET SIGNS METAL LATH CORRUGATED METAL CULVERTS WAHPETON, N. D. Wahpeton's Finest. . . Good Food— Better Service After the Theater or Party Visit the Del Rio MAKERS OF HOME-MADE CANDIES AND ICE CREAM Del Rio 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 CA3-1771 BISMARCK, N. D. 113WEST SIDE MOTORS Elgin. Hamilton. Bulova and Wyler Watches Diamonds SAM'S CAFE Studebaker Lacy's Jewelry Store Often 'Ronml Sales The '" 'hr Sterling Silver Store" Clock Wahpeton. N. Dak. Wahpeton North Dakota M. C. Olson. Prop. Brcckenridgc, Minn. WHERE SCIENCE SCHOOL MEETS Complete Soda Fountain Luncheon Service and Meals HOME MADE ICE CREAM FROZEN FRESH DAILY H. H. Pfister, D.D.S. Compliments Jimmy's Telephone 2-5631 Shoe Shop of LAWNMOWER Jack H. Pfister, D.D.S. JIM'S MARKET SHARPENING Telephone 2-3081 Fruits S H Green Stamps Given DENTISTS and Vegetables Wahpeton, N. Dak. 315 Dak. Ave. Wahpeton SCHMITT and POULTON Armstrong Linoleums — Venetian Blinds Window Shades FUNERAL CHAPEL AMBULANCE SERVICE Licensed Embalmcr and Funeral Director Dial 2-3577 WAHPETON, NORTH DAKOTA inSiurdevant's Auto Electric Wholesale Automotive Parts Wheel Aligning and Frame Straightening Service Magneto Parts Service Carburetion and Motor Tune-up Phone 2-5534 Wahpcton N. Dak. GILLES THEATER “First with the Finest" ill CinemaScope and VistaVision Motion Pictures WAHPETON MELBY STUDIO Photography Krause Motor Service Brcckcnridge, Minn. CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH DEALER SPOONHEIM DRUG Your Hex (ill Store Complete Motor Over Haul H od if Work And Fainting Wahpcton N. Dak. Phone 3-5411 Telephone 2-4290 Brcckcnridge, Minn. KELLY'S DINER 50,000 Capacity 26 at a time COMPLIMENTS OF Located at 707 Dakota Ave. New Part of Town A. C. KELLY, Prop. BRONSON CLOTHING ROLF MELLEBY Insurance to Insure You 225 Dakota Avenue Wahpcton. N. Dak. Men's Fine Clothing And Furnishings 145RICHLAND CO. OIL WESTSIDE GROCERY TED'S D-X SERVICE Groceries Meats Gas, Oil. Tires Grease Novelties Batteries, and Accessories 821 2nd Ave. North Phone 2-5611 Tel. 2-3432 Wahpeton, N. Dak. Wahpeton N. Dak. A Complete Beauty Scrvcic Permanent Waves Hair Tinting Individual Hair Styling DIAL 2-3565 Bernice L. Sorenson, Prop. WAHPETON BEAUTY SALON Dakota Ave. and North 5th MILLER'S BARBER SHOP DR. M. V. YOUNG DENTIST OLIVER'S Grocery Wahp's Most Modern Barber Shop Benech and Pierce Bldg, in Brcckcnridge Telephone 3-3865 NORTH- 228 4th Avenue Ph. 2-5576 Wahpeton, North Dakota Wahpelon Glass and Paint Co. Leon Novetzke - Bill Crawford, Props. 709 Dakota Avenue it Wallpaper ★ O’Brien Paints ic Waxes ★ Sander Machine Rental ★ Builder’s Hardware it Paint Brushes Phone 2-3563 ie Plate Glass ★ Auto Glass ★ Window Glass ★ Weather Stripping ★ Paint Sundries ★ Mirrors JOHNSON STUDIO PORTRAITS ☆ AMATKl’R FINISHING ☆ CAMERAS SUPPLIES II r Specialize In Candid Weddings Wahpeton, North Dakota 146It 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 CITIZENS FIRST NATIONAL BANK Wahpeton North Dakota Kutabliahed 189 .Member FIHC MATH BRAUN COMPANY Manufacturers of Our Best Flour-New Star Feeds WAHPETON, NORTH DAKOTA DIAL 2-3611 Weyerhaeuser 4-Square Lumber He Who Builds a Home Erects a Temple COMPLETE LINE OF BUILDING MATERIAL COAL THOMPSON YARDS Weyerhaeuser Timber Co. W. H. McCLINTOCK, Manager Wahpeton, N. D. Phone 2-3751 147i We are happy ... to extend to the graduates our sincere congratulations on their attainments . . . and it is our hope that each one of you will reach whatever goal in life you have set for yourself. May we suggest to you who have not yet decided where to locate after graduation, that you first explore the attractive opportunities offered by our great State of North Dakota to men and women of vision. There are also many fine inducements to be found right here in Wahpeton and community. There is indeed a golden future awaiting those who are prepared to accept whatever challenges may come to them. GLOBE-GAZETTE PRINTING CO. Printers - Office Outfitters • Stationers 1-18 WAHPETON, NORTH DAKOTACompliments of Physicians and Surgeons of Wahpeion and Breckenridge What Can I Do For Good Old Science School Your Association just now is strongly interested in promoting alumni scholarships. One is already existent, with an endowment of $1000. A second such endowment is in process. As to private gifts, an alumnus now in California is donating $750 covering allotments of $150 a year to some local applicant. An alumnus now in Boston has donated an equal amount covering five scholarships for girls. Breckenridge Rotary has promoted an annual scholarship for graduates of its high school. 'Things arc looking up! Most of us can say, “'Though I’d like to give, 1 can’t afford endowments or substantial gifts." 'That isn’t the main point. If large numbers of alumni turn in donations ranging from one to twenty dollars, the Alumni Scholarship project will he a great success. Tin roll as a member. Subscribe to the fund. DO IT NOW! North Dakota State School of Science ALUMNI ASSOCIATION H0DR. E. O. SMITH OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Phone 2-4260 Wahpeton, N. Dak. Anderson Food Guild Store Free Delivery Daily Hours: 8:00 a.m.-l0:00 p.m Sunday: 9 a.m.-l p.m. 205 South 5th Dial 3-4871 Brcckenridgc, Minn. COMPLIMENTS OF PENNEY'S IN WAHPETON PEG'S Barber Shop For That “Well-Groomed” Look KIELB'S Standard Station “The Professional Station with the Personal Service” DR. H. S. KREIDLER OPTOMETRIST Office and Residence 115 Fifth St. N. Wahpeton QUINE INSULATION CO. Contractors And Dealers Wahpeton, N. Dak. PIONEER MEAT MARKET Thulen And Mollberg Phone 3-5517 Breckenridge, Minn. AL'S BARBER SHOP We Help You Look Your Best 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 Compliments of DR. MILLER EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT SPECIALIST 150Puctz Louise Wessds Tra Keeney with'' m«Cij Josic Christenson Lena Larson Amanda Kosweski Margaret Cunness Best Wishes For A Successful Future Mrs. Margie Berseth Director of Food Service Jancll Grob Beverly Larson 351 CAMPUS HUB AND CAFETERIACompliments of Knerr Dairy Company FARGO, N. DAK. Ice Cream and Butter Specialists for 47 Years A North Dakota Company Locally Owned and Locally Operated Best Wishes And Good Luck BOOKS TOOLS STATIONERY SUPPLIES SUNDRIES NOVELTIES Science Graduates CAMPUS BOOK STORE ALVIN ECKRE BETTY HAVERLAND Manager Ass’t Manager ROYAL—World's No. 1 Typewriter Sales - Service - Rentals Manual - Electric - Portable GAFFANEY'S OFFICE SPECIALTIES CO. Fargo - Minot Grand Forks - Williston 152Vertina hove furnished Hiley Hall, the new yirls' dormitory. Pictured in their rooms, studying, using Vertiu's tine furniture, ore Alice Kersling and Otilln Slum. VERTIN FURNITURE COMPANY Wahpeton, North Dakota Bob Caspers Russ Monson Vertin’s are dealers in nationally known lines of mer-c h a n d i s c . They are: ★ Philco Appliances ★ Howell Furniture ★ Armstrong Linoleum 153Compliments of DAKOTA DISTRIBUTORS Incorporated Wholesalers and Distributors HOUSEWARES HARDWARE SPECIALTIES FISHING TACKLE 109 - 3rd St. So. Wahpeton, N. Dak. Phone 2-3830 HOPPERT'S WAHPETON'S COMPLETE HARDWARE STORE Dakota Ave. Wahpeton, N. Dak. At and Uoy I a usa iter displaying their "flavorite" beverage. For real refreshment it's MISSION BEVERAGES Distributed by the HAUSAUER BOTTLING CO., Wahpeton 151Compliments of Lillegard Chevrolet, Inc. AUTO 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 2-3161 Wahpeton, North Dakota The National Bank in Wahpeton Affiliated With First Bank Stock Corporation Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation CONFIDENTIAL SERVICES FOR YOUR FINANCES Looking Your Best Means Service From BON-E-MAE CLEANERS We specialize in speed—and offer four hour service if desired. Dakota Avenue in Wahpeton 155Continued Success TO ALL Science '55 Graduates All Electronic Supplies . . . Largest Radio And TV Parts Distributor in North Dakota Write for catalog Bristol Distributing Company Fargo Bismarck Grand Forks Minot 156Oscar Wcgcrle Editor £cUt Vl 4- iadt Wan.cld As the last pages are carried over to the print shop, your editor takes his final bow in print. There is a tremendous amount of work involved in writing, editing, and printing a book of this size. I am sure that many times the staff felt like giving up and going home but somehow problem after problem was solved and the book was completed on schedule. We can honestly say that the staff this year has worked hard to give you the kind of a book that you would want to keep. We have tried to use what we considered to be some really good ideas. Certainly no book, worthy of the name Ag-aivasic, could be the product of one man so I must acknowledge my debt to my staff and others who made my job an unforgettable experience for me. I am sure that the entire staff joins me in an expression of my appreciation to our Faculty Advisor, Mr. Vernon Hektner. Whenever a problem seemed overwhelming, he was available with a helping hand and good suggestions. Our own Printing Department here at Science printed this whole book. Needless to say, we are tremendously in debt to Mr. Howard Kindc and Mr. Edward Adams for their help, their suggestions and above all, their patience. Theirs is a job well done. It is impossible to enumerate the contributions of each member of the staff. My sincere thanks go to each one of you—Ell wood Johnson, Bud Stroot, Oscar Heine, Les Vetter, Wilbur Whitaker, Jim Bokinskie, Barb Davis, Pat Koenig, Dianne Horne, and Mar lys Shelstad. Special thanks go to Sissel Christianson, Judy Lawler, and Charles Christenson, though not members of the staff but willing to help whenever possible. Special thanks go out to the Wahpeton and Brcckenridgc Chambers of Commerce for their cooperation, Radio Station KBMW for its services and, of course, to our advertisers without whom this book would be impossible. 157 Editor......... Ass’t. Editor... Photographer Sports Editor . . Organizations . . Faculty Advisor .....Oscar Wegerle .........Bud Stroot ..........Les Vetter .......Jim Bokinski .........Pat Koenig Mr. Vernon Hektner l.eft to right: Ellwood Johnson. Mr. Vernon Hektner amt Oscar Wegerle formulating ideas for your yearbook. Oscar Wegerle. Editor heft to right: Johnson. Koenig. Slielstad. Heine, ttokinskic, Wegerle and Haris at first Agaicasir staff meeting. 158[■'llwood Johnson. Itusiness Manager f,cfl to right: Wilbur W hi taker. Klltcood Johnson and Oscar Heine plotting the advertising campaign. Business Manager.........Ell wood Johnson Advertising Manager..................Oscar Heine Asst. Adv. Manager.......Wilbur Whitaker Classes............................Barbara Davis Activities...............Marlys Shelstad Diane Horne 159 Left to right: Had Stroot, Les Vetter, Hat hoe nig Dianne Horne making readg • heir copy. Vernon K. f ck trier Faculty Advisor ‘'io. feect Coming as it docs at the end of the school year, your Agalvanic is a picture and word record of the activities of three eventful school quarters. In future years as you reflect back on your years here, we only hope that you will feel that these months here were some of the happiest and most profitable in your whole life. We hope that you have acquired something that will help you earn a better living, but even more, we would be less than successful unless we knew that you had gone away from here with a better understanding of how to live a happy and fruitful life in these troubled times. Freedom is our priceless heritage. There is inherent in this freedom, two cardinal principles: (1) freedom means moral responsibility voluntarily assumed; and ( ) freedom demands an opportunity to create. We cannot afford to forget that there is this moral responsibility in our choices of action. and that freedom without this sense of right and wrong is not freedom at all. If this were not so, freedom would destroy itself. Freedom gives us an effective opportunity to express our creativeness in whatever field we have chosen for our life work. Perhaps that is the main reason you were here at Science. We only hope the knowledge and skill you have acquired will make this a better world for you and all mankind. Our basic problem today is how to live in a divided world. This is the dilemma of our age for which the only solution is to return to the spirit of pioneering that motivated our forbearers as they broke the Dakota sod. This is the call to high adventure; this is the frontier of our age. If we have faith in God, as they had, then we may be able to rekindle the lights of freedom all around the world. It is with this challenge that the Af aicasic Staff bids you “Good Luck”. 160 ' ' 

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, 1952 Edition, Page 1


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


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


North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


North Dakota State College of Science - Agawasie Yearbook (Wahpeton, ND) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


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