North Dakota State University - Bison Yearbook (Fargo, ND)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 330

 

North Dakota State University - Bison Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 330 of the 1930 volume:

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HANNAHER BUSINESS MANAGER 192.9 fm Qfson STATE COLLEGE 1930 fm 0328071 NORTH DAKOTA STATE COLLE GE 1930 O the spirit of the modern youth, inspired, enlightened, awakened to the possibil- ities embodied in the future, this twenty-second volume of the Bison is dedicated. e0lLeaico"1fL AY the manifold activities and the ever-increasing per- sonnel in this ascendant stage of the State College be truly reflected in this, the IQBO Moclernistie Bison. omworoi Qonionis Administration Classes Bison Life Athletics Organizations Features Advertising QSMQ Qolleq Scenic Beauty, an everfchanging pageantry of riotou and subtle color, in its lovely nuances and shadings, in its infinite depiction of nature's handiwork. lends a delightful background for the ultimate inst i l lin g of the cultural in the life of the individual. 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S'f71gffg'E'-fs TJ" ' - '1f2-'L+-wi-gi-T,-.1-' -31-1 ' ' '-r-f1f"f 2 - --'gkfgf-ff' . 1- -4"-f" 'jf 4.45-5"59 ' ?'i :f,g 3-FAH f f-W- T,-'Y f-3-E'f 1- - 3- V,-44,5 A.-If , - -. , , - ,H x K ,,, -- -sg '- , hz, .l .f',,y, -. - . -- ' - - - - -. -1 'p.,-'.--.f gg 4 -w -,-xw,,f,,,.,,,..4, g 3 , . -5 . - ,, - V .4-. v35t-,.,- -,cg A lf?,,'.Af,,.-,p-..-f-."..'K:,,,-'gen 4 . gt 4.w I. ,: :,.,,,,k L ,W , ..4 .rf 1 - , ,t-I-31 --1. -lzfbi if If-, JLfwij!.-f .. 1 2,4-hw .-Jif.---,' '- -ff. ' '-f ' - ,. ---0,1 ,Q .., 4-H, g- ff, . - ,.,, 1 I 4 0.2g5sQ.nv ,Q .. ,. ., - 4. I WL.. I , H U uf M 1 .r . ' TQ t 1 Y , . A - .-,, Ei- 4 , f, 4 ,- ,fs x Ss: 41-2- 14 ' ev? , W 3 . , ,., .2 ,. l J A 1 .'-nfl, 1 . . ' h X - ,st f 1 K V 1 2 X 3 5 , . , , - I ,.a'J1 , 1 ,.4:"?i!f' 'I P .252-Lfilguvgi ' . ' , ' nf , 'Va-a, ' "Lg-. Web 1- 215- epmeik, 1:-il gafg ff 5 f - f . X f f g:'hyQ2.l " ' iiiffigfk 13. ,::1Lg:f'iS3 ' '2 , 1'-,,,-,fl-,,5L.w-2 fEs1PYwif? '91 'a4:::ef'-1'X5l"1f-. 1 - ' f1'75fSf-' 'lf f::.S!f"-:.'rf-' ' was?-F? ' - Y , 13:35-' . 1 ' i - , - ' r l - .. A Jiri' . , 1,-ff . f 'fi ' .. ' ' 'ig-, ' I - 'I ' iSfmiiQ v J 5 ,ju .,' 1. THE BOARD GF ADMINISTRATION Our governing board rejoices with lyou, your stu' I dent body, and faculty on the continued growth of your institution. The substantial place of an institution like yours in the economy of the state is no longer a matter for debate. The place of the scientist and the economist in agriculture as in other practical arts has been more clearly demonstrated in the last decade than ever before. Chemistry, which not so long ago was considered an abstract science, is now recognized as the most practical of all sciences. Plant breeding we now know to be the basis of all practical developments in plant species. Home economics is rapidly coming into its own. The work of your experiment stations and extension department grows in appreciation among those interested in the development of our principal state resource, agriculture. Your economists are called to Washington to give expert advice in the formulation of tariffs affecting agricultural products. Your needs in the building line are coming to be better understood by our legislative bodies. I am satisfied that your college has a brilliant future. Your alumni body will continue to take increased pride and interest in its development as the years go by. May every success attend your efforts. R. B. Murphy I l Palmer Kitchen - Church Diehl Page 17 THE PRESIDENT Looking forward is always most pleasing to the mind just as distant views are most pleasing to the eye. It is a very happy thought to make the development of our college and its future the central theme for the 1930 Bison. Since the col' lege was in fact created in 1890 we will be just 40 years of age in 1930. Thinking of S0 years as the time for our Golden Jubilee, I shall attempt to look into the future only up to 1940, realizing how far I may miss the mark in picturing our development in that period. First let us consider the student body, for after all the college was established for the students and our first concern at all times is the welfare of the students. Each year the number has increased from 100 to 150. By 1930 we shall have approximately 1500 students and by 1940, when we celebrate our Golden Jubilee, our enrollment will be 2500, as a minimum. During this short period just ahead the faculty will increase by leaps and bounds both in number and in preparation. Turning to the buildings on the campus, by 1930 we shall almost certainly have added the wings to Science Hall, rebuilt the power plant, built at least one of the wings planned for the central agricultural building and completed a men's dormitory. Before our Golden Jubilee in 1940 progress in building will be realized in all of the eight schools and the library. This is not merely a dream, but a definitely well worked out plan which is being brought into actuality little by little each year and will even more rapidly develop now that the pref liminary adjustments have been made. nag Pa gc 18 . ALUMNI ASSOCIATION This brief reference to the Alumni and Former Student Association is dedicated to the modern deity, Whoopee, and to athletic supremacy, both of which will certainly invade our institution in due time if the theme of this book will make the rightful impression on the readers. The Alumni Association values highly the splendid democratic student spirit manifested every place on the campus and which is so well illustrated in the title and makefup of this book. In other words, it lauds the spirit of youth which invariably stimulates institutions and everything else with which it comes in contact to greater material and spiritual progress. Upon making your debut in the outside world, the College Alumni Association solicits your affiliation, your enthusiasm, and your interest in the organization, as well as your cooperation for promoting projects which are in the interest of your Alma Mater. While you are a student at this institution, you are urged to acquaint your' self with the alumni program and the immediate future needs of your school. After leaving school you will be better able to work for these matters. The Alumni Association represents the will of the graduates and former students of the State College. You are requested to feel free to express your opinions to the organization, to cooperate in keeping it modernistic, and to help to promote college improvementsg efficient personnel, better curriculum, better equipment, better service, more buildings, and better college sports. Always remember that when you better your school, you increase your own assets. ei , Page 19 DEAN OF MEN Faculties may adopt rules for courses and grades, but they cannot create by edict the elusive things called intelligence, integrity, honor, loyalty, and ideals. The imagination, courage, and devotion of the few become, in a measure, the possessions of all. Teachers raise questions, define issues, offer suggestions, set personal examples, but, in the end, student leadership formulates the public opinion which is embodied in traditions, values, and college community character. For the future, I hope that a greater progress will be made in the deepening sense of student responsibilities, that the good name of the college will always be protected by proper student behavior, that business-like, honest methods in student finances will always be approved, that a thoroughly honest attitude in scholarship tests will always be supported, that an unwavering policy of good faith in inter' collegiate agreement and of selffrespecting sportsmanship will be followed, that appeals in behalf of worthy causes will be met in a generous way, that men and V women who, from the world of thought and action, bring you real messages of social sympathy and spiritual faith will be heartily welcomed, that these problems and many others will challenge your sense of justice, your courage, and your seriousness of purpose. Personally I have full confidence in our present generation of students. I believe that the young men and women of our campus will work together for a kind of college life that will inspire its members to keener intellif gence, more sympathetic comradeship, a more vivid sense of duty, and a nobler sense of earnestness. SW l Page 20 DEAN CF WOMEN Amongst the significant developments in recent years in educational institutions has been a rather abrupt change in the attitude on the part of adults and especially college faculty towards the problems that concern the young people in college. Formerly after the registration period and perhaps a 'Lbig sister" tea or an all' college mixer, both sponsored by the organizations, the college freshman was left to go his own way. Not so today, however, for the freshman is, upon his entrance to college, of tremendous importance. Everything possible is done to help the new student find himself in his strange and bewildering environment. Our own experience last fall in an orientation program is evidence of the success of such an undertaking. From this small beginning we may look forward to an orientation program which will supplement merely acquainting him with the technique of college life. Further evidence of the interest on the part of adults toward college students is expressed in the interest manifest everywhere for the housing of students, in the carrying out of a health program for the student body, in the supporting of student activities on the campus, and in inaugurating personnel work. The State College is taking its place among forwardflooking instituf tions in the development of these new adult interests in the college youth remarkably well, and there is no doubt that it will not continue this work. In these and other various ways the school is making notable progress in improving condi' tions for the student body. But the faculty is not doing this alone. There is close co' operation between faculty and students, there is that keen appreciation and intelligent under' standing of each other without which no college can succeed. Page 21 AGRICULTURE Dice Stevens McCaul Scranton Thomton R. C. Miller The modernistic note in college education in America was struck when Senator Morrill laid the foundation which made possible college education in agriculture and the mechanic arts. The School of Agriculture in this college has been ringing the changes on that note ever since the college was established in 1890. That note has been muffled at times as financial stress has limited the ambitions of a far' seeing faculty and enthusiastic student body, but during the later years it has rung clear and loud, inviting the youth of North Dakota to listen to this call: "Know why, that will teach you how and when." As the L'why" is acquired, so grows the stu' dent in the science of agricultureg as the L'how" and the 'Lwhenn develop, so grows the student in the art of agriculture. When the bell rings in the Department of Agricultural Economics, a sophomore is found trying to strike a balance on a set of books in farm accountsg he is after the "why" of financial success or failure. As the gong sounds in the Department of Agricultural Engineering, a junior looks up from his task of designing a dairy barn adapted to the climate of North Dakota. The whir of the bells finds the senior in entomology intent upon the life history of the grasshopper in order that he may discover methods for its control. The melody of this new note in edu' cation is in tune with the tapftap of the hammer and the ripfrip of the saw as Page 22 AND ITS FUTURE another junior builds his model poultry house. A proud freshman looks up from his "close inspection" of a ring of fat steers just as this new note in education sings out to him the reason why better beef steaks could be cut from steer No. 1 than from steer No. 3, The senior, carefully weighing his colony of white rats from day to day, listens more sharply than ever before to the "vitamin" note in animal nutritiong vitaminfdeficient diets in man or beast have become real matter of concern to this modernistic inquirer after truth. The freshman, scratching his head over an English theme, learns to put his thoughts in tune, the art of expression becomes an instrument on which he will then ring the changes through his entire life. The sophomore, peering through his microscope, discovers that the tiniest of notes may set into vibration mighty forces for good or evil, for these minute bacteria with which he plays are potent forces in agriculture, and he learns to direct the good ones toward useful ends and to control the evil ones. Physical, biological, social, and economic science ring out their notes of truth in the service of that most modernistic of men, the farmer of North Dakota. .l Dean The School of Agricultwre and Some Agricultuxralists Page 23 SCIENCE AND LITERATURE ' 11- fii' 17" ' 1- Legg,-,tr-,fa I , Y Metzinger Whedon Doefr Hunsaker Hunter The School of Science and Literature is the mixing bowl of the college. At the outset of his career here, every student finds that he has many of his subjects in this school, for all schools feel that their students must have English, and many require mathematics, botany, Zoology or geology, while history, economics, foreign languages, and public discussion, if not on the required lists of every school, are among the popular electives. Most of these lines of work have their headquarters and many of their classes in Science Hall, which is accordingly one of the crowded buildings on the campus, so crowded in fact that both students and faculty are look' ing forward eagerly to the completion of the remaining wing of the building at an early date. Then it will be possible to bring back the History Department from Engineering Building where it has been marooned in rather alien surroundings for two years and to give the Geology Department space again in the building where it functioned with botany and Zoology for many years in its earlier history. Students of public discussion will continue to go for their work to the Administration Build' ing where recent enlargement gives that department a unique and commodious group of rooms centering about the Little Country Theater. In addition to affording an opportunity to the students in the six other technical and professional schools on the campus to master the common tools of their trades Page 24 AND ITS FUTURE and have access to such elements of civic and liberal education as their curriculums allow, the School of Science and Literature enables the student to lay the foundation for professions not represented in the college or even in the educational institutions of the state. Accordingly there are always registered in this school many students who find in the equipment for teaching the natural sciences and technology their opportunity to prepare for their professional training in medicine and dentistry. Ordinarily two years are required for this preliminary work but three or four are advised by some of the stronger schools. The two years of preflaw work are taken here by many students. A business career is the objective of an increasing number, for which they take one to four years with major interest in economics. As their four years develop, a considerable number of students registered in this school ind themselves most interested in high school teaching, for which they are eligible by taking as electives at the college the education subjects required by the state law. By choosing the advanced course in military some of the men on graduation secure appointment as officers in the United States Military Service. Thus the two or three hundred students registered in Science and Literature ind themselves busy along side ten or twelve hundred students registered in the technical schools and all at work under a growing faculty recruited from outstandf ing institutions of the country. Students make valuable contacts and prepare for many varied careers. Q Dean A group of between-class students at Science Page 25 MECHANIC ARTS X. X sk 'ii X335 vim 'x cj 1 .bb TQQ--N , Rush Bavly Weieks Swisher Slocum The future can be envisaged only by considering the past and contemplating the forces and the trend of the present. Like the engineer who is often enabled to draw accurate conclusions by extending a curve beyond the range of his data, so may we, perhaps, by plotting against time the resultant of those factors that have motivated and are motivating the School of Mechanic Arts, exterpolate its trajectory beyond the limit of the present. Such charting beyond the margin of the present indicates that the trend of the curve is distinctly concave upward and is forming between itself and the base line a rapidly increasing area that is a measure of growing achievement and service. What, then, are the main characteristics of the ordinate in our graph, with zero as the origin back in 1890, that shall justify projecting the curve into the future and along the path indicated? In attempting to evaluate our composite ordinate we find that the School of Mechanic Arts has enjoyed a steady growth in students, equipment, and prestige until it has become one of the larger and better equipped schools of engineering in the North Central group of states. The success of its alumni, the readiness Page 26 s I AND ITS FUTURE with which its graduates obtain promising positions in industry, the painstaking efforts of an enthusiastic faculty, and the careful selection of equipment have all contributed toward gaining merited recognition for the School of Mechanic Arts as a good school of engineering. The School of Ivlechanic Arts congratulates itself on being located in a region where is found the best raw material for the making of engineers. The quality is unquestionably here and indications point to the fact that the quantity will inf crease from now on. That the demand for this forthcoming excellent supply' of engineers will be sufficient is clear from a simple knowledge of the trend of industry. Another important component which is certain to powerfully direct the trend of our curve upward is that engineering methods and concepts are rapidly Ending their way into business and nearly every walk of life,-even in government, for an engineer has become the executive of this nation. Viewed from any angle and measured by any standard the conclusion appears obvious that, with a iust and fair share of the federal and state funds that are to go into the future development of this college, the School of Mechanic Arts and its future will be all that this forecast implies. o Lai. 5 Dean I r,:", 5 ,- , 1. .-- V: .,-: 1 ,-:L , , g 'i'J. X, 1 ll 1 I l x E'ngincering Building and a few of its engineers Page 27 EDUCATION mai, f - 2 ist-t f. I, -1 Y A ff v Qi ' 1 X .' X. ' .,f. f x 'ei' as it -x 1 ,ref 'QA , Li in , K Lawritson Iverson Tanner The future of any school or college will be affected naturally by the develop- ment of the teaching profession of the country and, indeed, throughout the world. What the next 25 years will bring forth of signincance to education, no one, of course, can foresee, but that important developments will occur no one is likely to deny. As society makes new demands for education, the schools must respond. Change appears possible with reference to appreciation of educational values both by teachers and by the public. The development of individuals rather than the teaching of subjects is an ideal to be more fully realized in school systems. The teacher of tofmorrow will, let us believe, be especially characterized by perception of individual needs and values and be less and less mechanical. In addition to change in instructional ideals and some reappraisal of instructors' qualiiications, a change of economic status for the teaching group may be expected. Nothing contributes so fundamentally and extensively to national Wealth as does education, and the teacher has a valid claim to adequate allotment from the vast social income. Readjustment of salary scales and better provision for support after the retirement of the teacher may be expected through state and federal action within the next few years. Page 28 AND ITS FUTURE Applied to our own institution the foregoing views imply reiinements of prof gram and expansion of work for the training of teachers, with promise of a steadily increasing enrollment of students who see in education in the future one of the greatest of iields of employment. As the trend of the times is toward higher skills and factual and scientific studies, colleges of our type should be found in the front ranks of institutions for the training of teachers for the public schools. Perhaps no institution is better fitted to contribute to scientific outlook through the public schools than is the land grant college. More ample facilities will naturally come into existence as time passes to cope with the increase in students. A short look ahead shows very favorably for the work in education at the college. More and more the public schools will be brought into contact with the college through the presence of our graduates. With larger numbers, larger is the opportunity of making contributions to those qualities essential for social hygiene and the preservation of the best traditions of civilizationg for in the long run, as teachers are, so is the state, Dean Future educators coming from class Page 29 HOME ECONOMICS Smith Anderson Finlayson Bailey A significant present day fact regarding the home is the fact that it is changing. But the home today is a more sensitive social institution than we are wont to think. It is true that it is moving away from what it was, toward something that is to be, but, during this marked transition period of home and family, training for home life has forged ahead and progressed by leaps and bounds. The number of home economics training schools and departments has increased and the number of women in training has more than doubled within the past five years. The modern girl above everything else wants to be efficient and is willing to analyze her own problems and think through her future, settling for herself and the kind of training she needs for efficiency on her job. Because of the talk we hear about women in business and women's economic independence we some' times think girls of today are drifting away from home life and home interests. Not so. There are today as many girls interested in the home and all it stands for as there were 25 or even 50 years ago. In those periods women who did not enjoy housekeeping were forced to do it anyway because that was "woman's work," and it was practically the only place for her. Today, if a girl does not like housework and does enjoy another interest more, she can conf tinue her career and supervise her home. But she must be efficient. She must know what home management, child training, and family feeding involves. The necessity for this kind of information has made many women take up the study Page 30 AN D ITS FUTURE of home life even though they continue a musical, art, or other classical type of college education. Thus has home economics developed. The social and economic phases of family life have attracted the modern girl. She knows she can likely hire her cooking done, that she can buy almost as reasonably her clothing ready made as it can be made in the home. But no one but she herself can manage the family budget well, or train her children as she wishes them to be trained, or build up the kind of home life and environment that meets her standards and approval. The modern girl wants to be the manager of her home and every girl wants a home sooner or later. She has all faith in the home and as deep a feeling for it as did the girl in any past generation. In addition to this she is capable, trained, and an independent thinker. The greatest hope any home economics department can have today is to keep an openfminded attitude toward our modern girl, keep abreast of her thinking powers, and help her to see home life with all its modern trends and opportunities, then give her the training which fits her into the home tofday and not try to fit her into the type home of her grandmother. The North Dakota State College has a modern course in home economics arranged to meet the girl of tofday and the greatest value placed upon our stock is that the graduates are making good and living useful lives in the state and country wherever they are located. dgpaffw Dean Ceres Hall, the laboratory for Home Economics Pzlgn- Ill CHEMISTRY Sunde Bhd Smith Gottschalk Carmijf Empedocles and other ancient philosophers regarded the four elements, air, water, earth, and fire, as properties of primordial matter. Each of these elements with its two of the four qualities, warmth, dryness, cold, and moisture, and ether, to the ancient philosopher, furnished a sufficient basis to explain all phenomena of nature. Aristotle, the father of science, taught that reason alone cannot form science. He observed things and propounded and discussed the general laws of nature. So great was his dominance of thought that the spell or tradition was not broken until the character of mind we have inherited today led us to rational thinking. It is a simple state of mind which refuses to take any man's word as final. The appeal today to observe, to investigate, to experiment, and to verify is the basis of every true science. Eightyfnine elements are the foundation stones of some 800,000 known different combinations, whose diversity of utilization has touched every known human activity. Medicinals, engineering materials, agricultural aids and conveniences, all manufactured articles, home necessities and luxuries and, in fact, every inanimate object with which we come in contact today has been created or has had its value enhanced by the magic touch of chemistry. Chemistry is the keynote in the arch of our modern civilization. Great as has been its past achievements, the surface has only been scratched. Yesterday belongs Page 32 AND ITS FUTURE to the mechanical engineer. Tomorrow more than today, as he builds on the discoveries in chemistry, belongs to the chemical engineer. The School of Chemistry and Technology at the North Dakota State College has been doing its bit in furthering chemistry by giving to the country the best prepared paint chemists. Eightyffive and three tenths per cent of our graduates occupy positions as chemists, factory superintendents, technical directors, and technical salesmen, with large industrial manufacturers of paints, varnishes, and lacquers. Some four and five-tenths per cent are engaged in teaching chemistry in high schools and colleges, while the remaining ten and twoftenths per cent are folf lowing nonfchemical pursuits. Through untrammeled imagination, verified by experiment, the modern chemist has established the existence of the electron, the atom, and the molecule. From the three elements, air, earth, and water which are not elementary in structure, and through fire, a fourth element, a manifestation of energy, has the chemist of tofday segregated some 89 forms of matter which constitute the structure of our universe. By 1940, the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the North Dakota State College, the Department of Chemistry will have developed the Eelds of organic and biological chemistry to as high a state of perfection and eminence as it now occupies in the field of paint, varnish, and lacquertechnology. ,X , Chemistry students and their workshop Page 33 PHARMACY Iongeward McMurray Some 60 years ago there was discovered between the knees of a mummy, disinterred from the Theban Necropolis, a scroll 22 yards long and about 12 inches wide of yellowishfbrown papyrus of the finest quality. The date assigned to this papyrus is about 1552 B. C. At this time Moses was tending the flocks of his fatherfinflaw, Jethro, the Midianite, on the plains at the foot of Mount Horeb. This papyrus contains recipes and the names of more than '7OO drug substances used during that period for the alleviation of disease. Thus from time immemorial, man, civilized or uncivilized, in all parts of the world has made use of animal, vegetable, and mineral substances, termed by the generic name of drugs, to make life more pleasant and comfortable for the sick and afflicted. The health of humankind has always been and always will be of paramount importance to every living being, irrespective of other factors which may enter into life. So through the ages the art and science of the apothecary has functioned in order that humankind may benefit by the progress made not only in the perfection of remedies then extant, but also by the never ceasing search for more eiiicient drugs and preparations. When Egyptian civilization was at its height, pharmacy was practiced exclusively by the members of the religious orders but, as time progressed, pharmacy became a specialized calling and more stringent requirements were established to practice, this profession. During the early part of the 13th century royal edicts cited Page 34 AND ITS FUTURE speciiically the requirements necessary to practicepharmacy and from that time to the present a definite control has been exercised by the various governments in order that the health and welfare of the peoplefat-large may be adequately safeguarded. This control of pharmacy by the state made it necessary that those who practiced this profession be more thoroughly prepared educationally so it was essential that a definite educational program be adhered to if the proper training was to be obtained. From such a program there has been evolved the present system of college training for pharmacists, and it is needless to mention that this training has kept pace with the ever increasing requirements of the profession. The present minimum curriculum in pharmacy of three years will soon be replaced by a minimum of a four years' course due to the exacting requirements now demanded of one who practices pharmacy. The biological and chemical sciences have made much progress during the past few years and as pharmacy utilizes these branches of learning quite extensively it is necessary that the future pharmacist be well trained in these sciences in order to apply them to their fullest extent. . The future demands then that the pharmacist be well trained in such a progressive institution as this. The Chemistry Building is the pharmacists' home Page 35 RELIGION lx, I x ml A. f' . ,Tx A C, ' V ,if hifi: X B Q.-Fx 4 'V f' ,X , Xi- . 'fi 23533. , . ,4.a21'.1LTiga..r..LL.,r....aasr.r. . H gc In presenting the work of the School of Religion, I am trying to direct attention toward the future. Any reliable forecast of the future must be based upon experience, past and present. It therefore becomes necessary to look backward before looking forward. The work of education in America was first undertaken by the churches as a part of religious obligation. Naturally enough the Hrst efforts were directed toward the preparations of men for positions of leadership in the service of the church, particularly in the ministry and in the work of teaching, for the professions of medicine and law followed after as necessary services for the public welfare. The spirit of religion developed in this country was inevitably drawn to general education, not only as the rightful privilege of the masses but as furnishing condif tions indispensable for democracy. The churches again led the way in the efforts for the spread of general knowledge, and the work of the colleges was supplemented by the establishment of schools and seminaries of grammar and high school grades. Inevitably the time came for the force of this obligation to be so generally recognized that the greater part of the burden was shifted to the state, so that education in all save a few restricted fields is offered at public expense. Thus the enlarging scope of public education has lessened the number of unoccupied fields left to the church until there now remains little more than the specinc work of teaching religion, the techniques Page 36 AND ITS FUTURE of religious education, the work of the ministry, and of training for ministry leadership in the various kinds of promotional work. The School of Religion at the State College was opened at the beginning of the Fall Term in 1921. From its beginning this work has been conducted on the same plan and under the same arrangement with the Agricultural College as at the State University. During the first years progress was necessarily slow, but during the last four years there has been a continuous and rapid increase in the enrollment until the total class registration for the winter term of 1929 has reached 168. The history of education seems, therefore, to show clearly that by far the larger Held for religious education among the college students lies in the coeoperation with the state schools. Practically everyone recognizes that the teaching of religion is distinctively the task of the church, and all of our state colleges and universities are encouraging cofoperation from the churches by making a place for religious education so given as an accredited part of the curriculum. The increased and growing enrollment in the School of Religion has created a pressing need for building class rooms and ofhces, and for an additional professor. The success in the past surely indicates that the future may be faced with faith and hope. WM in Head of Religious Education l v w 5 The main office of Wesley College , Page 37 THE LIBRARY Wlzitman Olson Ellingson Stickney Pearson Twentyffour years ago, Andrew Carnegie gave suilicient aid to the State College to erect not only the first library named for him in the state, but, at that time, the best building to house books in North Dakota. Other departments on the campus have outgrown their swaddling clothes and have stepped into larger garments, while the library is still trying to wear the same costume that was designed'for it at its birth. From a student body of 300, to a registration of 1300, from four buildings to more than 20 structures, from one librarian to seven assistants, thus has history been written since the first library was erected in 1905. Now the walls cry out for expansion and the floors groan under the ever' increasing weight. With the cofoperation of the state legislature, it is hoped a little remodelling may be done on the 24-'year old garment, although within a few years it will be necessary to erect an entirely new structure with all the latest equipment and design, to greet the fastfgrowing student body. Page 38 AND ITS FUTURE That the library is a popular center, in spite of its old clothes, is proved by the fact that 800 students enter its doors, in one day. Some of these come volunf tarily for recreational reading, while others, through the guidance of .their instructors, trace the story of the past and, through the experience of the men of old, prepare for the great game of life. Fortyftive thousand volumes are at the disposal of the college community, including not only books of ancient and modern times, but popular and technical periodicals, publications of learned societies and institutions, as well as daily and weekly newspapers. Bulletins from every state in the union and 31 foreign countries come to the library with every morning mail to aid one in solving perplexing problems. Not only does the library serve the state within the building, but, by means of the parcel post, it extends a helping hand to alumni, club women, and high school students throughout North Dakota. By means of better facilities, it is hoped to more adequately serve. Magazine readers, reserve book inquirers, and reference book workers may be separated so that more intensive study may be pursued. Seminar rooms for clebaters will also be possible with a new addition, thus giving the student every possible means to come in touch with the best that has QWMQKQZ been thought and written. The Library Page 39 ll I y , U , . in 1 , . x . , 1 . N , I , -, --- -.125 . . . . . .'- - - if-T ,ifvzi 4 5? 1 1. ::.s3'1ff.-' , ,,,, ,' in-1. - ggi-.Q-,wr ,r. -- A 1 .. .W -,Y J, :wg-'s,q' Q J. ,W-1' gg, 5 - .- ,aiu Q 1' fell F1-' 2:'s1""f-'HF 23? "' A 5 f-ui:--L4 ,nihiia .fliwizskfu--4-551371 y,.5,j,+2Q- ia .1,i'tk:c51,u:1vmnmn1alxn..emym1fQfirqsegggv,-5 ,gg-,,ggfd5wrf2v:, -V -,.,f7J4f: Lfifwu-.. .. ff..-11. -uEi?,m-.uf -4-wf-f:-:HY 'Ei' gf"--twirlliiW3Qi?a'MQYTf,cmalik61.-fmima .v.-:Maw-f,,:. -1 :J.'-".1,.'y'L:1mrf.3, .,.-k 11wi4,:.::f:w fq. fwwswf-'-':-' A me i,.f3,.-w 51311-L: ' ' fv fi' ar fr-:'nfw:1:11wf5LWfi'15 3 ' ' , f""f"fQlfJD753Hifi'ffi2ll",H'-'Si'-?7'2'5X'-A.9'--'ff ' V "E .' 'E,4iwE,::Afpu 'hr s'::gf'.'1-f'4.i'4!"SiJ"' 1?-'ii' f- ' ' ', .'limba1355115515i!Yc.F:kf1k41em::f1-5,zggr , v 'L ggmqsmrc4I'1v.11.m:a'.:f:-:m1:':l.c:m'-1if1- K ' , 'xl' Q - W 4 ' 'ia qs ' ' jf! f ,V j - '-'--,-L.--q:1w"' , , - . -N 'A 'x - ' ' J ru' V - vl- '-y 1 A Q V , 'X Y V 1 SENIOR CLASS Kingsley Barton Adam OFFICERS President ..............,. ........ M . FOSS Narum VicefPresident ,..,... .......... C ecil Kingsley Secretary ............. ...... G ladys Barton Treasurer ...........,........,........................................................... Robert Adam Interest in the class of 1929, its-organization, and its possibilities needs no apology. The following pages will attempt to describe, from a detached point of view, the story in concise names of activities. To get a complete story of the class of 1929 one would have to write the entire biography of every individual in the senior class. There is a romance in that eventful fall of 1925 when 390 freshmen enrolled in this institution of higher education. Without a doubt we were as 'Lgreen" as the usual run of a freshman class. Quickly we learned of the ways of those in the upper classes, not with the intention of following the identical footsteps, but to improve where possible. The record made by the class of 1929 in athletics, scholastics, and extrafcurricular activities is a , matter which needs no apology or word of com' mendation. The record will he its own justification, As the members of the class of 1929 receive their diplomas upon graduation and walk off the campus into a much greater adventure we look back on North Dakota State College and wonder if we did do our piece of work well and worthily. The future will answer. M. Foss NARUM, President. Numan Page 41 Donrs ABBL Beafrh Home Economics Ph' Omega Pig Phi Upsilon Omi- croln, Vice-Pres. 43 Y. W- C' A' Cabinet 3. Trees- 4: Aff Club, Pres. 3. PAUL ABRAHAMSON Leal Agriculture Alpha, Gamma. Rho, Saddle and Sirloin, International Judging Team 4. ROBERT ADAM Drake Agaiculture Kappa Sigma. Clli, Pres- 42 Alpha Zeta, Pros. 43 Blue Key: Class T1-gas. 4, Phi Kappa P1113 Saddle and Sirloin: Cadet Capt" Scahbard and Bladfll Y- M- O-,Aj Cabinet, International Judging- Tearn 4. THOMAS ALLEN ' Moorhead, Mmn. Electrical Engineering Engineers' Club. ARTHUR ANDERSON Kindred Chemistry Alpha Kappa Phi, Alpha Phi Omega., Edwin Booth, Cadet Lieut. Page 42 TEKLA ASKEGAARD Moorhead, Minn. Science and Literature Kappa Delta, Concordia lg Glee Club 2, 33 Y. W. C. A.: Spec- tram Stal? 2, 3: Bison Staf 8. CURTIS BALLARD Moorhead, Minn. Chemistry Riizlc Team 2, Mgr. 3, 45 Cadet Lieut.: Chemists' Club. HELEN BALLARD Fargo Education Kappa Delta, Delta Psi Kappa, Treas. 2, Sec. 35 Pi Gamma Mug Bison Staff 3, Spectrum Staff 45 W. A. A., Treas. 2, Pres. 3, See. 4, Varsity Soccer 1, 2, 3, 49 Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3: Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 39 Y. W. C. A. 4 GLADYS BARTON Fargo Home Economics Kappa Deltag Pi Gamma Mug Guitlon, Vice-Pres. 45 Women's Senate 23 Glee Club 1, 25 Art Club, Vice-Pres. 3, Co-ed Prom Leader 37 Sponsor 3: Class Sec. 45 League of XVomen Voters, Treas. 33 Women's Senior Staif. FLOY BBATTY Fargo Education Sigma. Theta, Phi Kappa Phi: Guidon, Sec, 43 Edwin Booth: Sponsor 3. ALBIN BENSON Fargo Science and Literature ALTA B. BERG Fargo Education Kappa Kappa Gamma: Edwin Booth, Vice-Pres. 39 Guidong Hon. Lieut. Col. 23 Sponsor 1. DORTHY BERRIGAN Nloorhend, Minn. Home Economics Art Olub, Vice-Pres. 33 Home Economics Club. LYMAN BJERKBN Page Pharmacy Alpha Kappa Phi: N. D. F. C. EVELYN BLAKESLHE Fargo Education Kappa Kappa, Gumnmg Delta Psi Kappa., Vice-Pres. 8, Pres. 4: W. A. A.g Dancing Mgr. 35 Varsity Soccer 1, 23 Varsity Baseball lg Varsity Basketball 45 Pan-Hellenic Pres. 3: Student Com. 3. AGNES Bois Nielsville, Minn. Science and Literature Y. W. C. A. JOHN BOHLIG Fargo Science and Literature Alpha. Kappa Phi, Pres: Scabbard and Bladeg Blue Key, Sec. 45 agident Commission 4g Cadet : J. MAE BOHLIG Fargo Education Kappa. Delta: Education Olubg Y. YV. C. A. DoN BOLLEY Fargo Chemistry Alpha Kappa Phig Alpha. Phi Omegag Chemists' Clubg Cadet Lieut.g Tennis, 3. GENEVIEVE Boise Bismarck Education Kappa. Kappa. Gammag U, of Minn. 2, 3. Page 43 ESTER BOYBR Audubon, Minn. Home Economics Phi Omega Fi, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, W. A. A. Sec. 2, 3, Riliery Mgr. 4, Glee Club 1, 2, Bisonette: Varsity Baseball, Varsity Soccer. JOHN BRADY Wahpeton Education Theta Chi, Phi Kappa Phi, Pl Gamma. Mu, Varsity Basketball 4, N. D. Letterxnon's Club, Walipeton Science 1, 2. SARAH BRANDVOLD Moorhead, Minn. Education Education Club, Y. W. C. A. MATT BRAUS Munich Agriculture Alpha Sigma, Tau: N. D. Club, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club, Saddle and Sirloin, Ath- letic Board of Control, Sec. 4. PAT R. BRINDLE Fargo Civil Engineering Sigma Phi D elta, Engineers' Club, Pres. 4. Page 44 FRANCES BRUMMOND Havana Education Alpha Xi Beta, Vice-Pres. 4, Pi Gamma, Mu, Education Club, Pres. 3, Art Club, Y. W. C. A. CONRAD BRUSEGAARD Gilby Chemistry Alpha Phi Omega, Chemistry Club, Pep Club 3, 4. LOTHIAN BURGBSS Shrewsbury, Mass. Chemistry Theta Chi, Vice-Pres. 4, Chemists' Club 2, 3, 4, Rifle Club 2, Interfraternity Council 4, Pep Club 2, 3, Worcester Polytechnic Institute. KENNETH BUTE Wahpeton Education Theta Chi, Wahpeton Science, 1, 2 , Education Club, Student Ath- letic Mgr., Football, Basketball, 'l'r:xck, 3, 4, N. D. Club. RONALD BYLER Moorhead, Minn. Education .Xlplm Sigma Tau. A. M. CARLILE Fargo Education Education Club. MARGARET CASSELMAN Fargo Science and Literature Phi Kappa Lambda, Art Clubg Pan-Hellenic Council, Sec., 45 Y. XV. C. A,g bison Stull' 4. ALICE Cnesnzn Fargo Education Phi Kappa Lambda. HAROLD CHLOUPEK Dilworth, Minn. Chemistry Kappa Sigma Chi: Alpha Phi Omega 3 Chemists' Club 3 New' man Club: Cadet Lieut. GUNDE11 CHRISTIANSON Hope Pharmacy Alpha Kappa Phi, N. D, P, 0,5 Pep Clubg Football 1, 2. LAURENCE DEBING Lakota Chemical Engineering Sigma Phi Delta: Phi Kappa l'lu: State College Engineer Stmf, 3. 4: El1giIlEGl'S'ClllbQ Chemists' Club: Cadet Lieut. LAWRENCE DESAUTEL Grafton Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rhog Saddle and Sirloin, Football, 1, 2, 3, 4: N. D. club, 2, 3, 4. HAROLD Dickson Dilworth, Minn. Mechanical Engineering Engineers' Club. RALPH DIEHL Hillsboro Agriculture Kappa Sigma Chig Alpha. Zeta-, Treas. 45 Saddle und Sirloin, Vice-Pres. 43 Y. M. C. A. LEONARD Doenem Robinson Mechanical Engineering Engineers' Clubg Cross Country 2, 39 Track 2, Page 45 ESTHER DOUGLAS Gilby Education Kappa. Delta, VioeAP'1'es. 3: Dele- gate National Convention: Pi Gamma Mu: Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil, Trans. 4: Glee Club: Y. WV. C. A.: Bison Staff. l WILLIAM ELLINGSON , Faigcl Mechanical Engineering Drum Corn: Engineers' Club. RALPH ERICKSON Skaar Pharmacy Kappa, Psi: Blue Key: Scabbard and Blade, Pres.: N. D, P. O.: Cadet Lieut. Col.: Ride Team: Intercollegiate Debate 4: Bison Staff 4. HAROLD EVANS Ulen, Minn. Agriculture Kappa. Sigma Chi: Saddle and Sirloin: National Dairy Judging Team 4: Cadet Lieut. EARL FENTON Wriglit, Minn. Electrical Engineering Engineers' Club: Track 2: S. C. Engineer Staff 4. Page 46 EDWARD FERGUSON Drayton Pharmacy Kappa. Psi: N. D. P. C.: Bison Stnl1'3: Spectrum Staff 3. HAROLD Foo Englevale Education Edwin Booth: Education Club: Intercollegiate Debate. HELMER Foss Churchs Ferry Agriculture Kappa, Sigma. Chi: Saddle and Sirloin: Cadet Lieut. GRAHAM FULLER Hamilton Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho: Saddle and Sirloin: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Mgr. Litllld International: Judg- ing Teams 3, 4: Edwin Bocthi Blue Key. MAYBELLE GAME ' Glyndon, Minn. Home Economics Sigma. Theta.: Y. W. C. A.: Moorhead S. T. C. 1, 2. BENJAMIN GORDER Carbu ry Agriculture Alpha Kappa Phig Scabbard and Bladeg Blue Key: Football 1, 2, 3, 4g Baseball 1, 25 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: N. D. Club, Pres. 4, See. 3: Cadet Capt, Saddle and Sirloin Pres. 45 Pep Club. CLARA GRABBR Fargo Education Phi Kappa Lambda, Sec. 23 Glue Club, 29 Y. W. C, A. RAYMOND GREGERSON Moorliead, Mil1l'. Education Alpha Kappa, Phig Pi Gamma Mug Edwin Boothg Intercol- legiate Debntersg QY. M. O. A. Cabinet. ' ODIN HAGEN Roseau, Minn. Civil Engineering Sigma, Phi Delta: Engineers' Clubp Hockey. LBNNART HAMMARGREN North Branch, Minn. Pharmacy Rho Chi, Sec. 3: Pharmacy Club: Editor Papyrus Ebel-us 3. s AGNES M. HANSBN Valley City Home Economics Phi Omega Pig W. A. A.: Y. W.9C. A.g Valley City S. T. O., 1, 4. N. E. HANSON Fargo Pharmacy N. D. P. O. CHARLES HAYFORD Casselton Pharmacy Rho Chi, Trans. 45 N. D. P. 0.3 Valley City S. T. O. 1. GEORGE L. HAYS , Spokane, Wash. Education Them Chi, Pres. 49 Blue Key: Class Pres. 2: Interfraterniliy Council, 3, 4: N. D. Clubg Foot- ball Capt. 33 Basketball, 3g T1-zlclk, 2. HAZEL HEALD Liberty, Sash. Education Kappa Deltag Delta Psi Kappa, Sec. 3: W. A. A.: Y. XV. C. A.: Cadet Sponsorg Student Commission. Page 47 PHYLLIS HEIMARK Fargo Education Sigma. Theta. Sec. 3. Vice-Pres. 49 Edwin Booth, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 43 Pi Gamma Mug Edu- cation Clubg Y. W. C. A. KENNETH HELEERTY Fargo Science and Literature Valley City S. T. C. 1, 2, 35 Y. M. C. A.: Tennis. HERBERT HENDRICKSON Sheyenne Civil Engineering Kappa Sigma. Chig Engineers' Club. RUTH HENNING Fargo Education Phi Kappa Lambda: Phi Kappa. Phi: Pi Gamma Mu, Pres. 4.5 Delta. Psi Kuppag Education Club: Soccer, Mgr. 8, Varsity' W. A. A. Pi-es, 4. ' GEORGE HERMES Wahperon Education Alpha. Kappa Pliig Student Com- mission-3: Scahbard and Blade: Blue Keyg Cadet Capt.g Inter- fra.t.ernity Council: Newman Club: Football, 1, 2, 3, 4g Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 45 Track, 2, D. Clubg Class Sec. 1. Page 48 BEATRICE HILBER Fargo Education Pi Gamma. Mug Newman Club: Education Club, Oshkosh S. T. C. 1, 2. MARVIN HUCKLE Lidgerwood Agriculture Phi Kappa Phi: Pi Gamma. Mu: Alpha. Zetag Edwin Booth: Saddle and Sirloing Y. M. O. A. HERBERT JOHNSON Fargo Civil Engineering Sigma Phi Deltag Engineers' Club. JOHN E. JOHNSON Fargo Mechanical Engineering Alpha Sigma. Tau: Blue Keyg Scabburd and Blade: N. D. Club: Hockey '1, 2, 3, Capt. 4: Engi- neers' Clubg Pep Club: Student Commissiong Class Pres. 25 Cadet Capt. ETHEL B. JONES Moorhead, Minn. Home Economics Alpha Xi Beta.: Phi Upsilon Omici-ou, Pres. 4: C 0 u cl il v e Delegate 3: Y. W. O. A. Cabinet 43 Lake Geneva. Delegate 3g Ceres Hall Club, Pres. 39 VVom- en's Senate. FRANCES KAPUSCINSKI Petrel Home Economics Y. W. C. A.: Art Club. ORVILLE KINDEO Indianapolis, Ind. Chemistry Purdue University 1: Butler University 2: Chemists' Club: Pep Club. CECIL F. KINGSLEY Mohall Mechanical Erigineering Sigma Phi Delta, Vice-Pres. 4: Engineers' Club, Sec. 3: Saab- bard and Blade: Class Vice- Pres. 4. LAUREL KINGSLEY Mohall Science and Literature Alpha. Xi Beta., Tx-eas. 4: Phi Kappa Phi: Pi Gamma. Mu: Sponsor 4: Y. W. C. A. TREASURE L. KL112111. Fargo Education K nppa Delta. Sec. 4: Phi Kappa, Phi: Pi Gamma Mu: Education Club: Newman Club: Lincoln Debate Club: Y. WV. C. A. Cabinet 3. THEODORE LAIBLY Wahpeton Education Pi Gillllma Mu: Edwin Booth. ROY E. LANDBLOM Fargo Mechanical Engineering .llplm Sigma Tau: Scabbard and Blade: Engineers' Club: N. D. Club: Pep Club: Hockey 1, Z, 8, 43 Cadet Capt.: State College Engineer Staff. GORDON LEE New Rockford Pharmacy Delta Kappa. Sigma, Pres. 4: N. D. P. C.: Class Pres. 1: Bison- itos 2: Interfraternity Council 4. VICTOR LINDGREN Park River Agriculture Iiclwin Booth, Sec. :mtl Trees. 51, 4: Lincoln Debate Club, Vice- Pres. 4: Internationzxl Judging 'l'0lllLl 4. INEZ LUNDER Rothsay, Minn. Home Economics Kappa Delta., Trees. 3. Vice- l'1'es. 4: Phi Upsilon, Sec. 3: Delta Psi Kappa.: W. A. A.: Y. XV. C. A.: Glue Club. Page 49 FLORENCE MCDONALD Hawley, Minn. Pharmacy Kappa Alphag N. D. P'. O. KENNETH MCDOWELL Fargo Mechanical Engineering Engineers' Club: Cadet Lieut.: N. D. Clubg Hockey 1, 2, 3. JAMES G. MCHUGI-I Lakota Mechanical Engineering Sigma. Phi Deltag Engineers' Club: S. C. Engineers' Staff. JESSIE COLLEEN MCLACHLIN Hunter Science and Literature Phi Kappa Phig Pi Gamma Mu: League of VVomeu Voters, Vice- Pres. 33 Bison SME 3: Spec- trum Staff 35 Editor-in-Chief of Bison 4: U. NL D. 1. 2. DUNCAN MCLEOD Fargo Agriculture .Alpha Gamma Rhog Alpha, Zeta. Page 50 WILLIAM MCROBERTS Fargo Chemistry Theta Chi, Trees. 55 Alpha Phi Omega. Sec. 4g Blue Key: Football 13 Varsity Hockey 4, 52 Track Squad 4, 5Q Board of Publications 3, 4, 53 Damtruoutli College 1, 2. TED F. MAIER , Elgin Pharmacy Rho. Chi, Vice-Pres. 3: Phar- Imxcy Club, Pres, 3. WILLIAM MARONEY Fargo Chemistry iglplui Phi Omegag Alpha Kappa Ii. LAWRENCE MEL'DAHL Valley City Electrical Engineering Engineers' Clubg State College Engineer Staff 33 Tennis. DOROTHY MOFFIT Wyndmerc Education Alpha, Xi Betng Delta Psi Kappa: NV. A. A.: Varsity Soccer 4. Education Club. SARAH L, MOORE Fargo Education Kappa Deltag Delta. Psi Kappa: XV. A, A. Pres. Alg WolueI1's e n a L e, Sec. and Treas. 33 W'ou1en's Senior Slullig Board of Public'IItionS 4: Bison Staff 3: liasketbzlll Mgr. 3: Varsity Soccer ll, -L: Varsity Basket- ball 2. Zig Varsity Baseball 1. GILBERT I. MOUM Carbury Agricultlwe Kappa. Sigma. Chig Interrxational Judging Team 45 National Dairy Juclgiiig Teaun Il. CLATUS MARTIN NAGEI. Sheldon Education Education Clubg Y. M. C. A. M. Foss NARUM Fargo Education Aluha Kavoa Phi: Class Pres. 4: Student Commission, Pres. 45 Pep Club, Pres. 3, 45 Blue Key, Treas. 43 Edwin Boothg Foot- ball lg Junior P1'iJlIl Mgi-.5 Mgr. Bison B 1- ev i t i e s of 1:1293 Assistant Mgr. Bookstore. RUDOLPH L. NELSON Christine A gri culture Kappa Sigma Chig Saddle and Sirloin, Sem-, -1: Band 2, 24, 4. ANN L. NICKLES Fargo Education Education Club: Glee Club. DOROTHY NORBY Lake Park, Minn. Science and Literature Kappa Deltag Women's Senior Siz:I.li'g League of Women Voters. Vive-Pres. 4, LAWRENCE A. O,I..EARY Barnesville, Minn. CHemist'ry Kappa Sigma Chip Alpha. Phi Omega, Treus. 4Q Chemistry Club, Pres. 45 Newman Clubg Cadet Lieut. NORRIS E. OLSON A Moorhead, Minn. Chemistry Kappa. Sigma Ohig Alpha Phi Oiuegug Scabbard and Blade: Chemistry Club. ROGER E. OLSON Sarles Electrical Engineering Siglna. Phi Delta. Page 51 Amana OSCARSON Fargo Education ALBERT PALMERLEE Havana Education Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Gammn Mu: Rirlle Club 1, 2, 3, 41 Rifle Team 2, 3g N. D. Clubg Bugle and Drum Corps 1, 2, 3g Cnrlet Lient. THOMAS PALMBRLBE Havana Education Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Gamma, Mn: Rifle Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Rifle Team 2, 8g N. D. Club, Bugle and Drum Corps 1, 2, 35 Cadet Lient. MARCUS PEDERSON Lorna Electrical Engineering Sigma Phi Delta: State College Engineer, Bus. Mgr. 4giEngi- neer's Club. FRANCES PEHRSON Ivloorhead, Minn. Education Glee Clubg Concordia, College 1 0 Ifzlgu 52 PERCIVAL L. PEIGHTAL Coleharbor Civil Engineering Sigma, Phi Delta, Trens. 43 Engineers' Clubg Cadet Capt.: State College Engineer Staffq Intex-fraternity Council 7 Rifle Club. MILTON L. PEMBLE Fargo Clieniistvy Alpha. Sigma Tau, Pres. 45 Scubbard and Blade: Chemists' Club, Vice-Pres. 4g N. D. Club: 'Frank 2, 3, 43 Pep Club 2, 3, 4: Cadet Capt.: Blue Keyg Intex'- i'1'nte1'nity Council 4. CYRIL L. Pssci-ini. Wahpeton Education Alpha. Kappa P'h.ig Blue Keyg Pi Gamma. Mug Seabburd and Blacleg Football 1, 2, 4, Capt. 3: Track 2, 3, 4, Class Sec. 2, Class Pres. 3: Student Commission 35 Interfruternity Council, N. D. Club, Trans. 43 Newman Club Treas. 4. ALICE O. PETERSON Twin Valley, Minn. Home Economics Alpha Xi Beta: Phi Upsilon Omicrnu, Treus. 43 Art Club Trezls. 4. EDMUND O. PETERSON Moorhead, Minn. Chemistry Chemists' Club, Education Club. MARTIN J. PETERSON Aneta Agriculture Kappa Sigma Chi, Vice-Pres, 4: Saddle and Sirloin Club, Trans. 4: Y. M. C. A. WILFRED A. PLATH Davenport Agricultuxre Alpha Gamma Rho, Treas. 42 Saddle and Sirloin: Bisouitcs 2. Ennis PROBSTFIELD Fargo Education Alpha. Xi Betug Phi Kiippu Phi: Education Clubg Y. XV. C. A.: Spectrum Stuff 1, 2, 3g Bison Staff 4, Declaumtory l., 2, 3, 41 Writers' Club. MARGARET RICHARDEON Fargo Education Kappa Kappa Gamma, Edwin Booth, Pres. 3. EVA A. RIDDLE Moorlicad, Minn. Education Education Clubg Y. W. C. A.: Phi Kappa Phi, Moorhead S. T. C. 1, 2. I. W. Rinoui Moorhead, Minn. Education Moorhead S. T. C. 1, 2. ROBERT ROBERTS Lakota Pharmacy Kappa. Psi: N. D. P. O., Band 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM A. RUNDQUIST Valley City Mechanical Engineering Sigrma Phi Delta, Sec. 3, Pres. 45 Engineers' Club, Sec. 3: Stare College Engineer, Adv. Mgr. 2, Bus. Mgr. 3, Editor-in-Cllief 45 Bugle and Drum Corps 1, 2, 3, ag Drum Sgt. 1, 2, 3, 41 Baud 2, 41 Spectrum Sta-if 12 Blue Key, Bison Brevities Comm. -1: College Radio Announcer 4. LEONARD RYGG Clifford A Agriculture - M Alpha Zeta: Pi Gamma Mug Phi Kappa Phig Board of Public Speaking Control, Treas. 43 Y. M. 0. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 45 Lincoln Debate Clubg Saddle and Sirloin, Band 1, 2, 3, 4. . EVELYN SANDIE I Moorhead, Minn. Education Alpha Xi Beta. Page 53 MARION SCIIROEDER Fargo Education Phi Kappa. Lmnladn, Pies. 3, Trens. 43 Pi Gnninm Mu: Pan- Hellenlc Council, Trees. 35 Avi: Club, Newman Club, Sec. 4. BETTY SHELDON Fargo Science and Literature Phi Omega Pig Phi Kappa Phi: Guidony Sponsor 2. 3, 4, Class Treas. 3, Bison Staff 3. EUGENE M. SINNER Fargo Pharmacy Newman Club: Cadet Lient. GRACE SJORDAL Hawley, Minn. Education Phi Kappa Lumbdn., Sen. 2, 3, Pres. 4: Delizn Psi Kappa, Sec, 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Pan-I-Iellenic Councilg YVnmen'5 Senior Staff: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2, Glee Club 1, 25 NV. A. A. Bowling Mgr., Dancing Mgr. 41 Varsity Baseball 1, 25 Varsity Basket- ball 2. OLAF A. SLINDE Mc Ville Pharmacy Kappa Psi: Rho Chi, N, D. P. C., Phi Kappa Phi, Band 3gU. N. D. 1, 2. Page 54 ETHEL K. SMITH Undewvood Home Economics Alnha Xi Beta, Sec. 4: Delta Psi Kappa, WI A. A.: Art Club, 'l'1'eus. 3. GLENN S. SMITH Dickinson Agriculture .Xlplm Zeta, Saddle and Sirloin, Lincoln Debate Club, Inter- Cnlleginte Debate 2, 45 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. CURTIS E. SOMME1? . ' Barnesvxlle, Minn. Pharmacy Delta Kappa Siglmlvl R110 Chi? N. D. P. C. MARVIN SPIELMAN Larirnore Chemistry Alpha. Kappa Phi, T1-ens. 3, 42 ixlpha. Phi omega, Pres- jig Chemists' Club, Sec. 3: 1111 Knppa. Phi. HAL S. STEFANSON - Cavalier Agriculture Kappa Sigma Chi: Cadet. Licut.: Saddle and Sirloin. MARION KAY STONE Fargo Science and Literature Kappa, Delta.: Y. W. C. A.: Glee Club: Coe College 1. VIRGII. SULLIVAN ' , Bemidji, Minn. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho: Football 1, 2. 3, 4: Saddle and Sirloin: Cadet Capt.: N. D. Club: Stu- dent Cununxission -1. KENNETH SUNDBERG New Rockford Architecture Kappa Sigma Chi: Kappa. 'Tau geltxi, P1-cs. 4: Atelier Chant o1I'. GLADYS SYVERUD Buffalo Home Economics Alpha. Xi Beta, Pres. 4: Delta Psi Kappa: W. A. A.: Y. NV. C. A.: U. N. D. 1, 2' MARVIN TOBIAS Beach Education Eduention Club?-N-ewman Clulg St. Thomas College 1. MARION TROWBRIDGE - Fargo 'Home Economics Sigma Theta., Trees. 3, Pres. 4: llelta,Psi,Kappn, Sec. 4: Y. W. U. A. Cabinet, 2, 3: Bison Sta.E 22: Pam-Hellenic Council, Pres. 4: Women's Senate, Pres. 4: W. A. A.: Class Trees. 2. EVERETT J. WALLUM Lakota Science amd Literature Alpha Sigma Tau: Gamma Tau Sigma, Sec. 2, Vice-Pres. 3. Pres. 4: Blue Key, Pres. 4: Pi Ganunn, Mu, Vice-Pres. 4: Board of Pub., Pres. 4: Yell Leader 3: Rooter King 4: Student Comm. -l: Ediizorein-Chief of Bisou 3, Staff 1, 2, 4: Spectrum Stab? 1, 2, 3, 4: Pep Club, Sec. 3, 4. CJMER L. WATSCN West Fargo Agricultural Engineering Nampa Sigma Chi, Sec. 4: Cadet Czqit. 4: Scabbard and Blade: Pep Club: Saddle and Sirloin, MARIE WEBSTER Mc Intosh, Minn. Home Economics Ii:i.1njia:Deljsu, P1'es.'43 Sec. 23 l'l1i Upsilon Omicrou, Pres. 33 Y.vXV. CQ A. Vice-Pres. 41 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4: Pun-I-llellenie Council 4. GUDLAUG WEEK , Fargo 5 V Education VVehpeton Science 1. Page 55 MABEL T. WBNZEL Rhame Science and Literature Phi Omega Pi, Trezms. 47 Y. XV. C. A.g W. A. A. GRACE WILLIAMS Arthur Education Alpha Xi Beta.: Education Cluhq Y, W. C. A. GERTRUDE WILLMERT Hope Home Economics Alpha Xi Betag Lincoln College 1. 2: Y. W. C. A. MINNIE WILLMERT Hops Home Economics Alpha Xi Beta.: Phi Kappa Phig Phi Upsilon Oruicron, Sec. 43 Art Club: Y. W. C. A.: Lincoln College 1. Doius WILNER Tower City Home Economics Phi Omega Pi, Vice-Pres. 43 Phi Upsilon Omicron, Trcas. 33 Phi Kappa Phi: Y. W. C. A.g Glee Club. Page 56 RAY WITT Moorhead, Minn Education JOHN WOLFE Moorhead, Minn. Architecture Sigma Phi Delta.: Atelier Chat Noir, Ti-eas. 3. DAVID WOODWARD Hawley, Minn. Meclmnical Engineering Band 1, 2, 3, 4. THERESA YELLE Bottineau Home Economics U. N. D. 1, 2. MARGARET M. ZIMMERMAN Casselton Home Economics Kappa. Kappa Gammag Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4.5 Senior Stai Ml-. JUNIOR CLASS Knutson lvlcCullougl1 Fleming OFFICERS President ,,......,,., ...,...... J acob A. Wahl VicefPresident ...... ..,v.,...... E verett Knutson Secretary ,...,.,.. ,..,.. K enneth McCullough Treasurer ..................A,..,...............,.....,...,.................,....... Florence Fleming In the fall of 1927 the class of 1930 arrived at North Dakota State College full of enthusiasm and good intentions. We passed the first year safely under the leadership of "Merrie" Olson and the inotherly care and guidance of the sophomore class. We enjoyed a successful year as sophomores with "Baldy" Hays as president It was during this year that the class of 1930 began to distinguish itself in ath- letics, scholarship, and other forms of collegiate activity. In passing the halffway point in our college career, and looking back upon a successful class history, we are inspired to ever greater success in our two remaining years. The junior class edits the Bison and the editorfinfchief of the Spectrum is one of its mem' bers. The junior Prom, one of the leading social events of the years, is sponsored by the junior class. The ambition of a junior is to become a senior and later, a graduate. Witli this object in view we are equipping ourselves to meet the responsif bility which we will encounter in life after college. EVERETT KNUTSON, President, Second and Third Terms. Wdlll Page 57 CAMILLE ALFRED Fargo Home Economics Kappa Kappa Gammag YV. A. A,g Tennis Mgr. 83 Y. W. O. A. KEITH G. ALLEN Kenmzne Science and Literature Theta Chip Bison Stuff 2: Cadet Lieu1:.g Bugle and Drum Corps. MARTIN C. ALTENBURLT New Salem Agriculture Alpha. Gamma Rhog Saddle and Sirloiug Little International Comm. RUSSEL AMIDON Wlieaton, Minn. Civil Engineering Kappa Sigma Chi: Cadet Lieutq Engineers' Club. ALBERT W. ANDERSON Fargo Mechanical Engineering Sigma Phi Deltag Engineers' Clubg State College Engineer Staffg Band 1, 2. Pa gc 58 DOROTHEA ANDERSON Fargo Education Kappa. Kappa Gnmmag Spectrum Staff 8: Y. W. C. A.: Sponsor 35 Art Club: Guidon, Vice- Pres. 3. HOWARD C. ANDERSON Wasluburn Pharmacy Kappa Psi, Pres. 35 N. D. P. O.g Intcrfi-aternity Council 3. DOROTYIY BAIN Fischer, Minn. Home Economics Phi Kappa. Lnmbdag Art Clubg Y. W. C. A. ANNA BAKER - Clyde Education Y. W. O. A. F. NEAL BALDWIN Fargo Architecture Delta Kappa Sigma: Atelier Clint Noir, Vice-Pres. 39 Truck Squad 25 Cadet Lieuf. WILLIAM BALDWIN Fargo Science and Literature Delta Kappa Sigma: Pep Club. MORRIS BARKS Egeland Agricultwre Alpha, G-nmlua Rho: Saddle :und Sirloin: Pep Club 2, 3: Cadet Lie-ut.: N. D. Club: National Chunlpion Rifle Tcruu 2: Ileursl, Tropliy 'l'o:Im 2: Rifle Team 2, 3. DONALD I. BEST Fargo Afchitectu-re Sigma- Phi Delta: Kappa 'l':.1u Delta, Svc, and fl'rcns. Atelier Chat Noir. Sec.-T1'o:Is, 3: lland 1, 2, 3: State College Engiiiecr Associate Eglitor. GEORGE BIRMINGHAM Jamestown Pliwrmacy Kappa Psi: N. D. P. C.: Jmnes- towu College 1, 2. CECIL BLISS Fargo Education Alpha Kappa Phi: Basketball 1, 2, 3: N. D. Club: Cadet Lieut. RUTH BOERTH Fargo Education Knppo. Kappa Gamma: Edwin Booth: Y. W. O. Ax CLIFFORD A. BOOKE - Williston Science and Literature Alplm 'Kappa Phi: 'Blue Key: Cfiflet Lieut.: Ass't Junior Prom Mgr.: Bisou Stall 3: Pep Club, PWS. 3, MAE BORGEN Fargo Home Economics Ph-i Kappa Lambda: Art Club: X. YV. C. A. MARY ALICE BOYLE Fargo Education Kappa. Kappa. Gummag Educa- ilion Club: Newman Club: Y. W1 C. A. GEORGINA BRINDLB Fargo Education NV. A. A.: Tennis Mgr. 2, Vice- Pres. 3: Tennis Champion 1, 2: Varsity Soccer 1, 2, 3: Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3: Varsity Baseball 1, 2: Bison Staff 3: liducatiou Club: Y. VV. C. A. Page 59 ' 4. ARLENE BURT Fargo Home Economics Kappa Delta, Trens. 33 Phi Up- silon Omicrong Art Clubg W. A. A.: Riiiery 1, 23 Spectrum Stuff 2, 3 . LLOYD K. -CLARK Mohall Civil Engineering Alpha Kappa Phi: Cadet Lieut.: Football 2, 33 N. D. Club: Basketball 1. MURIEL CLARKE Fargo Science and Literatuve Phi Omega Pig Guidong Y. W. C. .Lg Sponsor 2. CHESTER W. COMEAU Architecture Lakota Alpha Sigma Tang Atelier Chat Noirg Cadet Lieut, EDWARD L. CONROY Ch emistvy Chemists' Club. Page 60 Crary HARRY CONROY Crarv Chemistry Chemists' Club. IRENE DAGGETT Frazee, Min11. Home Economics Y. XV. C. A. HOYT E. DEKLEINE Washington, D. C. Science and Literature Delta Kappa Sigmag Chemists' Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Band. VERNON DICKINSON Dilworth, Minn. Mechanical Engineering Engineers' Club. BILLIE EASTGATE Larimore Home Economics Phi Omega Pig W, A. A. 1, 2. 33 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 33 Womexfs Senate 2, 3. JANE EDDY Fargo Home Economics P'hi Kappa Lzmibdn: Phi Upsilon Omicrong Art' Club, Sec. 33 Y XV C X LUCILLE EDL UND Fargo Education Education Club. VERNON ELLINGSON Havana Electrical Engineering Sigma Phi Delta: Engineers' Club. ALICE ERDAHL Frost, Minn. Home Economics Michigan Stale College Tl: G-lee Club 1, 23 Y. W, G. A. AGNES ERICKSON Fargo Home Economics Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Y. YV. C. A. LAWRENCE ERICKSON Crosby Agriculture Saddle and Sirloiug Cadet Lieut. Lli0NARD'EVERETT Harvey Agriculture Saddle and Sirloin: Outlet Lieut. 3 Rifle Team. FLOYD EWING York Agriculture Kappa Sigma Chig Saddle and Sirloin. LESTER FARRINGER Fargo Science and Literature U. N. D. 1 ,2. H. JACKSON F1EDLER Pharmacy N. D. P. C. Bathgate I-'uso 61 FLORENCE FLEMING Fargo Avcizitectwre Sigma Theta, Pres. 39 Atelier Chat Noir: Guidong Art Clubg Class Trees. 33 Bison Staff 3. MICHAEL L. FOGARTY Fairmont Chemistry Chemists' Clubg Newman' Club. ADRIAN Fox Leeds Agriculture Kappa Sigma Chig Saddle and Sirloin g Barracks' Club, Vice- Pres. 33 Y. M. C. A. ANNIE CELINE FREY Helena, Moxmt. Science and Litemtwre Phi Kappa Lambrlag Glee Clubg Y. W. C. A. I WILLIAM A. Fmzv Leonard Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rhog Saddle and Sirloin: Gross. Country 1, 23 Track 1, 2g Bugle and Drum Corp 1, 2, Drum Major 35 Pep Club. Page G2 RUTH FROST Lisbon Education Kappa. Kappa Gamma: W. A. A.g Y. XV. C. A. LOYAL H. GAST Beltrami, Minn. Agricultwre Kiippa Sigma Chip Alpha Zeta: Saddle and Sirloing Y.fM. C. A. MARGARET GREEN Fargo Home Economics Phi Kappa Lambdag Phi Upsilou Omieroug Art Club, Pres. 3: W. A, A.g Womexfs Senate 2, 33 Varsity Soccer 1. GWENDOLYN GREGG Fargo Education Kappa Kappa Gnmmaq Y. VV. O. A.g Newman Clubg League of Vvlllllell Voters: U. of Minn. 1. FREDERICK O. GRONVOLD Fargo Science and Literatiwe Riiie Team 15 Tennis Team 3. OLE GROTTODDEN Ambrose Agriculture Alpha Zetag Saddle and Sirloin: Y, M, C. A.3 Bugle and Drum Corps. HARVEY GROVES Lakota Mechanical Engineering Sigma Phi Deltag Engineers' Club. WILLIAM A. Gnovns Lakota Education Delta. K a p p n Sigmog Cadet Lieut.g Chemists' Club. MARGORIE M. GUTTING Tolnn Pharmacy Alpha Xi Betag Kappa Alpha: N. D. P. C. WANDA E. HAMAION Richardton Home Economics Y. W. C. A.: Glee Club. FRANK T. HANNAHER Fargo Science and Literature Delta. Karma Sigznu, Ser-. 2, Vice-Pres. 3: Gamma. Tau Sigma, Vice-Pres. 3g Blue Key: Pep Club, Treas. 33 Newman Club, Pres. 3: Bison Staff 1, 2, Bus. Mgr. 33 Spent-rum Staff 2. OSCAR A. HANSON Hancock, Minn. Pharmacy Kmmn. Psig N. D. P. C.g Foot- hnll 1, 23 Hamline University 1. HAZEL HARRIS Fargo Education Alpha Xi Beta: Education Clubg Glee Club 2. MARIAN L. HARTLEY Staples, Minn Home Economics Phi .Omega Pi, Pres. 3g Art Club: W. A. A.g Y. W. C. A.: Van-sity Soccer 2. WILLIAM H. I-IASLAM Devils Lake Science and Literature Delta Kappa Sigma, Treas. 35 Pep Club, Treas. 3: Cadet Licutg Bison Stuff 2, 35 Spec- trum Stalf 2. Page 63 1. TAYLOR HAYES New Rockford Education Delta. Kappa Sigma: Spectrum Stat? 1, 2Q Pep Club 1, 2, 33 Cadet Lieut.g '1'mclc 1, 2. DORMEN HEADLAND Fai-go Science and Literature WALTER G. HOFFMAN Hollywood, Calif. Civil Engineering Engineers' Club, Y. M. C. A.: U. N. D. EUNICE V. HOKANSON Wheaton, Minn. Science and Literature Glee Club 2, 35 Y. NV. O. A. HILDA Hovmz Grafton Science and Literature Alpha Xi Beta. Page 64 RALPH H. HUFF Seattle, Waslm. Chemistry Theta. Ohig Chemists' Club. MELVIN W. HUNT Max Electrical Engineering Sigma, Phi Deltag Engineers' Cllubg Band 1, 2, 3. VELMA HURMENCE New Salem Home Economics Y. W. 0. A4 U. N. D. 1, 2. ELLEN Hussey Grand Marais, Minn. Home Economics Sigma Theta, Y. 'W. C. A. EDITH W. JENSEN Kenmare Home Economics Alpha Xi Beta: Y. YV. C. A.: Minot S. T. C. 1. ALMON G, JOHNSON Petersburg Chemist-ry Chemists' Club. IRENE M. JOHNSON Fargo Home Economics Phi Kappa. Lnmbcla, Sec. 25 Y. W. O. A.. VIVIAN JOHNSON Fargo Home Economics Phi Omega Pig Phu-Hellenic Council 33 Y. YV. C. A.g Spon- sor 3. ELIZABETH JONSON Hope Home Economics Phi Kappa Lnmbdug W. A, A.: Y. W. C. A. JAMES JORDRE Deering Education Education Club. HERBERT KAROES Fargo Civil Engineering Engineers' Clubg Cadet Lieut. VIRGINIA KEENB Fargo Home Economics Sigma Thetag Y. W. O. A. Cabi- net-Q Rifleryg Art Club. CARMEN KINGSLEY Mohall Education Alpha Xi Betag Education Club, Soc. 3: Y. W. C. A.g Minot S. T. C. 1. MYRTLE J. KLOVSTAD Rhame Home Economics Concordia College lg Y. W. C. A.g G-lee Club: Ceres Hall Club. EVERETT L. KNU1-SON . McC1usky Civil Engineering Sigma Phi Delta.: Engineers' Clubg State College Engineer Staff 2, 3: Cadet Lieut.: Bison Staff 35 Iuterfra,ternity Council: Class Vice-Pres. 3. Page 65 BEN F. KOUBA Lidgerwood Q Chemistry Alpha. Sigma Tau, See. 33 New- man Club, Pres. 3: Chemists' Club! Cadet Lieut. EARL KRAET Fargu Chemistry Chemists' Olub. EUGENE J. KRUM Minneapolis, Minil. Pharmacy N. D. P. C.: S. D. State 1, 2. ROBERT KVENMOEN Fargo Science and Litemtuve WALTER D. LAGERBERG Fargo Science and Litevature Alpha Sigma Tau, Vice-Pres. 35 Cadet. Lieut. Page 66 LEWIS LARSON Kathryn Chemistry Chemists' Club. WILLIAM A. LENI-IART Bismarck Pharmacy Alpha Sigma. Taug N. D. P. C.: U. of Wis. 1. DOROTHY LIEB Ortonville, Minn. Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omicrong Art Club. JEAN LILLICO Nekoma Education Phi Kappa. Lambda, Sec. 3: Education Clubg Glee Club. JEROME E. LINDSTROM Fargo Mechanical Engineering Sigma. Phi Delta: S. C. Eng. Staffg Engineers' Club. GWENDOLYN LoLL1s Starkweathcr Science and Literature Knppzi Delta. GEORGE LYNEss LLOYD Fessendcn Agriculture Kappa. Sigma. Ohig Saddle and Sirlning Pep Club, AMIL J. LUND Charlson Mechanical E'I1gi'l'LEE'I'i'f'l.g Engineers' Club, , DONOVAN MCCAIN Emriclm Pharmacy Delta. Kappa Sigma: N. D. P. C., Vine-Pres. 35 Inte1'f1'ate1'niiy Council. KENNETH MCCULLQUGH Fargo Chemistry Alpha Sigma. Tnug Alpha Phi Omegag Chemists' Olubg Cadet Lieut.: Class Suv. 3: Editor- iu-Chief of Retort. MERRIL V. MCCURDY Fargu Science and Literature Alpha Sigma Tung U, of Minn. lg U. N. D. 2. ELIZABETH MCDONALD Hawley, Minn. Education Sigma Thetag Y. W. O. A.: KV. A. A.. Baseball Mgr. 2, Treas. 3. LUELLA MCDUNN Barnesville, Minn. Home Economics Phi Kappa Lambdag Delta. Psi Kappng Art Olubg Newman Club: W'. A, A.g Y. W. C. A.g Varsity Soccer 1, 23 Glee Club 3: Lemme of Women Voters, Vice-Pres. 3. RUTH MCKINNON Maplcton Home Economics Phi Omega Pig XV. A. A.g Y. YV. C WX HARRY B. MCLAC1-1L1N Hunter Agriculture Deltai Kappa Sigmag Alpha Zetug IllL61'1l2.lfl0ll31 J u d g in g Teamg Hockey 'l'0:1mg Bisou Staff: N. D. Clubg lf. N. D. 1, 2. Page G7 MARY ELLEN MCLEOD Home Economics Crarv U. D. 1, 25 Glee Club 35 Ceres Hall Pres. 3. VICTOR MADSEN Starkweather Mechanical Engineering Sigma Phi Delta: State College Engineer Staff 35 Engineers' Club, Vice-Pres. 35 Cndet Lient. SIMON L. MARK McVille Pharmacy Kappa. Psig N. D, P. C.g Pep Club, U. N. D. 1, 2. JAMES I. MARTIN Chemistry Fargo . Chemists' Club: Cadet Lieut. NAOMI ME1L1cKE Home Economics Art Club: Y. W. O. A. Page 68 Fargo THELMA NELSON Barton Education Alpha. Xi Beta., Education Cluhg Y. WZ C. A. WALTER E. NELSON 7 Bucyrus Electrical Engineering Sigma. Phi Delta, Sec. 3: Engi- neers' Club: State College Engi- neer Staig N. D. Club: Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Track 2, 3. ARTHUR NICKLAY Crookston, Minn. Chemistry Chemists' Club: Newman Club: St. J0l1n's U. 1, 2. LAWRENCE L. NILLES Casselton Science and Literature Alpha Kappa Phi. ALVIN I. NYMOEN Rothsay, Minn. Pharmacy N. D. P. C. BYRON OLSON Iamestown Agriculture Delta Kappa Siglllili Y. M. C. A., Pres. 43 Alpha. Zetag Blue Key: Intercollegiate Debutersg Saddle and Sirlciviug Jamestown College 1, 2. JEROME OLSEN Havana Agriculture Kappa Sigma Chi: Saddle and Sirloiug Rifle 'l'e:1m 1, 2, 35 Rifle Club: Bugle and Drum Corps 2, 3. MORRIS OLSON Fm-go Science and Literature Alpha Kappa Pllig Class Pres. 1, Vice-Pres. 25 Student, Comm. 1: Lincoln Debut? Club, Sec. 1: Pres. 23 Band 1, 2. ADOLPH PAH L Liclgerwood Chemistry Alpha Sigma Tau: G-ziuuna Tau Signing Newman Club: Chemists' Clubg Bisou Staff 2, 33 Pep Club 33 St. John's U. 1. MARY ELLEN PARKER Paris, Ill. Home Economics Kappa Kappa. Ganimag Y. NV. C. A.: Hood College 1. LAWRENCE S. PARSONS Fargo Architecture Alpha. Sigma Tau, Treais. 29 Kappa Tau Deltag Atelier Chat Noir, Sec. 2, Pres. 33 Cadet Lieutg Ass't Adj. WALTER PEARSON Fargo Civil Engineering Sigma Phi Deltug State College Engineer StaE. ALLEN 1, PORTER Leonard Chemistry Chemisiis' Clubg Y. M. C. A. ALICE PUTNEY Fargo Home Economics Kappa Kappa Gummag Art Clubg XX. .x. A.g Y. W. C. A. ROBERT RASMUSSON Dazey Agriculture Suclille and Sirloing Y. M. C. A. Page G9 LOLA REEVES ' Warwick Science and Literature Y. W. C. A. HELGA RESTVEDT Ambrose Home Economics Phi Kappa Lambclzng Phi Upsilon Omicrong Art Club. GRACE REYNOLDS Westhope Home Economics Phi Omega Pig YV. A. A.: Y. W2 C. A.3 Varsity Soccer 23 Skat- ing Mgr. 25 Minot S. '.l'. C. 1. JESSE REYNOLDS Van Hook Agriculture Alpha. G-nmmn Rhog Y. M. O. A.g Saddle and Sirloing Cross Coun- try 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 3g Poultry Judging Team 3. HARRY RICE Beach Pharmacy Kappa Psi: N. D. P'. C. Page T0 GORDON RINGOEN New Salem Pharmacy Kuppn Psi: Cross Gountryg Min- nesota U. 1, 2, FLOYD ROBERTS Laporte, Minn. Chemistry Barracks' Club 1, 2, Pres. 3g Chemists' Club. IOYCE ROBERTS Tower City Science and Literature . Alpha. Kappa Phi. FRANCES Ross Fargo Home Economics Kappa Kappa Gammag Art Club, Sou. 25 NV, A. A.: Class Vice- Pres. 15 Y. W. C. A.1 Bison Staff 39 Spectrum Staff 15 Pan- Hellenic Council 3. MINDA RUDSER Bismarck Home Economics Sigma Theta, Treas. 35 League of Women Votersg Y. W. C. A.: St. Olaf College 1. CYRIL RUMREICH Mahnomen, Minn. Pharmacy Kappa. Psig Newman Clubg N. D. P. C., St. Jolm's U. 1. RAYMOND SALABA Edmorc Education Campus League Basketball 3, 4, ' Band 3, 45 U. N. D. 1, 2. OLE O. SAND Fargo Chemistry Alpha. Kappa. Phig Alpha. Phi Omega: Chemists' Club, Truck 13 Concordia College 1. AGNES SCIILANSER Fargo Home Economics Sigma Theta. LENA JOAN SCHNEIDER Fargo Home Economics YV. A. A.: Glee Clubg Riiilery 1, ag Y. w. C..A. HARRY I. SCHRAG Alsen Chemistry Chemists' Club: Cadet Lieut. RICHARD W. Scorr Fargo Mechanical Engineering Delta Kappa Sigma, Sec. 3: Engineers' Clubg Hockey 1: Band 1, 2. SIDNEY SIEGEL Fargo Pharmacy Beta. Chi, Pres. 3. N. D. P. C. ALF SKARET Fargo Architecture Alpha Sigma Tung Football 1, 2, :ig Bisou Staff 1, 2, 35 Kappa 'Faux Delta., Vice-Pres. 3: N. D. Club, Vice-Pres. 33 Atelier Chat Noir. ARGHII: SOLBERG Lakota Science and Literature Cadet Lieut.g Masonic Scholar- ship. Page 71 MAY SONTAG Moorhead, Minn. Home Economics Sigma Thetag Moorliend S. T, C. 1, 2. JOHN STAMBAUGH Carrington Education Alpha Sigma Tau, T1-ons. 3. IAYNE SUDEO Fargo Home Economics Kappa Kappa Gammag Y. W. C. A.g Phi Upsilon Omicrnug Bison Steiff 33 Wmncn's Senate 3: Art Clubg League of Women Voters. Pres. HENRY P. SULLIVAN New Salem Agriculture Alpha. Gamma Rhoq Gamma, Tau Signing Blue Keyg Saddle and Sirloing llonrd of PulJlica1-tions 2: Spectrum Stull: 1, 22 Editor-in Chief Spectrum 33 Vice-Pres. Xorlh Central Press Ass'n 3. GRACE SWANSON Fargo Home Economics Phi Ome u Pi: Delta Pei S IQIIIJDHQ Art Ulubg W. A, A,: Hi King, Mgr. 3. Page T2 LILY ANN THORSELL Fargo Education Kappa Delta: League of Vllomen Voters: Education Club, Pres. 33 Y. W. C. A. ELMER C. TORKELSON Fargo Electrical Engineering Sigma, Phi Deltag Blue Key: Scubbard and Bladeg Cadet Capt.: State College Engineer Stnlfg Iiugincers' Club. OPAL TUDAHL Moorhead, Minn. Education Education Cluhg League of XVUUIQII Voters: Y. VV, C. A. DELPHINE VAN HOUTEN Valley City Home Economics Kappa Kappa, G-ammaq Tennis Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Valley City s. T. 0. 1, 2. CLARENCE F. VOCEL Lark Agriculluve Saddle and Sirloin: Ride Clubg National Riiiery Champion Team 2g Cadet L-ieut: N. D, Clubg Y, M. 0. A. ' RAYMOND WAECHTER Glen Ullin Architecture Atelier Chat Noir: Band 1, 2, 3. JACOB A. WAHL McC1usky Science and Literature Alplm Kappa Phi. Ser-. 3: 'l'1'af'k 1, 2, SQ N. D. Cluhg Cadet Lieut.5 Class Pres. MARGARET Bottincau Hom e Economics Sigma Theta: Y. W. C. A. 3 State School of Forestry 1, 2. RUSSELLWEISER Hzizclron Agricu'ture Alpha Guunnn Rho: Alpha: Zeta: Saddle :md Sirloing Capt. Nortli Centrail Cross Country Chnm' pious 2, 33 'l'I'aI1l: 1, 2, 33 WAYNE WEISER Hnzelton ' Agriculture Alplm. Gamma Rllog Alpha Zetng Saddle and Sirloin: Tl'llCk 23 Iuteimxitiuxml Judging Teaun 3. RALPH K. WELCH Grafton Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho, Pres. 3' Saddle and Sirloin: Interfra: tcrniiy Council. HERMAN WILDERMUTH Linton Civil Engineering Kappa Sigma Chig Cadet Lieut.g l':llg'lll00l'S' Club. 'VIRGINIA WILSON Dilworth, Minn. Science and Literature Alphzi Xi Beta. ALETHA L. WINN Havana Education Phi Omega Pi, Sec 2, 3: Delta Psi Kappag Art Clubg W. A. A., Treas. 25 Soccer Mgr. 3: Varsity Soccer 1. 2. 35 'Vfu-siiy Basketball 25 Varsity Baseball 1, 2. ARTI-IUR ZIEGLER Tower City Agriculture Alpha Gilllllllil Rhog Saddle and Sirloiug Trackg Pep Clubg First in Student Judging Contest 3. 30 ., age 72-Z SOPHOMORE CLASS Moe Luther McGrath OFFICERS President .............. ....... G ilbert Johnson VicefPresident ........ ............ G ilmore Moe Secretary .....,........ ....... L eonard Luther Treasurer ............,..,.,...........................................r............ Horace McGrath It is often said that the first hundred years are the hardest, but this is 'not true of college life. We have passed through that first period and now find ourf selves as sophomores with an outlook far better than we had during our first year as freshmen. We have tried to be more than students. We are represented in every activity, and, before our four years of Bison work are over, our class of '31 will rank among the highest in every way. With a foundation of two years' experience to build upon, and with a personnel that would do justice to any school, the sophomore class will do its share, and more toward putting the North Dakota State College i where it belongs, among the leading colleges of our country. GILBERT E. JOHNSON, President. johnson Page T4 FRESHMAN CLASS Brown Smith Regan OFFICERS President ,..,,.,,,.,, ...... K enneth Wyafd VicefPresident ...... . .... Charles Brown Secretary ............ ....... D orothy Smith Treasurer ,,,,., ...,.,,, ...... ,,,... ........ D a n i el Regan If numerical strength has any bearing upon its future, the class of 1932 has a bright prospect just ahead. Entering the North Dakota State over SOO strong, one of the largest classes in the history of the school, its members were quick to catch the spirit of Alma Mater. The class is fortunate in having as members people who have distinguished themselves as leaders in all forms of activity. Already the freshmen have become known in collegiate affairs. In athletics the freshmen football and basketball teams were acknowledged to be promising material for next year's varsity. Menibers of the class of '32 have become affiliated with the organif zations for which they are eligible. In all we have made ourselves a part of our institution, and what more can be expected of us? Spirit such as has been reflected throughout the year in all the many interests and activities of the institution cannot but augur well for an important and continued program of service. KENNETH WY.ARD, President. Wyard Page T5 f ng ,., ' A 1' '. -L 'X' n ' ' L, --Ef,1+jp.qL x K .H '52-fvrg1'vv"-'A-'Y' ,- ' W, -, .Hi-gl . -v 1 ff V M , JF! xl, gt. .- -. -LLQ-Ulm: wifi? 'lg f ri-2 W Q 1 QQ, , ww P: x Wx 5 '1- 1. ff Jw' ,ff-' if ' , " 'f If V-1 ,. ff J h y1",'7'l!'u."2 !g?"f-" ' 3 .f',1'k fgijfjif ,gut 1 Qfsf 1 Lf? 1" .ma fvgxlfiha ff M Emp 4 4"'. 'vb 41+ az f-'F' .11 , 3 Aga! 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' - gy.. ,F L ., 'if- lIPiQfQ:Rpv1nmQ"5 faavlznwyniaurwfiiimvqw ,AMR U52 145, fmwwwmm X H Believing that popular school election would only defeat the purpose for the selection of eight seniors Whose past accomplishments predict ap promising future, a new method of choosf ing these Representative Moderns was emf ployed. Deans of the seven schools suhf mitted a list of the three whom they considered most worthy of the hon' or. These 21 names were then given to a committee of five facf ulty members not directly assof ciated W i t h any particular school. Final selection was made by the committee on the basis of service to North Dakota S t a t e C o l l e g e, scholastic activities, and those qualities W h i c h make for the highest type of represenf tation. A COMMITTEE MEMBER. RJXLPH ERICKSCN GEORGE HAYS RALPH H OLLANDS i-f --Q-1 . IESSIE COLLEEN MQLACHLIN M. FOSS NARUM CYRIL PESCHEL WILLIAM PRUNDQUIST MARIGN TROWBRIDGE WX M m 1 iwism1an.E 5pfNwM ' 1 X w W ' . V V: 3 5 , sf' f l a College roof garden district fournalism E zca y dis plays college spirit professor symbol' ll of Pharaoh Modern q daughters Prooffreaders The arm y's on the rocks , Ford cofoperative enterprise Grid captain with a doggy friend No, theyre not statues Four years of this Even Old Main had a Christmas tree An.. An elevated 'view of owr growing institution Simple 'r ecreation between classes The students' "Yellow" U. N. D. toots its own horn 'Moment Musicale" of Ho1nefC'oming ., l., Eff! f' Pix U i E f 1 s, Y 4 if ii Futuristic bonfwe Membeffs of the Aeronautics Faculty R. O. T. C. Ladies' Aid And hC7"6,S our school tradition Tlievek music in the air Nortlr ern lights A. Sch l Old The freshmerfs burrzi Gamely bownd Main sprouts a w ak to Casey 1 ing ng shame for Grand Forks -JJ V ,f J l ,,...- Sigma Tl1eta's victoriously say, "Howd'y Grads" 96.4 pew- cent cliemist Pvfexy tells ."Milge" about the Dairy Poultry Special Men evade Coeds for an l1owr's convocation A concrete geology of North Dakota 1928 Bafbewians The miniatuxrds the thin g, even in stage settings Domesticity in the dovmit my Featuring Ceres HalVs new fall attire .J-F333-" Stock 'ud J gC'fS TZILLTTI fTOm SUCCESS ful 'V ' Chicago tom , e l at the Coed Prom a, fl' 5 Foss gives Hazelle the air 'xrjl Moi'rie Olsorfs C o ll e g i a ri s ma e fi! whoopee at the Charity Ball College Dairy Team inspects Bison Li e ti Harriet Phillips al espagnol Wi? F fe " ff? 'X , - f .1 , I ,M , -:ff 9 , . .fag - 'VA "3" 'fi 15 ' ' f 'H -MN- 7,..,71 lf' .' N 5, wr .... - I92,jif"gi:. ' I 0,1 TC, Q I , bi Qing? 'Qi - if sf A ,V I K :Cf '71 P' , "ZW T37 ' ', 1 , 5- A - ' . 'V ' ',f1fC,' gsm .. 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Prizefwirming animals arid their eepers IN MEMORIAM EDWARD SPENSER KEENE Dean Ememtus August 12 1928 School of Engineering mIDpflUl?YUIJIUUIIQQKIIIWUIUIQJIHII 1 I 1 V N W Wallum McRobe1ts Mr. Parrott Presle-r Moore Mr. Iolmson BOARD CF PUBLICATIONS The Board of Publications, an organization of faculty members and elected stu' dents, governs the two major publications, The Spectrum and The Bison. Its work is to supervise the activities of the heads of the two staffs to a limited extent. It approves appointments, elects the heads of the publications, approves the letting of contracts, and is a true advisory body. This board provides a forum in which journalists may officially review problems of local and general signiiicance. During the past year the group has held bifweekly meetings of a business nature in the form of noon luncheons in Ceres Hall. Managers of The Spectrum and The Bison have been alternately regular guests at these meetings and have assisted in the deliberations. The successful year was merited by the sympathetic attitude of all concerned. At the annual spring elections, three new members were added to the board. Charles Brown was chosen as the freshman representative, Kenneth Piper as the sophomore, and Adolph Pahl as the junior class representative. The original personnel of this year included: Everett Walluin, presidentg Henry Presler, secretary, A. H. Parrott and T. Wordeii Johnson, faculty members, and Sarah Moore and William McRoberts, senior members. With the aforementioned additions to the board and the automatically elected members who are the present heads of the two publications, a worth while year is predicted. Page 98 T. WORDEN JOHNSON Editor-iw1fCl1ief W. C. PALMER Business Manager T. Worden Johnson W' C- Palma' COLLEGE AND STATE One friend will come to see you five times each year even though you may take up your abode in far off China, in some distant state, or in North Dakota. This friend is College and State, and between its covers there will be news of your Alma Mater and of your college associates. Twelve years have gone by since College and State was first edited. In this short while it has grown from a few hundred copies per issue to several thousand. There is a special service College and State renders high school seniors of North Dakota. Each spring, some time in April or May, a High School Senior Number ispublished. This number carries a message from the college to the prospective students. In this copy there are many pictures of buildings and of scenes about the campusg and in it there also appear short items that point out the advantages offered by North Dakota's Great College. How well the College and State has rendered its services in the past is now reflected in the notes of praise from alumni and by the everfincreasing enrollment at the school. In planning this High School Senior Number, three points are featured by the editor. These are: students attend this college because of the low cost of attending compared with other collegesg because of the types of courses offered, and on account of the location of this college in the metropolis of North Dakota. Page 99 Jrssn: MCLACHLIN EclitorfinfCl1ief FRANK HANNAHER Business Manager Jessie McLachli11 Frank Hannaber THE 1930 MODERNISTIC BISON Despite the, fact that this 1930 Bison is essentially forwardflooking, one of the primary reasons for its preparation was the mirroring of the events and the personnel of the college during this school year. It is to be hoped that this annual may provide a kaleidoscopic view of the activities, both curricular and extra' curricular, which occupied the time of the instructors as well as the student body during this present year. More than ever an attempt to make the book truly representative was one of the goals set. To a greater extent than before, this aim has been realized. Over 3,00 upperclassrnen are pictured in the classes section. A much larger staff has been employed this year. Assistants were given ample opportunity to become fully acquainted with the work on the year book. Whether or not this plan is a success the reader alone may decide. Haslam Fleming Ross A. Wallum Page 100 Pfobstfeld E. Walltcnt Pahl Eastgate Amos Wallum ....... Adolph Pahl ..,.... Jayne Sudro ....., .. Frances Ross ...... ..A..,.,. Florence Fleming ......... Henry Presler .,..,.. ........Bison Life Charles Arneson ...,.,... William Haslam ........ Everett Wallum ,.Y,...l. Alf Skaret Edris Probstfield Esther Douglas Everett Knutson Clifford Booke Doris Wilner Harry McLachlin Georgina Brindle STAFF ....,...,,..........,..........,.......Associate Editor .................,.........,..Assistcmt Business Manager STAFF EDITORS .......Administ1'ation .................ClaASses ...,,............Atl1Ietics ....,...,.O'rganizations ...............Features ASSISTANTS Leonard Rygg Marvin Huckle Ralph Erickson Milton Pemble Ruth Whitney Dorothy Norby Frank Seebart Margaret Ivfiller Robert Adam V Margaret Casselman Katherine Knerr Raymond Gregerson Robert Hahn ,Ralph Welch ' ' ' Billie Eastgate .Presler Arn eson S nd ro Bvindle Page 101 HENRY SULLIVAN Edito1finfChief HAROLD PHILLIPS Business Mgr. HCWVN Sullivan Harold Phillips THE SPECTRUM Daily life on the campus is recorded in the Spectrum, olhcial semiweekly newspaper of the North Dakota State College, which celebrated its 32nd birthday in December. The paper was founded in 1896 as a monthly, grew into a weekly in September, 1907 and remained so until its change to a twicefafweek policy in May, 1925. Changes inaugurated last year in makefup were carefully adhered to throughout the year in the belief that they were for the betterment of the paper. The exception made to the following of the policies begun by Richard Hackenberg was the using of streamer heads only when the importance of a story so demanded and not as a semiweekly occurrence. The organization of a new staff which had no mere figureheads for staff members has been an innovation in this year's Spectrum. Perfection has not been attained, yet the editor has endeavored to make use of two very ine sports writers, an able society editor, and a real feature writer. Presley Dotson Lindgren Probstfeld Page 10 2. Harris H oisveen Burt EDITORIAL STAFF HENRY PRESLER ........... DOROTHEA ANDERSON ..... M1Lo HOISVEEN ......... ARLENE BURT ....... Doms SOMMER ..,..,...,. Ennis PROBSTFIELD .,..... VICTOR LINDGREN ..... EVERETT WALLUM ...... REPORTORIAL STAFF Walliiin .,........Associate Editor ...Society Editor ........Sports Editor .........College Editor ..........Excl1arige Editor Women's Editor ..........Dramatic Editor .................Columriist Margaret Miller Karl Gerteis Anthony Faber Elene Weeks Bernice Emmons Helen Ballard William Champlin Alan Dotson June Von Sien BUSINESS STAFF Donald Harris Vernon Cross Faber Sommer Anderson Gerteis Page 103 WILLLAM RUNDQUIST EditorfinfChief MARCUS PEDERSON Business Mgr. William Rundquist Marcus Pederson STATE COLLEGE ENGINEER The State College Engineer appeared first on the campus as volume one, number one with Walter Booth as the first editor. This was in the spring of 1926. Editors who have succeeded the initial editorfinfchief are Harold Hulett, Carl L. Olson, and William Rundquist As the official engineering publication of the school, The Engineer is published quarterly during the school year by the students in the School of Mechanic Arts. That it is a truly representative engineering journal is well evidenced by the fact that large engineering industries are willing to use its pages as, a medium for national advertising. Student articles and articles by former graduates make up most of its contents. Only authoritative matter is allowed for publication, hence it is of value both informatively and as a means of keeping the school constantly before the engineering alumni. Knutson 'Torkelson Anderson Landblom Page 104 Madsen EVERETT KNUTSON LAWRENCE DEBING ALBERT ANDERSON WALTER NELSON ..... JAMES MCHUGH ROY LANDBLOM ........ ELMER TORKELSON PERCIVAL PEIGHTAL VICTOR MADSEN EARL FENTON .......... JEROME LINDSTROM McHugh Best Peightal EDITORIAL STAFF ........Associate Editor ......Campus Editor . ........................ Alumni Editor ......,..Assistarit Campus Editor .....,..ErmgirieerirLg Review Editor BUSINESS STAFF Advertising Manager ............Advcrtisi'ng Staff ......Circulation Manager H ....... Circulation Staff ..o .... Circulation Staff ..,......AdvertiSi'ng Staff Nelson Debing Li-ndstrom Fenton Page 105 LENNART HAMMARGREN Editorfin-Chief SIMON MARL Business Mgr. Lennart Hammargren Simon Mark PAPYRUS EBERS Papyrus Ebers is the authorized publication of the students in the School of Pharmacy. This news sheet which is issued every three months during the school year was originated in 1926 as a multigraphed issue copy of three sheets financed by the North Dakota Pharmacy Club. Today Papyrus Ebers is a 24fpage issue, selffsupporting magazine of which any school of pharmacy might well be proud, for it clearly exemplifies the work done by students of the North Dakota State College School of Pharmacy. REPORTORIAL STAFF Edward Ferguson Vernon Cross Carl Miller Harriet Hallenberg Charles Hayford Henry Winch George Birmingham Theodore Lutz Doris Sommer . BUSINESS STAFF Kenneth Piper Theodore Maier l Ferguson Piper Maier Page 106 x Xl!LiitHTHI1lluQ' fWEfIUl11UHIUl1UUW If N TlF1PmMQ3..m1U1r--q2 wk X, ',f N f THE LITTLE COUNTRY THEATER It was in the days of Billy Pester, popcorn and peanut vender, that my interest in the drama first was aroused. Billy was an unusual character. He was a short, swarthy, corpulent Englishman, with an iron gray crinkly beard and a pair of soft blue eyes. He was about four feet, nine inches in height and always walked with a cane because of a paralytic stroke. He owned a small shack on Main street. The city fathers had permitted him to place his dwarfed structure on a prominent corner over an old cobble stone gutter. For a great many years he controlled all the popcorn and peanut sales in Bowers' Opera house. One day, in the fall of the year, on my way to school, Billy beckoned me to come in and see him. Upon my crossing the threshold, he looked up at me and said, l'Son, how would you like to see every show that comes to town as well as earn a few pennies for school clothes?" He then explained his proposition with a characteristic precision, emphasizing the fact that there would be a lot of good plays coming to town. Like any other boy, for all boys like shows, my impulse prompted me to accept his offer. It was in the days when road shows like L'Romeo and Juliet," "The Merchant of Venice," K'The Lady of Lyons," l'Doctor Jekyll and Mr. Hyde," "East Lynne," "Way Down East," "Short Acres,' and many others didn't mind stopping over and playing a night or two, and even sometimes a week, here and there, regardless of the size of the town. After an attendance at several of the shows, it wasn't long before my interest in plays was larger than my popcorn sales. Billy noticed this and when we would check up at night after a play, would occasionally smile and tell me to do better next time. V GETS BEHIND SCENES Frequently the manager in the box office would ask me to take a note back to one of the leading characters in the play, or the stage manager. While waiting in the wings for an answer I would not only see a great many things behind the scenes, but also hear many pertinent statements. It was a rich experience to come in one's life at an age when his mind is easily impressed. That, together, with the opportunity of not only seeing some genuine home talent productions, but also taking minor parts in many of them, like Brismouche in 'LA Scrap of Paper," inspired me to seek further light in the Held of drama elsewhere. In consequence of the same, while a student at the University of Wisconsin, I came in Contact with a great teacher in the person of David Bowler Frankenburger, an ardent admirer of Edwin Booth. A "Old Frankie," as he was known on the hill, often told me that the greatest thing in life was to take the insignificant and make it signiicant, that simplicity was greatness even in the theater. This made possible more than anything else, The Little Country Theater, the first laboratory of its kind to take on that name in America as well as Europe and the Orient. ALFRED G. ARVOLD, The Founder. Page 10S A ALFRED G. ARVOLD The Founder of The Little Country Theatre. It was the first laboratory of its kind to take on that name in the United States of America, if not in the entire world. Page 109 THE FIFTEENTH ANNIVERSARY THE LITTLE COUNTRY THEATRE FARGO, NORTH DAKOTA The Official Program SUNDAY, FEBRUARY TENTH AFTERNOON THREE O,CLOCK1ThB Anniversary Exercises. FOURfSIX O'CLOCK-Reception and Inspection of the Theatre. EVENING SEVEN'THlRTY O'cLocK-Sacred concert and tableaux depicting scenes from great dramas. MONDAY, FEBRUARY ELEVENTH AFTERNOON TWO-FOUR O'CLOCK-Reception and musical. FOUR O'CLOCK-Presentation-''The Servant in the House", a drama in five acts by Charles Rann Kennedy. EVENING EIGHT-O'CLOCK-Presentation-"Brand," a drama in five acts by Henrik Ibsen. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY TWELFTH MORNING SEVEN-TEN O'CLOCK-Complimentary breakfast for those who have taken part in public programs. AFTERNOON FOUR O'CLOCK-Presentation-"Back to the Farm", a rural comedy in three acts by Merline Shumway-Produced by the Bergen Township Farmers' Club of Pekin, North Dakota. EVENING . SEVEN'THIRTY O'CLOCK-Presentation-"David Hamm", a comedy in three acts by Eugene Noyes Westcott. NINBTHIRTY O'OLocK-Social Session and, a Thespian Supper. The Lincoln Log Cabin is The Workshop of The Little Country Theatre. It's sort of a humanizing agency. Nearly ten thousand people have enjoyed its quaint su'frounclings during the year. Page 110 The Lincoln Log Cabin 'is one of the busiest places on the college campus, It comfortably seats over two hundred people. Its walls conf tain 1-nmzy interesting pictures and odd relics. Page 111 INTERESTING COMMENTS CN THE ANNIVERSARY "The Little Country Theatre movement is more important to the welfare of North Da' kota than all the laws which will be passed by the legislators in the next 20 years." JUDGE A. M. CHRISTIANSON, Associate Justice of the Supreme Court, State of North Dakota, Bismarck, North Dakota. The Players 16 Gramercy Park, New 'York, N. 'Y. February 4th, 1929. My dear Mr. Arvold: I was very much pleased and elated to receive your kind invitation to the Fifteenth Anniversary of The Little Country Theatre. Sincere thanks for it. I am sure you must feel proud. Fargo, North Dakota is the better for it. May our good Lord bless you abundantly. Sincerely yours, WALTER OTTELL, An intimate friend of Edwin Booth. University of Notre Dame Athletic Association Notre Dame, Indiana Knute K. Rockne, Director of Athletics February 6, 1929. Mr. Alfred G. Arvold, North Dakota Agricultural College, Fargo, North Dakota. Dear Arvold : I have your announcement and certainly want to congratulate you. I hope the affair is a tremendous success in every way. Kindest regards. Yours cordially, K. K. ROCKNE, Director of Athletics. Coburn Theatre Charles D. Coburn, Director New 'York City january 31, 1929. Dear Mr. Arvold: It must indeed be gratifying to you to arrive at the fifteenth anniversary of your Little Country Theatre. We are greatly interested in the work you are doing and the ambitious program you have for this occasion. The hope and future of the drama in this country lies in the hands of such groups as yours. We, of the professional stage are so hedged with economic diffi' culties. Each year our problems become greater. A revolution led by these younger groups will have to happen before an ad' justment of the theatre and audience can be brought about. Speed the time! Congratulations to you for your splendid share in the work. Sincerely, Cnixnm-:s AND Ivan COBURN. Page 112 The American Dramatists New 'York City, New 'York january 29, 1929 The Little Country Theatre, ' North Dakota Agricultural College, Fargo, North Dakota. Gentlemen: I regret extremely that I cannot be present at the Fifteenth Anniversary of the founding of The Little Country Theatre under the auspices of the North Dakota Agricultural College. I have been acquainted with the work of this theatre for years and feel it is making a great contribution to the drama in America. The Dramatists' Guild extends its heartiest congratulations on the great achievement of this theatre and trusts it will have a long and prosperous career. Sincerely yours, Gnonsn INIIDDLETON, President. University of Illinois Presiclenfs Office Urbana, Illinois, February 1, 1929. Mr. Alfred G. Arvold, College Station, Fargo, North Dakota. My dear Mr. Arvold: I only wish I could accept your invitation and be with you on the fifteenth anniversary of the founding of the Little Country Theatre. As it is I shall be obliged to content myself with presenting my complif ments and congratulations upon the fine piece of work you have done in the past and my best hopes for the future. Very truly yours, E. DAVENPORT, Professor and Dean Emeritus. The Shelton New 'York City, Feb. 5, 1929. My dear Mr. Arvold: I regret exceedingly that I cannot be present at the celebration of the fifteenth anniversary of your Little Country Theatre. I have always regarded this as one of the most significant and in every sense of the word successful experiments in quite un' trodden but potentially rewarding fields that I have any knowledge of and have taken occasion to refer to it with admiration often, both publicly and privately. May it go on and on and on. Cordially yours, CLAUDE BRAGDON, Noted Artist and Designer. How' LIu1:I:l5T'1' Harold Fog as Peer and Constance Melchoir as Aase in The Little Country Theatre production of Peer Gynt. The native quality of gesture and movement which these players brought to the stage made up in expressiveness for any lack of professional training. The auditorium was lillcd for two nights with people from every section of the state, some of them coming 300 miles to see the performance and hundreds were turned away, proving there is both the demand for good drama and the ability to do big things in the country as well as in the city. -Courtesy Tlihoatrc Arts Monthly. September, 1028. Page 113 The THE THIRTEENTH ANNUAL CHRISTMAS FESTIVAL SUNDAY AFTERNOON, DECEMBER NINTH, NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTYfEIGHT FOUR O'CLOCK THE LITTLE COUNTRY THEATRE PART ONE presentation of a Sacred Play "The Christmas Story" Virginia Griswold PART Two by "The Toy Shop" in the Seminar Room PART THREE Story Telling in the Green Room PART FoUR Exhibit of Christmas literature in the Library. Social Session in the Lincoln Log Cabin THE CHRISTMAS FESTIVALS PRESENTED 1916-The Magic Tree 1917-The Evergreen Tree 1918-No Festival f 1919-The Nazarene in Song and Story 1920-The Man of Galilee 1926 1921-The Saviour of Mankind 1927 1922-Holy Night 1928 Follow the Gleam The Three Wise Men 1923- 1924- 1925-The Sermon on the Mount -The Christ Child in Song and Story -One Night in Bethlehem -The Christmas Story rmxsaf' r:, ns Page 114 The Open Court between the Seminar Room and the Auditorium of, the Little Country Theatre was transformed into an "Evergreen Forest. STATE WIDE PROIECTS -. ,, , ,L lu-Akin!-'A Through the influence of The Little Country Theatre, a beautiful pageant was given in the Killdeer Nfountaifns, some 300 miles away from the theatre. Over ZOO men and women in gorgeous costumes. many of them mounted on horses, were .silhouetted against the sky in the Killdeers. A grove near Amenia, un Wallace Browrfs farm, a perfect Forest of Arden. Page 115 FLOY BEATTY FOSS NARUIVX' Edwin 23001322 Qlmfz Mmm MARVIN HUCKLE ARTHUR ANDERSON THEODORELAIBLY 1. 116 DHYLLIQ HEI MaRKf Ciwb, MARGBRETRICHGRDSON ALTA BERG- n Q VICTOR UNDCEREN GRAHAM Fuu-ER MABEI. DJIINZEL RUTH Eno:-:F-:TH HAROLD Foef N Rama WHITNEY RGYMONDGREG-ERSON 3 ,, 1: xii M ff Q 'V 1 1, an .3 5 ,Q , x TREASUQE KOEHL X GLENN SMITH MORR13 OLQON L7mfQ2ffCLv!!Q3zbfQ WOM KOMO, LEONARD RYGG- I BYRON OLSON ' LOYAL GMT RAYMOND GREG-reason ERICKQQN NICHOLAS LEFOR W HAROLD PETERSON A 'K XACTOR UNDGREN KARLMGERTEIS QaROLq gfpsf Pg 117 : A THE THIRTYFOURTH ANNUAL COLLEGE DEOLAMATORY CONTEST FRIDAY AFTERNOON, JANUARY 25, 1929 FOUR O,CLOCK Glen Hoople PRQGRAM First Place Presiding Officers ............. .......... ..,.... ........ D o r is Wilner-John Bohlig Eulogy of Robert E. Lee ................................................ .......... J ohn Warwick Daniel Bernhard Benidt El Dorado ...,.......... . ............. 1 ............................ ........ R obert Louis Stevenson Cecil Carroll Abraham Lincoln ......... ...............................,.,.,.. ........... H e nry Watterson George Hays "Dey Ain't No Ghosts" ..... ............................... .....,.,.. E l lis Parker Butler Glen Hoople The Soul of the Violin .......i.......................................... ,........ M argaret M. Morrill Emma Nelson Death Scene from "Peer Gyntl' ........................................ ................ H enrik Ibsen Edris Probstfleld Padlocks and Rock Piles ....................i......,........,.....,..... ..........,....... A non Tillman Stevens Excerpt from L'Tale of Two Cities" .......................... .............. C harles Dickens Ruth Boerth The Story of Patsy .,,........,.........,...,.,,,,,,,,.,..,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, Kate Douglas Wiggiil Helen Tollefson john Bohlig Doris Wilmer Leonard Rygg The several lyceum attractions, all the interfcollegiate debates and declamatory contests, as well as the Christmas Festival are under the direct supervision of a committee known as the Board of Public Speaking Control. The student members are John Bohlig, Doris Wilner and Leonard Rygg. The faculty members are Alfred Arvold and Arland Weeks. Page 11S NYM X M uUu5.,1n ag fsimw f Q l Twentyfsix years of service in the field of music, such as the undersigned has had in this institution, has been an experience accorded to but few men. Begun in a small way with only fourteen men on April 14, 1903, that experience has broadened and deepened until it has touched the lives of several hundred young men and women. Music, one of the divine arts, lifts its devotee to supreme heights in life-both moral, intellectual, and spiritual. The cultural side of the art is recognized in all classes of society along with painting, sculpture, literature, and dramatic art. The educated man or woman of to-day must be as familiar with musical growth and changes as with the other arts. The practical side of the art gives to the student the pleasure of expressing himself either alone or in groups-of association with Others in ensemble and a knowledge and skill as a means of a livelihood. Such has been the twoffold object in the 26 years of delightful service. That it has not been in vain has been repeatedly demonstrated in the hundreds who have gone out from the department to all parts of the world. Out of memory's storef house can be conjured familiar faces from Maine to California, from Canada to Florida, in Europe, China, Africa-a host of the "old boys" of the past 26 years. A vision of the next 25 years sees hundreds more flocking to a new Music Hall, a large symphony orchestra, larger and better bands, oratorio choruses, glee clubs- a wonderful outlook for continued and increasing service. , lj f 0041 Page 120 Blalqeslee ffarbull Henrilgson Glacier Sheldon 'THE DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC DR. C. S. PUTNAM, DIRECTOR OLIVIA EDELBROCK TARBELL Bands, Orchestra, Glee Clubs Piano and Accompcmist OLAP H. J. HENRIKSON RUTH I. GLAZIER Violin Piano and Harmony ELIZABETH SHELDON ADDA M, BLAKESLEE Violin Voice MAUDE I. BURVEE Secretary Housed in its own twat-'storied brick building on the campus, this department of the College has grown by leaps and bounds. Starting in Old Main in what is now The Little Country Theatre, it soon moved to the southeast basement room in Science Hall. It then went into the old first wing of a tofbe chemical building standing between Main and the Engineering Building. This building was later moved north and west, raised to two stories, remodeled, and is now Music Hall- a beefhive of activity, crowded beyond capacity. With two piano teachers, two violin teachers, a voice teacher, and the director teaching all the wind instruments, the building is indeed a busy place. For lack of room and teaching force many students cannot be accommodated. The past winter over 270 different students received instruction in some form or other during each week. Some were in the building every day, some three times a week, some only once each week. The department specializes in the practical training of the various branches of music, leaving largely the cultural side to the Conservatories. The time is not far distant, however, when the class room theory and the laboratory practice will go hand in hand to a well rounded musical education here at State College. Page 121 13.51 GOLD STAR BAND North Dakota Stale College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts 19ZSf19'Z.9 P E R S O N N E L Dix. C. S. PUTNAM, Director William Euren, Warrant Ogicer, Asst Director Cecil Carroll, Staff Serg., Drum Major Elizabeth Sheldon, Sponsor Charles Arneson, Treasurer XN'illiain Frey, Serg., Drum Major, Bugle and Drum. Section Sergeants G. Leonard Rygg lvl. VU. Hunt R. L. Nelson WY Rundquist Corporals Arthur W'alde john G. McNally Robert Roberts Donald Best GROUP I H. I. Mitchell, Baritone J. IG. Konan, Baritone V. E. Smith, Eitpltonium F. Fuller, 4tl1 Horn I. C. Hallack, 3rd Horn R. Noyes, 2nd Horn G. L. Rygg, lst Horn GROUP 2 Robt. Roberts, lst Clarinet Marvin Lund, Eb Clarinet Mitcliell Zeller, Flute and Piccolo William Hunt, lst Clarinet William Watson Solo Clarinet, lst Gerald Zuelow, Solo Clarinet GROUP 3 A. L. Hefner, Tenor Sax D. L. Woodward, Baritone Sax R. Burrill, Alto Sax N. Dahl, Soprano Sax D. Harris, Alto Clarinet, Alto Sax F. Woost, Oboe, Tenor Sax H. des Forges Bassoon. Alto Sax GROUP 4 Bugles M. R. Bolmeier F. A. Johnson E. Huckle D. Dahl F. Dearborn G. W. Burt T. Largerberg Charles Fox H. Lungren G. Rogness M. Havelock L. Ncrdahl GROUP 5' H. C. S. Ramberg, Eb Bass l. G. McNally, Holtonplione R. L. Nelson, Eb Bass W. J. Pierce, BB Bass George Sheldon, Eb Bass GROUP 6 William Frey, Drum Major B. and D. Corps Cecil Carroll, Drum Major, Band Elizabeth Sheldon, Sponsor Dr. C. S. Putnam, Director Williziiii Euren, Warrant Officer, Asst. Director GROUP 7 XV. Rundquist, Snare Drum L. B. Rawalt, Cymbals Charles Arneson, Bass Drum Elizabeth Sheldon, Tynxpani, Chimes C. C. Putnam, Snare Drum, Traps GROUP 8 Carl Johnson, lst CornetQ2nd Ray Salaba, Solo Cornet-Zcl Adolph Torkelson, 3cl 'Trumpet Ray Waeehter, lst Trumpet-lst Charles Heilman, Solo Trumpet, 2d William Euren, Solo Trumpet-lst Glenn Roberts, 2nd Trumpet GROUP 9 Irven Hagen, 2d 'Trombone-2d Otto Walhowe, 3rd Trombone Alex Murdoch, lst 'Tro rnbone-lst Philip Koppang, lst 'I'rorn.bone-'Zd William Maloiiey, 2d 'Trombone-lst GROUP 10 Theodore Lutz, 3d Clarinet Anthony Faber, 3d Clarinet I. A. Reynolds, 'ld Clarinet W. Bordasch, Bd Clarinet Reuben Schush, Sd Clarinet Lillian Flatner, Zcl Clarinet Norma Cavett, 2d Clarinet Donald Best, ld Clarinet GROUP 11 Drums P. Olson Ole Grottodden James Smillie Burton Kilbourne Selmer Quam Robert Anderson Gustaf Younger Clarence Pace Page 123 Page 12 1 1 1 1 4 GIRLS' GLEE CLUB ADDA M. BLAKESLEE, Directress OLIVIA E. TARBELL, Accompanist ELIZABETH SHELDON Violinist FROM LEFT TO RIGHT Back Row Ruth Armstrong, 2, Garnet Siple, 3, Blanch Krogh, 4, Lois Minard, S, Myrtle Allen, 6, Mary McLeod, 7, Elaine Barr, 8, Eva Loff. Brel Row Evelyn Nelson, 2, Ruth Mober, 3, Helen Fredrikson, 4, Coretta Bolstad, 5, Wilma Laubscher, 6, Sarah Brandvold, 7, Florence James, 8, Bernice Beaudine. 2nd Row Dorothy Warburton, 2, Norma Carett, 3, Francis Pehrson, 4, Myrtle Klovstad, 5, Miss Blakeslee, 6, Eunice Hokanson, 7, Carro Trace, 8, Bernice Dalen, 9, Blenda Melaas. Front Row Freda Hertsgaard, 2, Daisy Rance, 3, Vivian Malrnberg, 4, Miss Sheldon, 5, Mrs. Tarbell, 6, Verna. Johnson, 7, Ann Nickles, 8, Patricia Schilla. N XHU Dufnicldhb 'gli 13 fi? EL Www ff HOMECOMING Traditional for their size, influence, and festivity as have been past Bison HomefComings, the 1928 event eclipsed all former celebrations in respect to those characteristics. Under the supervision of Mr. T. W. Thordarson, secretary of the Alumnae Association, North Dakota State College accommodated over 6500 people on October 25 and 26. Alumni came from all over the northwest, Seattle, Wash. and Schenectady, N. Y. contributing their share to the crowd of merry' makers. Tremendous advertising possibilities were realized in the broadcasting of the mass meeting by radio station WDAY, whose influence is felt in all parts of the United States. Preparations begun long in advance were in the hands of Mr. T. W. Thordarson, general chairman, Prof. Homer Huntoon, chairman of campus decoraf tions, Lt. Frank Ross, chairman of parade' arrangements, and Everett Wallum, rooter king. These were given valuable assistance by many who contributed a large part to the ultimate success. Arriving on the campus Friday evening, the many alumnae were greeted with the elaborate light scheme and decorations all aglow. Upon attending the pep rally in the armory at 7:15, they soon conceived of the growth of this school since their departure, for the armory was packed. A huge pep rally, talks by former alumnae, and the Gold Star Band aided in the remarkable sendfosif. The crowd at the rally adjourned to north of the armory for the bonire where the band played and yells were led as the fire burned low. As the fire dwindled away, the crowd made the annual march downtown. 1 V ' , ik, if The joint bands parade Page 126 HOMECOMING Saturday morning alumni were busy looking about, and the students were active getting their floats ready for the parade which moved off for Broadway at 10:45 meeting the University aggregation and band at the Great Northern Depot. The parade, one of the best ever formed for a home-coming, was distinctive in humor and theme. Thirtyftwo floats made the cavalcade enjoyable to the thousands who gathered to witness the event. A futuristic float sponsored by the Sigma Theta sorority took first place in the contest. First place in the group costumes was won by the Art Club, while Phi Upsilon Omicron, honorary home economics sorority, took irst in the individual costumes. At noon the business of feeding several thousand persons on the campus began. Fifteen thousand pounds of buffalo meat disappeared along with a sumptuous lunch. The Bison were defeated by the Nodaks 18 to O in the afternoon before a crowd estimated at close to '7,000. Approximately 250 alumni, faculty members, and guests attended the annual banquet, which featured the Saturday night's activities. The banquet also was the occasion for a housewarming for the Lincoln Log Cabin. The alumni banquet was followed by two dances, one in the Main Building for the older alumni, and one for the younger alumni and college students, held in the armory. . . . J.--...-w, . . . .m .-. 4 One of the parade floats Page 127 INSPECTION The North Dakota State College R. O. T. C. unit was inspected by Major Lockett and his staff on May 7 and S. Cadets will remember with pleasure the ine May mornings that graced the annual event, as will the many townspeople who gathered to watch the movements of the smart platoons. The occasion was an exciting one for all who took part, as they felt a justifiable pride in the large presentation, having spent months in preparation for the event. Not only had each cadet studied his manual, but he had risen early on cold April mornings for the daily, earlyfrnorning drill. During the spring months the unit had been handicapped by unfavorable weather and were forced to drill often in the armory. A week of rifle cleaning preceded inspection. With their burnished weapons and snappy uniforms the batallions made a truly, militaristic appearance. Major Lockett conducted the inspection of the unit on Monday, May 7, at which time practical drills and ceremonies were reviewed. On .Tuesday the theoretical work was gone over by the inspecting officer. ' The unit assembled at 7:40 Moiiday morning, was reviewed and inspected by the Major. From 9 to 11 a. m. companies and platoons were designated to do close order drill, calisthenics, and mass commands, guard mounting, main parade, pitch and strike shelter tents, display equipment and extended order drill. At 11 a. ni. an hour's exercise m tactics completed the forenoon. Monday afternoon was taken up with classroom inspection of juniors and seniors. Practical examinations in sketching and machine guns at the armory if ,. 5 . f it :fr is sf -were NM ua'-,. , -s in ,i,w- as ,swf , Z Y 1 ,ff v i www , jj-wr, Vs. W ll ,Q -.f f -f ' Y . E ' 1' . Y f 7 It 1 5' I .' ' 5 1 . 1 . 2 V it W .5 ' -W ' ,ggi 2 ' . 1 . 1 ,- L 1, " H sz wwf an Hana, ui 'wa in . if ' L, .rg .. -,, Y , l as it i H 7 ' ' 7 Y ' L Xgwigx i - Z ',-1? .U ' 'iii The satisfactory review of the Gold Star Band Page 128 INSPECTICN was given at 3:15 for the juniors, At 4:15 the seniors took similar exams. Facilities for instruction and training of the unit and condition of property, R. O. T. C. organization, activities, and reports began at 5:15 p. m. Freshmen and sophomore cadets took their examinations in the morning. Musketry and automatic rifle was the nature of the practical test for sophomores at 8 a. m. The freshmen started their examinations at 10 a. rn. with a theoretical quiz in the barracks. Major Lockett's interview with President John Lee Coulter at 1:30 p. m. Tuesday concluded the inspection. In speaking of the inspection Captain Smith said: "I feel that the unit will receive a distinguished rating in the annual event since it has steadily improved in the last three years." He pointed out that the inclement weather which had kept the platoons indoors throughout most of the spring drill periods had failed to handicap the cadets in their inspection. The views held by Captain Smith proved correct. The unit received a "very satisfactory" rating, in the words of Lt. Frank Ross. , . .,,H1 H' . s X it mg'-- we . 1 4 - ' I ' . Major Lorkett and Captain Smith 'begin the review Page 129 A , I , V cz 'P L I ii The Annual May Track Meet MAY FESTIVAL Wi'th the attendance exceeding by more than 100 the previous high mark, the 21st annual InterfHigh School May Festival was acclaimed by officials the most successful ever staged at the college. Open houses, exhibits, contests, and receptions kept the 700 high school visitors occupied for three consecutive days, May 9, 10, and 11. The various departments on the campus vied with one another in presenting the most interesting demon' strations of their work. The versatility curriculum was clearly demonstrated in the the guests participated may be listed under economics, exhibits, onefact plays, literary, papers, and athletics. The purple and white of Fargo High shot put to score its eighth consecutive Fargoans scored themselves 491f3 points to of the North Dakota State College's open house events. Contests in which these heads: agricultural judging, home dance, high school annuals and news' swept through every event except the May Festival athletic triumph. The assure themselves of the title. Bismarck finished second with 25 points, and Moorhead third with 23 points. Over 200 took part in the track meet in which two former records were broken. Prizes Give-n in the Home Economics Contests Page 130 m 511 HUD QUIK GQ' 1929 JUNIOR PROM Everett Knutson ....... . ...........................,...... Manager Miss Emily Samuelson ........ Mr. Knutson's Guest Clifford Booke ................ ........Assistant Manager Nliss Miriam Morrow ..............,. Mr. Booke's Guest COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Keith Allen ...,.,... Virginia Keene ....... F. Neal Baldwin ..... Lawrence Parsons ....... Arlene Burt .i............. Ewnm Knutson Dorothea Anderson ...... Henry P. Sullivan ...... Lloyd Clark ..........., Black and gold predomiuated in the deco- rations and programs for the annual Junior Prom which occurred in the Crystal Ballroom on Friday evening, April 19. An inspiring fountain fashioned in modernistic designs occupied one corner of the Ballroom. Modernism was the keynote for the outdoor setting into which the room was converted. Futuristic trees provided a shelter for the frappe table and the pat1'on's corner. Unique paper weights in the form of grey fullfrigged ships were presented as favors to guests. Programs carried out the decorative motif by com- bining black and gold in a modernistic design. Approximately ZOO couples attended the formal which is the outstanding social event of the spring. Page 132 .......MUS1C ..............Patrons .......Refreshments .......Decorations .......Programs .........Features ..............Publicity .......Floor Manager Emily Samuelson Miss Harriet Phillips who presented two novelty tap dances and black Vincent and Burke Dignam who sang several modernistic duets gave feature numbers which added much variety to the dance. After a half hour of informal dancing, Everett Knutson, ball manager, and his guest, Miss Emily Samuelson, led the Grand March which ushered in the program of formal dancing from 9 until 12:30. Following Mr. Knutson and Miss Samuelson were Clifford Booke, assistant manager, and his guest, Miss Miriam Morrow. Committee chairmen and their guests were among the next in the line of march. Clijford Booke Twelve dances and two extras made up the formal program which was danced to the Red orchestras in the city. Miriam Morrow Jackets Band, one of the best GUESTS OF HONOR President and Mrs. John Lee Coulter. Dean and Mrs. H. H. Bolley. Dean Alice Pearl Dinan. Dean Alba Bales. Dean and Mrs. A. D. Weeks. Dean and Mrs. H. L. Walster. Dean and Mrs. L. L. Carrick Dean and Mrs. R. M. Dolve. Dean and Mrs. A. F.. Minard. Dean and Mrs. W. F. Suclro. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Parrot Mr. and Mrs. H. W. McArdle. Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Trowbridge. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Monroe Page 133 MILITARY BALL I I COL. RALPH C. ERICKSON ,.,,.,,,..,,..,,.,.,.,,,..,, Leader Miss MARGARET BALLARD ..A... Col. Efickson's Guest CAPT. BENJAMIN GORDER .............. Floor Manager Miss VIVIAN HATLIE ............ Capt. Gordefs Guest COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN MILTON PEMBLE ...................,................ Decorations JOHN BOHLIG ........ .......,. I mutations 1 CECIL KINGSLEY ...,.. .......... M usic CECIL KINGSLEY ..,., .......,.. F eattwes A ROBERT ADAM ....... ......... F avofrs Col. Ra'pl1 C. Erickson ROBERT ADAM mm-.Programs ROY LANDBLOM ..... ......,.. P ublicity January 18 was the date of the 14th annual Military Ball which was held under the auspices of Scabbard and Blade, honorary military fraternity, in the Armory. A huge tent illumined by a large revolving crystal at the apex and decorated by military para' phernalia formed the setting for the formal dance. Following Cadet Col. Erickson and Miss Ballard in the grand march were the following: Capt. Benjamin Gorder and Miss Vivian Hatlieg Capt. Charles McKinnie and Miss Marion Lithgowg Capt. Milton Pemble and Miss Margaret Cassel' mang Capt. Elmer Torkelson and Miss Leone Phillipsg Capt. Robert Adam and Miss Eleanor Fickumg Capt. Omer Watsoii and Miss Marjean Critesg and Maior john Bohlig and Miss Grace Morgan. Lieut. and Mrs. F. S. Ross and Lieut. and Miss Ballard Mrs. Fay Smith were the party patrons and patronesses. Four members of the battalion staff of the Rs O. T. C. at the University of North Dakota were guests at the affair. Page 134 CHARITY BALL Miss MARION TROWBRIDGE .........,........,,........ Leader FRED GRANT ..................., Miss Trowbridgis Guest MARGARET CASSELMAN , ...,............... Secondfinline MILTON PEMBLE ............,.,. Miss Casselmarfs Guest COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN MARIE WEBSTER ...... .....,,. D ecorations DORIS ABEI. .,....... ......... P ublicity DORIS ABEL ..... ........,.. M usic FRANCES Ross ........ .,.v......,.... T zckets C-LADYS SYVERUD ............, ........ R efreshments MARGARET CASSELMAN .,,,,, ...,... E ntertainment Miss frfowlmdge RUTH WHITNEY, ..,,.,.,,,, .,.,,.. . Programs RUTH WHITNEY ........ ....., I invitations Icicles, snow, igloos, Eskimos, evergreens, and polar bears transformed the Armory into an elaborate ice palace for the annual Charity Ball sponsored by the PanfHel1enic Association and held February 1. Rainbow lights affected the real atmosphere of a northern land by taking the role of Northern Lights, playing on and about the icicles and snow, thus illuminating the room in many hues. Miss Marion Trowbridge and her partner, Fred Grant, led the grand march with Miss Margaret Casself man and Milton Pemble following in second place. Proceeds from the event went into the City Comf munity Chest Fund. Committee chairmen and their guests completed the initial group of eight couples. Guestsfoffhonor at the party were President and Mrs. John Lee Coulter, Deans and Mesclames H. L. Walster, A. E. Minard, and I. W. Smith, Dr. and Mrs. W. C. Hunter, Messrs. and Mes' dames F. Munro, T. Worden Johnson, and Misses A. Pearl Dinan and Elvira Smith. Mr. Grant Page 135 ENGINEERS' "BRAWL" PERCIVAL PEIGHTAL .................................,.. Manager Miss LAUREL KINGSLEY .......... Mr. Peightalk Guest KENNETH MCDOWELL ............,. Assistant Manager Miss ALYS HETLAND ...,. v.... M 1. McDoweZl's Guest LAWRENCE DEBING ..... Percival Peightal WILLIAM SHINE JOsEPr-1 LANGAUNET ....... MARCUS PEDERSON ....... WILLIAM RUNDQUIST ....,. LEONARD DOBBERT ....,.... COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN JOHN JOHNSON ............,................................... Music ELMER TORKELSON ........ ............. P atrons KENNETH SUNDBERG ....... ....,.... D ecorations CECIL KINGSLEY .......... ...... P rograms ............Ligl1ts . ....... Features ............Finance ............Concessions .........Floor Manager ......Floor Manager The expression of that everfpresent pioneer spirit found in the engineering profession E was symbolized in the annual Engineers' 'LBrawl." The setting of at typical western town portrayed the strength and vigor of the industry. . l An informal costume affair was the nature Of this year's 'LBrawl" which was held in the Armory, April 5. Following the four ball leaders in the initial march were the heads of the various committees and their partners. Patrons and pa' tronesses at the dance were: Dean and Mrs. R. M. Dolve, Prof. and Mrs. R. H. Slocum, Prof. and Mrs. H. S. Rush, Prof. and Mrs. F. L. Weeks, Prof. and Mrs. George F. Yott, and Prof. and Mrs. D. M. Bavly. Page 136 Laurel Kingsley 1929 SENIOR PROM William McRoberts ..........,............... Prom Manager Miss Margaret Richardson..Cuest of Mr. McRoberts Milton Pemble .................. Assistant Prom Manager Miss Margaret Casselman ...w.... Guest of Mr. Pemble COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Wilfred Plath .................O.le.w.,.....,..,................ Music Gladys Barton .. Ethel McEssy .... . Arthur Anderson .... john Bohlig .............. William Rundquist .... Kenneth McDowell ...... John Brady ........... Margaret Richardson ..........Refreshments ................Patrons ..,......Decorations .............Programs ..................Features William McRobe'rts ..........Floor Manager .................Tickets The Hnal allfcollege formal of the year was held in the Crystal Ballroom on Friday evening, May417, between the hours of 8:30 and 12:30. Efforts to make the Senior Prom one of the out' standing events of the social calendar were realized through the work of the manager and his assistants. Over one hundred and fifty couples were in attendance at the party. Guests of honor at the affair included: Presif dent and Mrs. John Lee Coulter, Messrs. and Mesdames A. H. Parrott and H. W. McArdle, and Deans and Mesdames H. L. Walster, A. E. Minard, L. L. Carrick, R. M. Dolve, A. D. Weeks, I. W. Smith, and W. F. Sudro, and Deans Alba Bales and Aliee Pearl Dinan. Page 137 Miss Eastgate COED PRCM Miss BILLIE EASTGATE ...........................,........ Leader MISS ADA COULTER .............. Miss Eastgatds Guest COMMITTEES LUELLA MCDUNN ..... ...... E ntertainment MAY BORGEN ........A... ,...,....... A ssistant CHRISTINE JOHNSON ELEANOR ERICKSON MARGARET BALLARD JANE BARTON ....,.... DOROTHY SMITH ...,..,. MARGARET MILLER ....... VIRGINIA KEENE ......., FLORENCE JAMES ADA COULTER ..... ........Ref'resl1ments .........Assistant .........'Tickets .........Assistant ,........Assistzmt ......Publicity ......,..Assistant .........P1'og'rams ........Prizes Mary Gold, Tom Carr, and Rhode Island Red Chickens were among the cosmopolitan throng which intermingled at the 13th annual Coed Prom which was held in the college Y. M. C. A. Auditorium, Feb' ruary 28. Miss Billie Eastgate, as leader of the Ball and chairman of the social committee of the Y. W. C. A. cabinet, chose Miss Ada Coulter as her partner. Prizes were awarded to Miss Mildred Grant, costumed as a monkey, and to Miss Margaret Green, dressed as the organ grinder, for the most comical couple. Rhode Island Red Chickens im' personated by Misses Myrna Ottinger and Lois Julian carried OIT the award for the most original costume. Individual prizes were given to Miss Virginia Lundquist who was attired as a golfer and to Miss Frances Ross who wept the tears of Mary Gold. Miss Coulter Dean Alba Bales and the Misses Esther Latzke and Adelaide Laurie Oificiated as judges for the affair. Page 133 lmf1Gulf10nfmQUu1DWfN'm , ywymx 1 1 THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT MAJOR E. A. LATHROP Major Lathrop came to this school as P. M. S. and T. in the fall of 1928. He was appointed commandant, succeeding Captain Smith, and immediately assumed his duties in that capacity. Major Lathrop joined the army September 25, 1908 from the University of Minnesota. He has been stationed at various posts in the United States. In addition he has served in the Philippines and on the Mexican border. During the World War the major spent more than a year in France and was awarded the order of the Black Star by the French. LIEUTENANT FRANK S. ROSS Lieut. Ross was assigned to duty at the North Dakota State College in March 1927 where he now serves as assistant P. M. S. and T. and coach of the rifle team. He joined the army in 1917 and since then has served in the Philippines and at various stations in this country. He was a member of the Infantry Rifle Team in 1919, '20, '21, '22, '25, '27 and the Army Team in 1922 and '27. He was rated as a Distinguished Marksman by the War Department General Orders in 1922. Last year's team representing this school and coached by him won the National Intercollegiate Championship. . LIEUTENANT FAY SMITH Lieut. Smith entered the army in 1917, at Camp Taylor, Ky... He was transferred to Camp Sherman, Ohio, in 1918 and detailed as a student in the Infantry School, Ft. Benning, Ga. in 1921, becoming an instructor at that instituf tion and also serving as boxing, wrestling, and assistant football coach. In 1923 he was transferred to the 15 th Infantry, American Forces in China and stationed at Tientsin. Returning to this country in 1926 Lieut. Smith received several appointments in this country and reported to the Military Department of this school on Sept. 12, 1928, where he assumed the duties of assistant P. M. S. and T. Lt. Smith Major Lathrop Lt. Ross Page 140 Major Ist Platoon PLATOON COMMANDERS COMPANY HA" Milton L. Pemble 2nd Platoon Company Commander Zrrd Platoon Capt. Anderson, A. B. Capt. Sullivan, V. M. 5 Capt. Bolley, D. S. COMPANY "B" Major Robert J. Adam Company Commander lst Platoon 2nd Platoon Fwd Platoon Capt. McKinnie, C. C. Capt. Torkelson, E. C. Capt. Clarke, N. W. COMPANY "C" Major Percival L. Peightal Company Commander lst Platoon 2nd Platoon Capt. Hermes, G. P. Capt. Foss, H. T. lst Platoon COMPANY "D" 2nd Platoon Capt. Peschel, C. L. Capt. Johnson, J. QE. BATTALION COMMANDER AND STAFF Lt. Col. Ralph C. Erickson ............................ Battalion Commander Capt. Roy E. Landblom ........................................................ Adjutant Capt. Albert S. Palmerlee ..................... .Plans and Training Ofhcer Capt. Thomas R. Palmerlee ......... ......,..... C ommunications Officer Capt. Heber G. Wzlldron ............................................ Supply OHicer Capt. Curtis A. Ballard .....................,..,,..,...,.,.,... Intelligence Officer SPONSORS Mrs. John Lee Coulter ............ Battalion Vivian Johnson ..... .,.,,., F ifth Platoon Betty Sheldon ................................ Band Hazel Heald ........ ........... S ixth Platoon Margaret Cassehnan .......... First Platoon Mary Hassell ,,,,,,,..,,,,,,, Seventh Platoon Helen Stokke .................. Second Platoon Laurel Kingsley .............. Eighth Platoon Dorothea Anderson .......... Third Platoon Marjorie Landhlom ........ Ninth Platoon Dorothy Burton .............. Fourth Platoon Ethel McE55y ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, Tenth Platoon Heald Hassell Casselman Landblom McEssy Stolqlqe Anderson Kingsley Burton johnson Sheldon - Ballard - Page 141 Page 1-12 Page 143 Page 144 Page 145 Page 146 Page 147 SCABBARD AND BLADE Honorary Military Founded, 1905 M. Company, 'Third University of Wisconsin Regiment Established 1922 OFFICERS RALPH ERICKSON ...,.,,,.,. ,,.,.,.,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,... ......,.. C a ptain BENJAMIN GORDER ..,.,... ,,,4,,, 1 sf Lt CHARLES MCKINNIE ....... ,,,,,.,,, 2 nd Li GEORGE HERMES ........ ......,.........,,.,,,,,...,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,, A,.,,.... 1 s i Sgr HONORARY MEMBERS Pres. J. L. Coulter Dr. C. S. Putnam Major E. A. Lathrop Lt. F. S. Ross Col. M. F. Steele Lt. F. S. Smith Capt. F. L. Anders MEMBERS Robert Adam john Bohlig Ralph Erickson Benjamin Gorder George Hermes 4 Milton Pemble Cyril Peschel Virgil Sullivan Elmer Torkelson Charles McKinnie Omer Watsoii Cecil Kingsley John Johnson Roy Landblom Norris Olson Olson Landblom Pemble Sullivan Bohlig Kingsley Torlqelson Watson johnson Adam Hermes Peschel McKinnie Erickson Smith Ross Putnam Gorder Page 148 RIFLE TEAM As a result of the accurate shooting accomplished by the Bison rifle team during the past season, the chances for capturing the National and Hearst Trophies are even brighter than they were last year when the North Dakota State College marksmen, coached by Lieutenant Ross, captured the National Championship. Fire was completed in the shooting for both trophies with the Bison total above that of last year. In the national competition fired a year ago, the rifle team made a score of 7622 compared to a total of 7677 points made in the four stages fired this year. The results of these matches are not known as this book goes to press. During the winter the Bison gunmen shot a total of 62 matches, winning 52 and losing ten to make an average of .838. The average made by the team ranks among the highest in the intercollegiate competition. . Lieutenant Ross's aces completed firing for the Hearst Trophy April 10, making a total which should rank well up with the strongest competitors. The squad was divided into three teams, the first team scoring 879, the second 857, and the third 816 points, making a total average of 831. Participants in the first team were: Watson, Ballard, johnson, Schoessow, and Dvorak. Second team: Glson, Barks, Basset, Palmerlee, and Bothem. Third team: Piper, T. Palmerlee, Vern Smith, E. Schoessow, and Lee. Last year riflery was made a major sport at this institution. i 1Y Olson Vogel Sax Hack Hzmelt E. Schoessow Botlnun Barks Lee A. Palmerlee Ballard WdESO71 Dwomlq T. Palmerlee G. Schoessow Smith ' Lt. Ross johnson Page 149 diva! - ' 1551-22. In F . . V- l 'M mn 'z-fgvh, , A 7, 14.JxNg-f.ff1f'..' , L p,mg1'1 1.-. -. "KH, ni ur 'K 324 'S i -:nz 'ox 11 'X N IJ: ,Mu 1x , A J , 1 'f . 3,5 ...J ,L r 1.','q,'..' 10 Ju". w 11 L. A , Q "-4? .1 mm," W. ,f 1 -u' M5 N ws, H ,uf A -5 X15 f f' Sffvireffn ilk f M, 4, 'img c If 1 H 1 "L' 4 1. ev A . . . . 1 ' ITN ix ,f R , ..f ., , 4 -x .,-A.V .L v 1 .QV nl 4' ff-1. . ' . . , . '51-57' ,w,. -ff' ', C-.'1 ' f -if 5. -: , 1 ' " if " T ,rn f ' RFE.. "gf -f'- ,-5 ,T 4 ' -"1 U'-wtf' ' .fi .Q-Q' Z ,L A.. -,, . ,. . . . ,E .V,, 9' '- 4:55. A V " '- ' . 7:-.fa::21K K. 2 - 5-,g. '.'f+5'jfJ'!Sl - U f 3 af xg :2.'gf.Q'1-'A mr if ' - 1113-1124131 ,'. xg '34 ,,w:i1.,svYf ' ,,z:g:J giuefas , 1. -. 1. ' . ,s,-.ai-i4.:":!w::Q, , QA- .r' -0- ,wi 'g24A:.e1gr,rf:Mf .53 3 .Z " " fsf.2.,4?5Ia4 . 440.2 . -w 3: , ,A ! 533, v - 'Z'-'-:ffl - . 1' "' "G-" ' 3.75-1: film. .l' 315' 1 I ---1,-., ' . f. :ir VHA N5 .-'Ai -156'?"ffT'9fA5 1 X. 'w L .' .. mf 75054.-. -3,1.1..11erf'.f5L.'f1' fn- , ., - - -' -. - - , t, .,-.-,VV :avg f'-cw 1: : ,. 4 ,f-5 yn. .em 1 - -.. , , A.. .1 4. --w QM. x j.,f,,, , Q . - , . -nw-13 -V an-f Y'--JL v-1,.-- f---...N - A . -:.1ms5..f ss' -- - , A A A . r":3'.,1gxq,.j,L:' . - 'f 2:2 ., f ... mg aggrfvi .- - - wi ' - -5 -. 7131.125 ,, f v j ,.., V. , '. ,255 1. 351.-ji. .- f .i-52 L 1: 4 .WY I T, 5115- - -- Y .V J - f ' H.. . 3 ' 1- - ' ' " -' ' . f .- Y ,Jag v ' X 1 X I ,. il' . ' -.hiv f 1 X Y w 1.rz':' VN.. ffl. 1 'k 'Tl ATHLETIC BOARD OE CONTROL FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES DR. A. F. SCHALK .........,.,.....,............C................................... ......, P resident R. M. DOLVE ................,,CC .,,................. T 'reaswrer DR, JOHN LEE COULTER .,.,, ...,.... E xfOfjicio Member C. C. FINNEGAN ......,...e,,eeee,,.........,,........,..,.......................,,.., ..,.... A thletic Member ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVE Dr. A. Hallenberg STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES Q Peter Gergen ..... ...............,.......,..,........... ........ A t hletic Commissioner Joe Blakeslee Virgil Sullivan Matt Braus Sullivan Bmus Blakeslee Gergen Finnegan Dolve Hallenberg sclmlzq Page 151 Basketball Cecil Bliss Leo May Robert Hahn Gilbert Johnson John Smith Peter Gergen Matt Braus John Brady Hockey Roy Landblom Kenneth McDowell William McRoberts Harry McLachlin Horace McGrath Odin Hagen Clifford Bollman Arthur Knight N. D. CLUB MEMBERS Football Benjamin Gorder George Hermes Lloyd Clark Cyril Peschel Leo May Peter Gergen Slafford Ordahl Gil Moe John Blair Alf Skaret William Hilts George Hays Elmer Pariseau Joe Blakeslee Rymond Bassett Edward Babcock Oscar Hanson Lawrence DeSautel Virgil Sullivan Lawrence Ranes Gerald Barney Kenneth Bute Track Herman Zeissler George Hays Dorland Konichek Walter Nelson jacob Wahl Milton Pemble David Aiken Russell Weiser Cross Country Russell Weiser Virgil Weiser Carroll Anderson Chester Rhimes Roy Jordre Walter Nelson Bute Nelson fortlre Clark Hilts Bliss McDowell Skater V. Weiser Hays Blair Hanson Pemble Lanclblom McRobe1ts Ranes R. Weiser Pescltel I. johnson Pariseau Blakeslee Ent'ne'r May Bassett DeSautel Sullivan Braus Cofder Moe Orclahl He-rmes Page 152 X1lFUUllfVUl'11T1!Ul7qHl7llf1,fj V ff CHARLES C. FINNEGAN Charles C. "Casey" Finnegan, one of North Dakota's foremost high school football coaches for the past 10 years, I was named athletic director of the North Dakota State College last year. lg Q Finnegan graduated from Ripon col' lege in Ripon, Wis., where he took an active part in all athletics. He coached in Wisconsiim and at Grafton. In 1917 Finnegan went overseas where he won honors for gallantry in action. Under the new plan of athletics, Finnegan took over complete charge of the physical education department and was assisted by Stan Borleske, head football coach, Leonard Saalwaechter, head basketball coach and track coach, Bob Lowe, frosh coach, and Pat Purf Coach Borleske cell, hockey coach. Coach Finnegan Athletics under the directorship of Casey are in a reasonably healthy and growing condition. Intercollegiate relations with other universities and colleges are in the following sports: football, basketball, track, tennis, hockey, and cross country, while a big intramural program is enjoyed in basketball, baseball, track, and boxing. The 1928 Squad Page 154 THE 1928 SEASON Coach Stan Borleske, former athf letic director from 1919 to 1925, ref turned to athletics at the college as special football coach for the 1928 season. Under the tutelage of Borleske and Finnegan, who coached the line, the Bison enjoyed a mediocre season with four defeats, three victories, and one tie. The Bison finished in a tie with the University of South Dakota, and Morningside college for third place honors in the North Central conferf ence. The 1928 Bison grid team, which was well versed in the fundaf mentals of football, was stronger in :ws -:- - ,, . 1 i 1 v,. 1 -i.'.,.H ,- -cg., ff.L.,', -' V. defensive play than in offensive tactics. Captain Hays The team was the fighting and scrappy eleven with the old characteristics of the "smear 'emu Borleske regime. Captain-Elect Ordahl At the close of the season, Statlford Ordahl, center on the second allfconference honorary eleven, was named captain of the 1929 Bison Machine. Ordahl served for the past two years as center and succeeded "Baldy" Hays, end and retiring captain. Sweaters and letters were awarded to Captain "Baldy" Hays, Gerald Barney, John Blair, Ray Bassett, Lawrence DeSautel, Ben Gorder, George Hermes, Cy Peschel, Lawrence Ranes, and Mike Sullivan, all seniors and captainfelect Ordahl, Pete Gergen, Oscar Hanson, Bill Hilts, Leo May, Gil Moe, Elmer Pariseau, and Alf Skaret. The "Smear 'Emu Bison Page 155 . -'.L'J., 1' ,Qu , AY f 5, 4 ,-tg N ig Z: -Y S. In 52525 Q ' BISON 21g VIKINGS 0 Under the new regime of Coaches Borleske and Finnef gan, the Bison got away on the start of the 1928 season with a 21 to O victory over the Valley City State Teachers on Dacotah field. Before the game ended every substitute had faced the Blue Warriors who furnished plenty of fight in competition which failed to stem the Yellow and Green attack. During the contest the varsity had a chance to show what it had, and it had enough to please the spec' tators and at the same time dispose of the opponents in a somewhat easy manner. The game was an interesting and typical opening football game. Upper left-George Hays Lower left-Ben Gorder Lower right-Cod Ordahl Page 156 . 4 BISON Og SUPERIOR 0 There were two battling elevens on the Dacotah field October 6, when the Superior Normal held the Bison to a scoreless tie. The invading football team was tooted as having a most powerful team and a smooth running offense. The Superior team lived up to pregame reports and exhibited a deceptive quick passing and hidden ball running attack which caused the Bison plenty of trouble. In the last few minutes of play of the first half, Leo May brought the ball within inches of the goal. The whistle stopped the play before the Bison could score. The Bison outplayed and made more attempts to score than their opponents. Upper right-Leo May Lower right-Cyril Paschal Lower left-Oscar Hanson 1' fi:- I If Zi 7 Page 15S in ' BISON 7g WISCONSIN 13 Not until Coach Thistlethwaite sent in his varsity elever was Wiscoiisin, one of the leading Big Ten teams, able t defeat North Dakota State 13 to 7 at Madison. At the end of the first half the Yellow and Green led the Cardinals 7 to 0. Leo May charged over the line to score the Bison counter and Chief Pariseau kicked the goal for the extra point. In the second half the Wisconsin Reserves tied the score, but were unable to do any further scoring, so Thistlethwaite sent in his much lauded Varsity, whom the Bison played on almost even terms. Not until after consider' able difficulty were the Cardinals able to score. Upper left-William Hilts Lower left-"Chief" Pmiseau Lower right-Miles Sullivan K ... --3 'T ' ' X BISON 18 ST THOMAS 0 The North Dakota State, Crldders overwhelmed the St ,homas Cadets on Dacotah field three touchdowns to none. 'he Cadets came to Fargo a team of considerable strength and were expected to put up a good ight, but the Bison had little difflculty in scoring and holding the invaders. The punting of Leo May, who plunged over for the first two counters, was a feature of the game. The third score was made by Oscar Hanson. All three times the ball failed to sail over the crossbar on tries for extra point. This victory was the Bison's fifth consecutive win over the Cadets. During the game two Bison teams saw action. Upper right-Gil Moe Lower right-Lawrence Ranes Lower left-john Blair l Z 'xg 12 E in Page 159 w w'35 W fri" it ig N gf yt , , if N i 2 I ' I 24 A' 2' X lg BISON Og NCDAKS 18 In the first conference defeat, North Dakota State lost to the University of North Dakota 18 to O in the Home' coming game, and further enabled the "U" to win the North Central Conference Championship. Sixtydive hundred fans watched the Bison hammered and battered by the University team that had gained a reputation and was proving their right to it. Not until the last part of the third quarter did the hammering of the Nodaks gain them a touchdown through the Bison line, that held so val' iantly but finally weakened. The other two scores of the Nodaks l were gained by intercepting two passes made by the Bison eleven. Upper left-Pete Cergen Lower left-joe Blalqeslee Lower right-Lawrence DeSautel Page 160 BISON 12 MORNINGSIDE O North Dakota States lone conference v1ctory was won at Sxoux C1ty from MOfH111YTblClL 12 to O The game was played on a muddy water soak d Held whxch resulted from the thawmg of a heavy snow Both teams were slowed up to a walk and expenenced dlfhculty m handlmg the ball All the scormg was accomphshed m the last half Pete Gergen B1son quarter shd through for the Hrst touchdown after May had recovered a fumble The second B1son counter came as the result of a blocked punt by Ord Lhl Hlnson lunged over for the touchdown. A shift put both Hanson and May in the backlield. They were able to make yardage through the mud. Upper right:-Alf S aret Lr wer right-George Hermes L wer left-Horace McGrath Page 161 BISON 65 JACKRABBITS 27 It was a much heavier team that proved disastrous for the Bison, who were badly beaten at Brookings by the powerful South Dakota State Football Team 27 to 6. The Hrst half the Bison Gridders played the Jackrabbits to a standstill although the Bunnies led 6 to O at the close of the period. In the second half the Bison played losing football and the breaks of the game continued to pile up the lead of the Bunnies who played headsfup ball. The Bison's lone counter was the result of a 75' yard dash by Cy Peschel. The score was made on a fake play in which Bassett pretended to punt but passed the ball back to Peschel. H Upper left-King Williams Lower left-Leonard Friberg Lower right-Edward Babcock l l assi' .wk Lx . .W S , r ' s BISON 6 CCYOTES 26 Closing the season with one conference victory, North Dakota State lost to the determined University of South Dakota Football Team at Vermillion 26 to 6. This defeat placed the Bison in a tie for third place with the Universit5 of South Dakota and Morningside College. The Coyotes hadn't won a game and they were out for one conference victory when the Buffalos invaded Inman Field. The game was not spectacular and completed the career of several stars, ten Bison played their last game in Yellow and Green jerseys. "Chief" Pariseau ran the length of the field for the only Bison counter. Upper right-Ray Bassett Lower right-Kem1etl1, Bute Lower left-Lloyd Clark I .L 4' r 'm '22, . ..... , x 1. .ea 4' ..-- " ' gk 2:4 Page 163 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Defeating the University freshman elcx cn for the first time since the conf ference ruling of freshman football, the Bison yearlings rounded out a good season on the Dacotah field November 2, in a decisive manner 18fO. This victory of the Baby Bison evened accounts for the defeat that was handed them early in October by the Flickertail frosh on the Nodak Held with a 13 to O count. Coach Bob Lowe, new freshman football mentor, took charge of the freshman squad in September and though his squad was handicapped by many injuries, developed one of the smoothest running grid machmes ever to cope with the varsity's attack in the often scrimmages of the long tedious football season, Nineteen frosh gridders to receive the coveted "193l" at the close of the season were: ends, Carl Miller, Leo Thomasson, Stanley Raymondg tackles, James Law, Harold Dale, William Folendorf, guards, Arnold Kauffman, Alan Moe, Alvin Hong, Roderick McMillan, centers, Frank Secora, Dan Regan, quarterback, Donnie Walsh, halfbacks, Cy Lonsbrough, Johnny Fisher, George Fairhead, Alfred Jaeger, Blair Seitzg fullback, Sam Westgate. Of these probable candidates to make a strong bid for next year's varsity eleven are Secora at center, Roderick McMillan at tackle or guard. Big Jim Law ought to make things pretty rough for the varsity tackles, and Carl Miller should be a strong contender for an end berth. Sam Westgate, Cy Lonsbrough, and Fairhead are outstanding backield men, while Donnie Walsh showed up well at quarter. - 1928 Baby Bison Page 16-L l I - wEv1W5lfQ0QWllUD GU4L1lll1M 1 V Captain Hahn Coach Saalwaechter Y CaptainfElect Gergen BASKETBALL Closing the season in a tie for second place in the North Central conference, speaks well for the North Dakota State basketball team. Fans were anything but optimistic as to the results of the season from the scores and the per' formance of the team in prefconference games. A dismal season was in view, but Coach Saalwaechter was not to be discouraged, and daily drilled his basketball enthusiasts until he had a team that was a threat to any five in the conference. The climax of the season was reached when the Bison de' feated the muchly tooted nomads of the U niversity of North Dakota, who boasted one of the greatest basketball teams in University basketball history. The Bison started the season in an unimpressive manner by defeating the Vikings 19 to 17. After this victory the May jo hnson Braus Bliss Brady Gevgen Coach Saalwaechter Smith Page 166 Bison journeyed to Valf ley City for a return en' gagement. A g a i n the Bison were victorious but only after a two overtime period game, The Bison trailed at the half, but in the inal half traveled at a tremendous pace to stage a great comeback and tie the score. The first extra period failed to decide the game, so another session was needf ed to prove the Bison supremacy. During the Christmas holidays the Bison basketball team took a barnstorming trip and met with teams in Illinois and Niinnesota. The first stop of the tour was at Galesburg, Illinois where the Lombard quintet managed to eke out a win over the Bison 29 to 25. The dribbling of Pete Gergen was sensational during the tilt. Wishing they were in Peoria, the Saalf waechter basketeers met with Bradley Polytech. The Peoria five proved to be a powerful aggregation and the Bison fell before their atf tack 37 to 19. Next the Yellow and Green basket' ball team stopped at Def catur long enough to lose a close game to Millikin 28 to 24. Already the effects of the hard tour were beginning to tell on the Bison. In poor conf dition and suffering from the holiday influenza epif demic, the North Dakota cagemen battled Illinois Wesleyan. The game was ' battled evenly until a rally gave the Deacons a "Cac" Bliss "Gil" johnson 37 to 22 win. The Bison met the Rockford Ma' sonic team in the last game of the Illinois tour, and were defeated by the Shrine quintet 39 to 32. Gilly Johnson who played before fans of his home town was given a big ovation when he graced the court. Tired and worn from the strenuous Illinois tour, the Bison invaded Minnesota and stopped at Austin for a two game series with the Mix Brothers Indepen- dent cage team. The first game was played at top speed and the reserve stamina that was lacking in the Bison ranks due to the strenuous trip proved to be the reason of the downfalll of the Sally crew. In the last stages the Austin loopmen won 30 to 24. The second battle was even more fiercely and evenly waged. In the last 30 seconds of play a gift shot awarded to the Austin quintet was heartbreaking to the Bison. The Independent team won 32 to 31. Before ref turning to the school the Bison met Augsburg col' lege only to end the tour with another setback and with a 36 to 28 count. So the holiday bas' ketball trip was closed without a single victory, but nearly all of the contests found the Bison offering their op' ponents an even battle Q throughout the first half, f V but the experience and team play of the opposif tion together with the ef' Page 167 fects of the strenuous trip caused the wilting of the Bison floormen. Alf though most of the scores were very close and the opponents had strong teams, fans were pessimisf tic as to the outcome of the season. Resuming school activf ities the Bison basketball team took a weekis rest and lay off from basketf ball, before settling down to some real concentrated basketball practice. With the experience of a varied type of defenses and offenses gained through the holiday trip, the Bison pref pared to enter the conference race with Morningside. The night that Saalwaechtefs men met the Maroons, the Bison played a great game of basketball to win the contest 38 to 21, and surprise the pessimistic fans. The floor work of Boby Hahn was a feature of the game, and Cecil Bliss, who can ind the hoop with ease when on, was high point man with eight baskets. Encouraged by their victory over Mor' ningside, the Bison pref pared to go on their conf ference trip which carried them through the lower part of the North Central Conference race. At Ver' million, the first stop of the southern tour, the Bison easily won the mix with the South Dakota University 29 to 17. The Bison showed their super' iority throughout the game. johnny Smith In the return engage' Page 168 Leo May men t with Morningside at Sioux City the Bison were not so successful as they were in their first encounter with the Ma' roons and dropped the tilt 36 to 32. By win- ning, the Maroons upset the proverbial dope bucket and evened up ac- counts for the decisive victory of the Bison a week earlier. There was a desperate battle at Brookings, but the Jackrabbits, who were destined to be the conf ference champs, remained at the top of the title race and were victorious over the Bison 26 to 21. The South Da' kota State five gained a substantial lead the nrst few minutes of play, and the North Dakota State crew were never able to overcome this lead, Coach Saalwaechter then took hisnetmen back to school. On the Armory court the Bison once again defeated the University of South Dakota, but even more decisively with a score of 41 to 28. Fans then realized that Coach Saalwaechter had develf oped a powerful quint that would rank with any five in the confer' ence. With an overwhelming victory over the Nodaks and leading the confer' ence race, the South Daf kota State championship five invaded Fargo to have a nip and tuck bas' ketball affair with the Bison and be defeated 20 to 19. As the score would indicate, the spec' I tators were wild and had little time to sit back quietly but were kept on their toes just as the two powerful q u in t s were throughout the g a m e. The Bison after trailing behind the Bunnies staged a great comeback to win. And then before the classical University tussel, the Bison were given time out to fairly swamp the Augsburg quint 41 to 22. And in this victory there was that sweetness which comes through revenge. The climax of the season was reached in THE or at least one of the most exciting basketball battles ever staged in the old Armory, when the Flickerf tails' championship hopes wilted before the Bison attack 27 to 26. With a minute to play, Hahn scored the win' ning gift shot, and the North Dakota State basketball team clinched second in the conference race. The game was played before a packed and hollowing Armory. But the second night the University of North Dakota had ahot bunch of basket shooters who fairly blasted their way to a 37 to 18 vicf tory to avenge the 27 to 26 win of the Bison. The state champion' ship series stood at one game apiece. A special train was chartered and Doc Putnam and his band with loyal Bison - rooters journeyed to the University at Grand Forks for the final two game se- Matt Bmus john Brady I ries and the close of the basketball season. The first game was characteristic of all Bison-Nodak athletic struggles. The Bison enterf ed the contest in a some' what weakened condition. Big Leo May played the first game but was in a weakened condition due to illness. After a torrid bat' tle the verdict went to the Nodaks 53 to 30. The Bif son .staged a rally which had the possibilities of terf minating in a win for the Bison, but was cut short by the iinal boom of the gun. In the second tilt Leo May did not enter the first half, but in the second stanza the big fellow was found in the lineup, and played a wonderful game in spite of his illness. The second game, played to decide the state championship went to the University by a 37 to 25 score. This game as the others proved to be a hotly contested game that was not won until the last few minutes of play. In both games the brilliancy of Pete Gergen stood out. He was the defensive ace of the contests and was a big factor in the Bison offensive play. In the University t i l t s Pete marked himself as one of the closest and best guards in the confer- ence. Captain B o b b y Hahn closed his basket' ball career playing his usual wonderful floor play. Bobby was here, 'V , there, and everywhere. To afford citizens of the western part of North Dakota an oppor' Page 1 li!! tunity to witness the high brand of basket' ball played by the lead' ing institutions in the state, the Bison and the Nodaks met in their Hfth game of the seaf son at Mandan. Before many of the legislature, the Bison team recruited chiefly from junior and sophomore classes, were defeated by the Univerf . sity 33 to 25. The North Dakota State team was composed of Leo May, Johnny Smith, and Gil Johnson, sophomores, and Pete Gergen and Cecil Bliss, juniors. Brady and Dutch Hermes were the only seniors who had the opportunity to battle against the Flickertails. Neither Captain Bobby Hahn nor Matt Braus were able to be in the lineup. Following the season Peter Gergen was elected captain of the '29f'3O bas' ketball squad. The lettermen were Captain Bobby Hahn, forward, Cap' tainfelect Pete Cergen, guard, Cecil Pete Gergen Bliss, forward, Matt Braus, center, Leo May, center and forward, Johnny Smith, forward, John Brady, and Gilly Johnson, guards. Of these eight only three will be lost through graduation. Captain Bobby Hahn finished as one of the lead' ing forwards in the conf ference. Hahn's speed and brilliant floor play was outstanding during his career. Matt Braus after subbing the greater part of his basketball career developed into a dependable center, and will be missed by next year's squad. john Brady, whose basketball play at North Dakota State was cut short by two years of play at Wahpeton, devel' oped in a short time into a consistent and steady guard. With five lettermen back and with Coach Saalwaechter as mentor of the Bison basketeers together with the comf ing frosh basketeers fans look to :L favorable season in '29 and '3O. Everett Wallum 1928 Rooter King Page 170 PEP CLUB This Pep Club was founded at this college for the purpose of creating more spirit within the student body and of providing entertainment at the games played by the "Bison," The club membership is limited to SO members during basketball season and to 100 members during the football season. During the past year the organization inaugurated a new plan for the holding of office. Under this plan officers are elected preceding each season of major sports. M. FOSS NARUM CLIFFORD BOOKE Presidents F. Neal Baldwin William Baldwin Charles Brown Morris Barks Bernhard Benidt Leonard Bowman Conrad Brusegaard Harold Bugge Charles Callahan Charles Challey William Champlin Thomas Christianson Chester Comeau Vernon Cross MEMBERS Maurice Ellingson Helmer Foss William Frey William Groves Frank Hannaher William Haslam Ralph Huff James Law G. Lyness Lloyd Leonard Luther Clifford McKinnon Rodney McMillan Simon Mark John Molitor Wesley Moore M. Foss Narum Robert Olson Adolph Pahl Bert Peterson Carl Roberts Alan Robertson Curtis Sommers Miles Stricker Marvin Tobias Carl Velleau Omar Watson Everett Wallum Kenneth Wyard Arthur Ziegler Bison Boosters Page 111 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL What the freshman basketball squad was lacking in material was made up for in spirit and enthusiasm. The feature of their season was the fourfgame series with the University, in which the Flickertail Frosh won two games, the Bison Yearlings won one, and one game ended in a tie. Despite the fact that the University won the greater majority of the games, the Baby Bison basketball team was considered to be of as strong a calibre and one that showed much promise in the formation of future varsity teams. The Hrst two cage contests between the University Frosh and the Bison Frosh were held at the University. The Flickertail yearlings won the first tilt 28 to 22. In the second game the two teams battled on such even terms that the score ended 28 to 28. It was impossible to have an overperiod to definitely decide the fray, because the Bison cagers had to catch the Fargofbound train. In their first game of the series in the college Armory, the Flickertail Frosh easily defeated the Baby Bison 37 to 20. In the final game the Bison Yearlings fought an uphill battle till they established their superiority 27 to 22. Other games of the season were played with the Waldorf whom the Baby Bison defeated once, and at whose hands they met two defeats. The Bison Frosh defeated the Concordia team 31 to 14. Those on the frosh basketball squad are: George Fairhead, Eric Nordstrom, Paul Bunt, Thor Johnson, Vernie Goodwin, Blair Seitz, Sam Westgate, Leo Thomason, John Walker, Robert Freeman, Carl Hanson, Clifford Westgaard, Walt Olson, Alfred Jaeger, Clair Peterson, Cy Lonsbrough, and Donnie Walsh. Following the basketball season Coach Saalwaechter took charge of the frosh and sent them through drills with the hope that the promising frosh cagers might greatly strengthen the varsity squad next year. Bunt Goodwin Vifestgate Thomasson Olson johnson Seitz Coach Lowe Westgaard Nordstrom Lonsbrouglz Fairhead. Hanson Walsh Peterson Page 172 QIlQUDQCllR0Q bffagbbxi P 1 HOCKEY H When the hockey season rolled around it found the Bison without a coach. Captain Smith who founded hockey at the North Dakota State college and whose fine coaching and eiforts raised the winter pastime to a major sport was relieved from duty at the college by the war department and left the college without a hockey coach. Pat Purcell, well known sports editor, ably took up the duties of hockey coach and capably filled the vacancy left by Captain Smith, When Purcell issued the call for hockey practice, he was greeted by many stars from last year. After pracf tice sessions the Bison pucksters left for a strenu' Put Purcell ous trip to meet Minnesota and Wisconsin teams. The Bison pucksters opened their tour with a victory over the Fort Snelling Sextet 2 to 1, in an exciting two extra period game. The Bison showed themselves superior to the Snelling Icemen and registered the 'first counter. In the second quarter the Soldiers evened up the count with a determined attack. The game remained a tie, so an extra period was in order, still another period was needed before Johnson, eluding the opposing puckmen, gave the Bison the lead which they maintained. The next opponents were the University of Minnesota, whose powerful sextet crushed the Bison puck chasers 12 to 0. Leaving Minneapolis, Purcell took his band of puck followers to Milwaukee where the Bison hockey team had a disastrous two game series with Marquette. The Bison lost to Marquette the first night 12 to O, and the second night 11 to 1. The lone counter of the Bison was scored by Johnson. The work of McRoberts as goalie was outstanding and because of his numerous stops the scores of both games were held down. LTCGTQII1 Lzmdblom MCLdCl'LliH Blalieslee Page 174 McDowell johnson McRoberts After a rest Coach Purcell took his tired Yellow and Green clad hockey team to Madison for a two game series with the University of Wisconsin. The rest proved a stimulant to the team, who, however, were in a crippled condition. The Bison hockey team started gamely and gained a twofpoint lead in the first two periods. A third period rally gave the Badgers four scores, which enabled them to win 4 to 2. The smart oiensive play of McDowell and Captain Johnny Johnson, and the defensive work of Bill McRoberts were features of the game. The following day the Wiscoiisixi pucksters continued their wins and defeated the tired Bison 8 'to 4. In the game both teams resorted to offensive hockey and were kept at top speed throughout the contest because of the cold weather. The flashy Johnny Johnson, scoring three of the Bison counters, and McGrath starred on the offense while McLachlin outshined his mates on the defense. After the Wiscoiisin series Coach Purcell's battered hockey men started on their homeward journey and stopped off long enough to meet the strong St. Mary's Sextet. Tired from their strenuous trip and crippled, the Bison were defeated by the Redmen 10 to 2. The cold weather handicapped the play of both teams and the contest was not so fast as games previously played by Purcell's Band of Icemen. The game .with St. Marys college ended the sevenfgame tour of the Bison. Although the Bison hockey team only won one of their seven games, the prowess of the Bison hockey team was not discredited, for the trip was strenuous and the Bison were pitted against some of the strongest teams in the Northwest and in fact some of the greatest teams in the country. Knight Enlncr Lcmdhlom Bollman Page 175 Coach Purcell's favorite lineup was as follows: johnson, center, McDowell and McGrath, Wings: McLachlin and Landblom, defense, and Bill McRoberts, goalie. Spares to make the trip were,Knight, Bollman, and Hagen. Cf this year's hockey team Captain Johnson, McDowell, McRoberts, Hagen, and Landblom will be lost to the squad. During the season's play Harry McLachlin showed the greatest improvement of the members of the squad, while Bill McRoberts rounded out a great season as goalie. In the two games with Marquette, Bill made a record of 112 stops. Members of this year's squad who will be back for next season's play are McGrath, Bollman, Knight, and Joe Blakeslee, who was out most all of the season because of injuries. Despite the fact that the Bison hockey squad will lose a great number of stars, fans look forward to a good season because of the strong influx of freshman stars. The freshman hockey squad had regular practice sessions and held games with Fargo high school and Moorhead puck teams. Cf the Baby Bison Burton Kilbourne, Bob Anderson, and Byron Steffarud are probable contenders for the vacancy left in the wing position. Selmar Quam, and Tubby Brown are two promising defense players, and Jimmy Konen, a coming goalie. . The North Dakota State Hockey team is in the Northern Intercollegiate Hockey Association, and next year will again meet leading teams in the Northwest. With the incoming freshman and veteran stars, Coach Purcell should develop another good hockey team. This year the squad was handicapped by the heavy snows. The size of the squad and the strenuous trip also accounted for the defeats of the season. In the very near future when North Dakota State college will have an inclosed hockey arena, home games with Marquette, and Universities of Wisconsin and Minnesota will be on the schedule, and hockey will rise to great heights as a popular major sport. Brown Engebretson Kilbowr-n.e Stejfarud Bartholemew Anderson Moore .Quam Page 176 D mV1lC'aUlLG'Ul,Qw fm WW ' M fy R. Weiser, V. Weiser, Rhines, Iordve, Nelson, Anderson, Saalwaechter CROSS COUNTRY The North Dakota State cross country men under the leadership of Russell Weiser swept to their second consecutive North Central cross country title at Brookings, defeating the South Dakota State harriers 9 to 4 taking second, third, fourth, and sixth places. Bankert of South Dakota State ran a beautiful race to come in irst. Russell Weiser, veteran of last year's championship team, came across the line closely following the winner. Ches Rhimes, a newcomer to cross country last season, finished third, while Walt Nelson, one of the veteran champs, was clocked a few seconds behind Rhines to take fourth. Virgil Weiser finished fifth. The gruelling race was fast and was run under ideal conditions. Before the conference meet, Coach Saalwaechter staged a school meet to decide who should take the trip. The meet was held between halves of the Nodak and Bison freshman football encounter. In the home meet the runners finished in the following order: Roy Jordre, Russell Weiser, Virgil Weiser, Caroll Anderson, Walt Nelson, and Ches Rhines. Cross country medals were awarded to Jordre, Anderson, and Rhines. Weiser and Walt Nelson won their medals in previous years. The above six comprised the squad which made the trip to Brookings for the conference meet. Before the conference meet the third annual Minnesota cross country race was held at Minneapolis. Behind the capable pacing of North, the Minnesota team defeated the Bison runners, 38 to 17. Russell Weiser was the first North Dakota runner to cross the line in fourth place. The Minnesota hill and dalers won the first three places. The time for the threefmile course was 16 minutes and 27 seconds. - Page 17S The ive men to make the trip with Coach Leonard Saalwaechter to Minneapolis for the encounter with the U were the two Weiser brothers, Virgil and Russell, Walt Nelson, Jesse Reynolds, and Roy Jordre. In a practice meet held previous to the Minnesota engagement, Russell Weiser took first place with Virgil Weisei' second. Reynolds, jordre, Clark, Molitor, Kilbourne, Baldwin, and Allen finished in the order named. When Coach Saalwacchter gave the iirst call for cross country men he was greeted by the veteran holders of the cross country conference title, Walter Nelson and Russell Weiser, and nine other experienced runners. Soon the squad was increased to 25 and attractive meets further increased interest in the sport. To further strengthen one ol' North Dakota's minor sports, a new cross country course was laid out for hill and dalers, who conditioned themselves nightly for the fivefmile grind. The new course provides a slight hill and dirt road so that the course ranks with those of other schools. The new route extends from the campus to the El Zagal golf course and around the track, a total distance of five miles. Although the Bison harriers lost to Minnesota, the cross country season was a big success, in that the second consecutive North Central conference championship was won, interest in the sport was increased, and the general plan of the cross country season was greatly improved. At the close of the season six lettermen were recognized by the Board of Athletic Con' trol. Those who received the Coveted HN. D.'s" were Virgil Weiser, Caroll Anderson, Chester Rhines, Roy jordre, Russell Weiser, and Walt Nelson. All these runners will be on deck this fall for the '29 cross country season. Next fall with the veterans back and with the best schedule ever arranged since the beginning of the sport at the college, cross country racing should rise to great heights, The usual home meet, and annual conference meet will be on the card. The customary dual meet with the University of Minnesota, and meets with Marquette and the University of Wisccuiisin, one of the leading Big Ten cross country teams, will probably be arranged on thc schedule, With such attractive meets on the schedule, the cross country sport, embarking on its fourth year as a minor sport in thc college, should gain a foothold at the North Dakota State Cmfh Saalwagfhtey COll6gC- R. Weiser W. Nelson Page 179 1928 Track Squad VARSITY TRACK 4 Although no conference championship was won, Coach Saalwaechter's regime as North Dakota State's track coach was a very successful one. Before the season wasunder way, interest was running high in the sport that was revived only a few springs ago by Coach Saalwaechter. The Bison track aggregation opened the season by defeating the Vikings and the jimmies in a trifmeet at Valley City. The order of Hnish in the meet follows: North Dakota State 63 2f3g Valley City 36 1f3g Jamestown 53, The running of Ole Sand was the big feature of the meet. He negotiated the century in 9.9 seconds and turned the 220 in 23.1. Following this victory the Bison met the Valley City Teachers' cinder men again in a dual meet staged on the Dacotah Held. The State College tracksters scored an overwhelming victory over the Vikings by the margin of 87 U3 to 43 2f3. Baldy Hays had a good afternoon in the field events and took first in the broad and high jump and in the pole vault. With two victories tucked away, Coach Saalwaechter took his track men up to the University to engage them in the irst dual meet with the Nodaks since 1919. In the struggle the Bison emerged victorious with a scant margin. Coach Saalwaechter then took 11 of his tracksters to the North Central Con' ference Meet. The North Dakota State team finished fifth and demonstrated that they would be heard from in future years. Jake Wahl, Herman Zeissler, and Walt Nelson scored for the Bison. Track is growing and will soon be a prominent sport in the school. When the Bison went to press, stars such as Sand, Peschel, Konichek, and Baldwin were preparing for the 1929 spring season. Page 180 XLMML Jim: dun uw' K ,-lv1lUnnU:mJll"'NTJE., mam ' ' ll X ff INTRAJVIURAL BASKETBALL With only one defeat to mar their record, the Delta Kappa Sigma basketball team won the interfraternity basketball championship. In winning the title the Delta Sig Quint piled up a record of 13 victories. The only reversal of the peason was met at the hands of the Kappa Psi Five winners of last year's campus eague. The Interfraternity League was run off in two rounds with each team meeting every opponent team in the league twice. The close of the iirst round found the two classiest teams, the Delta Sigs and Kappa Psis, in a tie for first place, each team having six victories and one defeat. The Kappa Psi, with one costly defeat at the hands of the Theta Chi Five closed the first round by taking the destined Delta Sig Champs in an exciting tilt. In the second round before a large number of fans, the Delta Sigs by close guarding outsmarted the pharmacists to win a battle, which was considered the championship tilt, 22 to 14. The Kappa Psis dropped a third game to give the Sigs a clear claim to the permanent trophy. Members of the regular Delta Sig quint were Captain Joe Blakeslee, who was coach and played guard, Neal Baldwin, centerg Floyd Viel and Carl Miller, for' wards, and "Chuck" Arneson, guard. Other members of the championship squad were Harry McLachlin, guard, Don McCain, Freddie Williams, and Art Cramer, forwards. Basketball continued to be the most popular intramural sport on the campus, and the interest in the games played in the Armory ran high. The brand of basketball played by the fraternity teams was exceptionally good, and the games were hotly contested with the usual characteristic rivalry. Bassett of the Theta Chi quint was high point man of the season with 93 points. The Delta. Kappa Sigma Champions Page 182 INTRAfMURAL BASEBALL By defeating the Alpha Kappa Phi fraternity, holders of last year's title, in the irst two games in a proposed three game series, the Y. M. C. A. ball tossers won the campus league baseball championship. The baseball teams on the campus were divided into an American and National League. The four teams in the National League were Alpha Kappa Phi, Theta Chi, Alpha Gamma Rho, and Delta Kappa Sigma. In the American League the teams were Sigma Phi Delta, Y. M. C. A., Kappa Sigma Chi, Kappa Psi, and Alpha Sigma Tau. Each nine met the opponent teams in their league in one game. The "Y" baseball team had little diiiiculty in defeating all their opponents in the American League. The Kappa Phi nine met with stiff opposition and had a tie game with the Theta Chi sluggers before they managed to top the National League. The undefeated National and American League leaders met in the final championship series on the college diamond very near the close of school. In the first game, the "Y" nine had little difficulty to win 5 to O from the Kappa Phi team. Ben Gorder, Kappa Phi moundsman, pitched a nice game for the losers, and Lenny Friberg, receiving Gorder's heaves, played a bang up game. jerry Gardner, best pitcher in the league, had a fast and slow ball with a great varietyvof curves to win for the HY." The second game was closely contested, and remained a tie until a sacrifice hit clinched the campus league title for the "Y" with a 2 to 1 victory. Members of the championship "Y" team are: Marv Tobias, shortstop, Denio, fielder, Gast, center field, Gardner, pitcher, Karges, fielder, Bumman, first base, Wellhausen, fielder, Dvorak, catcher, Quinnild, third base, Nelson, second base, and Wallace Slavick, pitcher. T. M. C. A. Baseball Nine Page 183 INTRAfMURAL TRACK With only a slight margin over their nearest rivals, the Alpha Kappa Phi fraternity, the Y. M. C. A. track team won the intramural track championship on the Dacotah Field and Track in the spring of 1928. To win, the "Y" tracksters counted heavily in the dashes and long distance runs. The teams in the order they finished in the race for the championship are as follows: Y. M. C. A., 57, Alpha Kappa Phi, 35 U25 Alpha Sigma Tau, 33, Theta Chi, 29, Delta Kappa Sigma, 12, Alpha Gamma Rho, 12, Kappa Psi 6. As the points show the meet was closely contested, and the spirit of the meet ran high and overshadowed any previous intramural meet in the number of conf testants and in the rivalry and results of the events. The Kappa Phis made a desperate attempt to gain their third victory, which would have given them perma' nent possession of the cup. Ole Sand, dash man for the HY," broke the tape in the 100 and 220fyard dashes, far ahead of his opponents. In the middle distance runs, Konichek, running for the Sigma Taus, was stellar and took first in the 440'yard dash and halffmile run. Mueller of the "Y" team took the mile and two mile. Joe Blakeslee, star Delta Sig trackman, won iirst in his favorite event, the pole vault, and in the low hurdles. Jake Wahl, Kappa Phi weightman, took iirst in the shot put and discus throw. Other iirsts in the events are as follows: 120 high hurdles, Pembleg broad jump, Hays, high jump, Zeisslerg javelin throw, Schmidt, halffmile relay won by Alpha Kappa Phi. Coach Saalwaechter was well pleased with the meet, which brought out a galaxy of track stars. The 1928 Intrafmural Track Contestants Page 184 WIUI IIUIUI HIE MUD no 5 MMX ,LN!T1lE1.1llLQ1fWI ill GE ii., Df X Eff 2 Miss Dorothy M. Cole PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT- In the last three years a steady and increasing number have graduated with a minor or major in physical education. Many of these students are now teaching physical education alone or in combination with other subjects. Still others have decided to further their study and are now taking graduate work in those uni' versities which offer a master's degree in health education as well as at the National Playground Association. At present we are working on a more progressive and extensive athletic campaign. In addition to the intramural, class, and sorority games in the various sports, we have introduced a newer type of competition between all of the required freshman and sophomore training classes. This year we have added two new sports to our program: archery and swimming. Z ri .... - 'Tennis is one of the Spring Sports Page 186 Sheldon, R.Frost, Hedner, Slgaar, Jonson, Syverucl Odenwaller, Oscarson, Ullricli, Dahl, Samuelson, Swanson, McD1L11n, Sjovdal, Ltmder Hartley, Mojfitt, Streed, Alfred, R. M. Frost, Ross, McKinnon, Wenzel, Hanson Knerr. McDonald. Moore, Wiwin, Ballard, Brinclle, Henning, Boyer THE WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President .................... ..............,....... ...........,.... S a rah Moore VicefPresident ...,....,,,,,..., .....A... G eorgina Brinclle Recording Secretary .,,,,.,,...., ............. H elen Ballard Corresponding Secretary ,..... .................. R uth Henning Treasurer ....................,,..,...,.....,...,.,,.................i........ Elizabeth McDonald MANAGERS OF SPORTS Soccer ,...... A,I,.,,...,................................,........ ...... A l etha Winn Dancing ......... .,.,...,... G race Sjordal Basketball ....... ........,..,.......... E thel Smith Baseball ....... ......... L ucille Odenwaller Tennis ....i.... ......... C amille Alfred Riflery ....e.... .......... E sther Boyer Skating ........... ........,.. I nez Lunder Swimming ............ .. ,,,,,......... .. . .....,,,....,. ...,...,.... R osemary Frost Hiking ........,...............rrr,..,......................................,............ Grace Swanson The WOmC11,S Athletic Association is composed of all women students who are interested in athletics. It was formerly a closed organization but better results have been obtained by making it open to all women who have made the required number of points. All of' the athletic activities of the college Women are under the control of the association. Its purpose is to promote a broader interest in athletic sports, and to create a spirit of good sportsmanship. Page 187 Odenwaller Knew' Brindle DeKleinhaus Hurmence Wi7111 Mojffitt Stveed Sheldon Alfred Ballavd Frost Varsity 'Team SUCCER This is a game which has developed hy leaps and bounds on this campus in the last four years and has won a permanent place on the Coeds calendar of major sports. This is due, primarily, to its adaptability to our erratic climate. Soccer may be as successfully played on a snowfcovered held as on the dry sod of late fall. The games are played during the noon hour. Keen competition was felt this year due to the more skillful playing and the more evenly matched teams. The freshmen and sophomore teams made a grand 'fight and some of the games were a struggle from start to finish. However, the juniorfsenior team was the victor. From the three teams, those making the varsity squad are: Camille Alfred, Helen Ballard, Georgina Brindle, Ruth Delileinhaus, Rosemary Frost, Eleanor Gieseler, Frances Hedner, Bernice Hurmence, Kathryn Knerr, Sarah Moore, Dorothy Moflitt, Lucile Odenwaller, Lorissa Sheldon, Minerva Streed, and Aletha Wi1111. Rudd, DeKlei-nhaus, Ullvich, Dahl, Syverud, Knew, Moore Page 18S Stolqke Hurmevire Osness Blalqeslee McDu-nn Brindle Sjordal Streed Smith Ballurcl Sommer Ottinger Varsity Team BASKETBALL Basketball is the favorite major sport of the year. Practice began the first week of November and continued until the class games began in the middle of February. Records were kept of all the girls who came out for practice and they were required to come out a certain number of times before they were eligible to play on a class team as well as a sorority team. The seniors are the titlc holders of the interfclass tournament. The juniors and seniors were a tie up to the last games and then the senior team speeded up their pace and came through with a victory. ' The intersorority gamcs were exceptionally interesting this year as more pep and enthusiasm were shown by all the participants than any preceding year. Perhaps this is due to the cup that was put up for the winning team by the honorary physical education sorority, Delta Psi Kappa. This cup is in competition until some sorority team wins it three years. Of the six sorority teams and one nonfsorority team which took part in the tournament, the Sigma Theta quint proved victorious. Osness, Metzinger, Stolglqe, McDonald, Sommer, Trowbridge, Fetsch Sigma 'Theta Victors Page 189 Ballard Henning Heald Winn Sjordal Smith McKinnon Brindle 1 Varsity 'Team BASEBALL A damp and cold spring did not provide an appropriate setting for a proitable baseball season. With a beginning retarded by inclement weather and a conclusion hurried on by the close of the physical education classes, this always popular sport was not allowed to reach its height during the past season. In the intramural games which were played off rather late in the spring, thc junior class team proved to be the superiors in the national sport. A team representing the best players in the tournament comprised those girls who showed up as outstanding in their respective positions. Although several freshmen proved to be good in the game, none were chosen on the mythical varsity nine. Two sophomores, two juniorsfseniors, and five juniors made up the personnel of the allfcollege batsmen whose names follow: Georgina Brindle, Ruth McKi11non, Aletha Wiiin, Ruby Oscarson, Christine Rud, Ruth Henning, Hazel Heald, Grace Sjordal and Helen Ballard. Coeds Strike While the Ball is Hot Pngi' 1!IU An Egyptian dance group DANCE RECITAL The dance recital, which is an exhibition of the type of work which is being done by the girls taking physical education, took place the second week in May in the Armory. There were about 125 taking part and it was a very colorful affair. The dances that were given were learned by the girls in the gymnasium classes during the year. The costumes were all made by the ones who wore them. But all the work was under the supervision of Miss Cole which is the sole reason why it was such a big success. The dance recital has been given three years now and each year the attendance has increased proving its success, and the work on the part of the girls taking part and Miss Cole, the director, is highly appreciated. A distinctly different note was carried out in the spring recital by the arranging of the dances into groups, each of which represented a type of dancing. The presentation in dance of the Mardi Gras was beautifully done. This feature was given as the finale of the program and was most effective. Y ' E ' " f ' I' , - , f. 75 71? i . ' , , - It V. W C V ,, V-Du - -, , , , . , ,gf - ' , . , . , M. .,. . K, U , .l , - , Ha.. s . .. , i t l as- .- ',., ' if Gt. J I . . L 'F i V f, 'fl fl ' Z i, -'31 - . L .-. . , . M 45.1-Q' . .. 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W , W " , L , 1 V Some colleens of the dance Page 191 x rf - 'I ' . x ,J x x 4: . , X r v ' xxx, - I A L5 ,, Y unu- .Ti mx -4.---1 n-ax an .4 L ,c 1.1:-1 Rau + 4 .,,...,w 9-1, RM. ...,,.., siZ9T7iVA'3S'!M'-"'f".7 'ldv' N A-fm -5.-:J you ijfnn -N W. A w2'f5'xy1a3-w.f,.n15e,r 4-Y N7 J Qlilf M ? sf .11 'Qi' Y wx M a4.,rA'?,fg,'g'? ,S W 11 -'1 wbf1wHqq,G.k1Qi -i .6 gf wx 1 nf ,M fgiirgxg f L., L Q. Q. Lf'-597' 'T -fl fxzrvwxfm-ffu " Maxx-'TJ fm vw, 1 ' imma, 'ffm mv + N r 27.145-Y 1-Lu. " 4 -xx'r5'I4 1 vu-5' 'J' im .ff ,...k -,.,--f. ' ' -X N - ' , 1 . mf:-5ii15ffa,1s3 6 ' -' .f""IE92ix5'l.. H. , .-.W -- M.. .,.....,..,, . . W.. 75, .... .?,...K,.6:.3:.,,,.,,,.mn., at A , . . . ,, ,M , , 1 x, ' 5'-' Af- ".. , ,pig ju. 3--554 , v Qwfff. gui F? .pf gg .,:L 'f w is wg: 15: :,.',, ,,- J . ,I " - MK! iF,5,.,L.,H,.5figi,l1v,- ,.:'7g', :ua 1- Affbfif 'H if Q 1',:,,d,f 'es' Sf., 44.345,-?b'S3 .. f " -ffifi 512. i-ilirffzif 152f:as:+Hf?f'x" V ' t fieiaiv.-Sri -ff f" W m a.u1':1,,, ' ' ...M ,NJ 'ia - . ' 2 vw .:- . f 3 ' 4' , - ' 3, -u.,-Lzxw 's :.f4:::rf:fr:e-' K -' ' " I Fr, .-gig?-iw' 5 ' , fJnL2:3s51?:x:t3QTf ,,- ' , N M, SXT' V5 xg! 1- igfwf i, xg- Y CM . - 1,45 I I I 1 -1,-. - N I I , ,ff -1 'Cy ' V' . . ' 'Q r I ,:, X E-v'1H,l-V YV . -' xv ,, 1 u Y . I f . ,Y-: 1,521 ff ,ts ' x PLS THE STUDENT CCMMISSICN MEMBERS M. Foss NARUM ,..., ...TT. P resident LAWRENCE K-XNES ....., ...... F immce EVERETT WALLUM .... .,.T.. I udiciam HORACE MCGRATH .,., ...... E lections PETER GERGEN .... .......,....... A thlerics JOHN E. JOHNSON ..,, ....,........ C ampus JOHN BOHLIG ,..,......,..... Public Speaking I-IAZEL HEALD ........... ....... S ocial Ajfairs The Student Commission is the legislative body of the students at the college. Matters of student opinion. student regulation, student activities, student welfare, and student government are handled by the group. The Student Commission is composed of seven commissioners and the president. Each commissioner is responsible to the commission and the commission, in turn, is responsible to the student body. In this way all student activities are supervised and held responsible to The Student Commission. During the past year we have attempted to create more class spirit and a spirit of democracy in the student body. Various "all colleges" have been sponsored to replace the parties given only for the "Creeks" The traditional "Gay Cat Dayl' was filled with new and interesting events. A "Sports Dance" at which the students arrayed themselves in sports attire was an innovation. 5 johnson Bohlig Rimes Wallunz Narum H eald McGrath Page 193 WCMEN'S SENATE l OFFICERS KATHERINE KNERR ..... ..................... .,,.,A,, P fr esidem DOROTHEA WARD ...........,..,............................................,.....,... ,..,............,,..,...,.. S ecretcwy Automatically upon registration all the women students of the State college become members of the Women's League, the governing body of which is the Women's Senate. The Senate consists of two representatives from each of the college classes, two from the high school, and two from the college at large. This group meets the last Friday of each month to discuss problems concerning the women's activities on the campus. In the past year the Women's Senate has secured satisfactory rest room facilities in Science Hall, the Chemistry Building, and Ceres Hall. They had no small share in securing the new walk to Science Hall and the drinking fountain in the college Library. Their most recent undertaking is a series of talks for the women of the college on social contacts. jones Ward Henning johnson Weeks South Ballard Phillips Green Knefr Sudro Page 194 WOMEN'S SENIOR STAFF GFFICERS GLADYS BARTON ,.... ........ G eneral Chairman GRACE SJORDAL ..,...,.,.,.,. ,,.,.... S enior Advisor MARGARET ZIMMERMAN .. ,. .............. I imior Advisor SARAH MOORE ............,... ......... S oplwmoafe Advisor MARION TROV-'BRIDGE ..... ......... F reshmim Advisor DOROTHY NORBY ,..... S,,,...,. . .. ......,..... ...... H igh School Advisor The WOHXCDQS Senior Staff consists of six girls chosen hy popular vote in the latter half of their junior year. They serve as aids and helpers to the Dean of Woineii in the regulation of womeifs affairs on the campus. Luncheon meetings are held the first Ivlondziy of each month. At Commencement time the retiring staff and the newly elected staff are guests of the Dean of Women at a farewell dinner at the Country Club. 4 Trouzbridge Moore Novby Zimmerman Miss Dimm Sjordal Page 195 LEAGUE OE WOMEN VCDTERS OFFICERS JAYNE SUDRO ....... ...........,.......... .......... P 1 esident MARGARET MILLER .... ........ V icefPresident VIRGINIA STOCKTON ....... ............ ...... ......... ..,.......... ........,.... S e c r e 'tary This year the League of Women Voters had a rebirth. Mrs. Parker, a national oilicer, and Mrs. Poppler, state president, helped to reorganize the organizaf tion on a new basis. No longer is the league membership open. Candidates for joining the group must evidence suflicient interest in the club's work before being admitted by the voters. Questions of civic importance are discussed as well as those of national interest. Speakers and round table discussions make up the programs for the meetings which are held the first and third Tuesdays. Davis Gregg Parker B eaudine jalrr Bavr Weeks Miller Ross Stockton Renwick Rudser Schlanser Sudro Knew' Ballard Page 196 l wMXQ1C1ll,wllnD-sim YCUNG MENS CHRISTIAN ASSCCIATICN OFFICERS BYRON QLSON ......... .,.,.,...... P resident ROBERT ADAM ....... ....... V icefP1'esiclent LEONARD RYGG ..,..... ........ T 'reastwer ARTHUR PLATT ,..,.,. ..,...... ......... . .. ....... ..... ...Recorder College has something fully as valuable to offer outside its class rooms as within, and that something consists of human friendships and relationships which form the basis of a better understanding of our fellow men. The College "Y" offers many opportunities for the students to form human contacts. It has a reading table well supplied with all the latest magazines cover' ing a big variety of fields, a well selected library, and a student recreation room. Through the athletic program, the "Y" furnishes good wholesome exercise in ideal surroundings, thus supplementing the campus athletic program. The spiritual side of a student's life is encouraged to grow and express itself through the small discussion groups and the Sunday afternoon iireside discussions that are conducted by progressive leaders on the campus. The Y. M. C. A. sent a delegation of 10 to the Geneva Conference in 1928. Adam Avneson Gorder Fuller Lindgren Otterson Rygg Olson Platt Smith Page 108 YOUNG WCMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSCCIATICN OFFICERS ESTHER BOYER ....... .........,.. P resident MARIE WEBSTER ,..,,.. ...,... V icefPvesident MYR'fLE ALLEN .,... ........... S ecvetary DORIS ABEL .....................,,.. . ............,..,,...,,................... ..,.....,.............,,........... T 'reastwer The Young Vxfomenfs Christian Association is an organization open to all women students of the college, irrespective of creed. The new purpose of this group is uto realize full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God," and, in order to realize this new life, the organization endeavors to encourage and develop the spiritual side of the students life and to offer opportunities that will result in new contacts among people. Much of the success in carrying out the program the past year was due to such prominent speakers as Dr. Jamison, Miss Scurloek, and Mr. Bone, who led small discussion groups of interest to the student body. The organization sponsors various social activities during the year, such as The Big Sister Movement, The Freshman Dinner, The "Y. M.fY, W." Mixe1's, The Cofed Prom, and The May Breakfast. Web.stev' Ballard jones Allen james Keene Beattie Abel Eastgate Boyer Sullivan Zimmerman Page 199 ART CLUB OFFICERS IVIARGARET GREEN ......, ..................... .....,.,,,,.,, P 1 esident GLADYS BARTON .... ......... V icefPresident ALICE PETERSON ....... ........... 'T reasurer JANE EDDY .,.....v..... ........ S ecretary HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Dorothy Cole Miss Frances Kelly Miss Mae Kelly The Art Club is an organization composed of girls who have shown interest and special ability in art. The purpose is to aiford the students of all departments an opportunity for self expression, to stimulate a further interest in art, and to bring the students together in a social way. During the past year the club sponsored an Art Exhibit, an Artists' Ball, and an entry in the Homecoming Parade in which it was awarded first place for group costumes. The Misses Dorothy Hatch and Nancy Elliott, as faculty members and advisors, have done much to promote interest and to aid in the work of the club. Berrigan Meilecke Borgen McDunn Schroeder Alrnos Brurnmond Willment Rest-uedt Eddy Landblom Lieb Bain Winn Smith Burt Trowbridge Peterson Barton Green Hartley Ross Page 200 ATELIER CHAT NCIR OFFICERS LAWRENCE S. PARSONS ..,..... .................... P resident F, NEAL BALDWIN .,.,..,..,, ..,............ V icefP1'eside11t DONALD J. BEST ,,.,., ,........ S ecretaryfflhreasufrer HONORARY MEMBERS ljrof. H. B. Huntoon P. jones M..Eaton The Architectural Society was organized in November, 1920, for the purpose of promoting the welfare of architecture among the students in the department. In the fall of 1927, under the influence of the freshmen, the name was changed to Atelier Chat Noir. The organization takes part in all of the campus activities. Outside speakers and special talks feature the monthly meetings of the group. In the fall of 1928, the first annual Architects' Ball was inaugurated. The club is composed of students registered in the department of Architecture and Architectural Engineering. Page 201 CERES HALL CLUB EXECUTIVE BOARD MARY ELLEN MCLEOD .,..,... ' .. .........,... P'res1dent GLADYS NESSET ..,.......... ......A...... V ieefPvesiden-L CHARLOTTE PICKARD ....,.... .......,,..,,. S ecvetaryffreasurer CLARA BORDEN ............. .......... F reshmrm Representative HELEN FREDRIKSON .............,..L......................,,........,.,,..,........ High .School Representative The purpose of the Ceres Hall Club is to bring the girls into closer relationf ship by occasional social functions and to secure cooperation in carrying out the rules and regulations of the Hall. An openfhouse on Homecoming, a pajama party given by the upper class' men for the freshmen, a valentine tea for the Faculty WOm611,S Club, and an inf formal dancing party in the spring, are included in the social calendar of Ceres Hall this year. There functions were under the supervision of our social hostess, Mrs. A. M. Williams. v l Borden james FTCdTikSO1'l Beattie Miller Hurmence McLeod Nesset Pickard Page 202 CHEMISTS' CLUB OFFICERS LAWRENCE OLEARY ....., .Q........... P resident MILTON PEMBLE ....... ....... V icefPresiclertt ARTHUR WALDE ...,.. ............. S ecretary EDMUND PETERSON .......,.v,,,Y....,,..,.....,...........................,..................,................., Treasurer The object of the Chemists' Club is the promotion of an interest in chemistry and a spirit of cofoperation and sociability among its members. The Club edits a quarterly magazine, The Retort, which has for its purpose the promotion of a closer union between the alumni of the School of Chemistry and Technology and their Alma Mater. It is one of the sponsors of the local prize essay contest on the six different phases of applied chemistry conducted by the American Chemical Society. This year it awards a silver loving cup for the second best essay. The Annual OpenfHousc of the School of Chemistry and Technology affords an opportunity for the residents of the FargofMoorhead area and the college guests at the May Festival to become better acquainted with the universal scope of chemical activities. Members of the faculty and senior class who are members of the club are honor guests at an annual banquet given during the spring term. Page 203 EDUCATION CLUB OFFICERS LILY ANN THORSELL ,,.,.. ........,... P resident HAROLD FOG ................ ...... V icefPv'esident CARMEN KINGSLEY .,... ,,,,,,,,, S ecretavy INEZ JAHR ,..............................,......,,,.......................................,.........,,,........,.,,... Treasurer This year marked a change in the requirements for membership in the Educaf tion Club. In contrast to open membership, a student must have an 82 per cent average for the previous term and be admitted by a threeffourths majority vote to become a member. The group was organized to promote interest in education and to develop social and professional interests of the students. Programs comprising talks by campus and outside authorities on education are held monthly. A banquet in May and a dance in February constitute the social functions of the club. Fog I. Tucker I. M. Tucker Lamont Niclqles Renwick jalw Apland Brandvolcl Oscarson Riddle 'Yuster Douglas Tlwrsell Nelson Henning Kingsley Probstfield Harris Weeks Page 204 ENGINEERS' CLUB OFFICERS PAT R. BRINDLE ...... . ............. President VICTOR MADSEN ,,,,,,,, ........ V icefP'resident JOSEPH LANGAUNET ..... .......... S ecretary JAMES MCHUGH ,.,,,,,......,,.,.,.,...,..,............,.................,,...................................... Historian The early history of the College Engineers Club is reminiscent of the time when the whole School of Mechanic Arts was confined within the walls of the lone brick building which now is Cld Engineering. At that time the club was called the Lyceum of Engineers. Since then its name and organization have changed several times, having grown consistently with the growth of the school. Throughout these years of gradual development, the motives, aims, and ideals of its founders have remained intact. The College Engineers' Club is a professional organization whose membership consists of the faculty and students in the School of Engineering and has as its object the promotion of a spirit of fellowship within the organization and the fostering of fraternal cooperation within the profession. Each year the club sponsors the annual Engineers' Wild West Ball and the Engineers' Cpenfl-Iouse. At present the club has a membership of approximately 150. l Page 205 NEWMAN CLUB OFFICERS BENJAMIN KOUBA .,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,., P resident CHARLES FRENCH ...... ....A... V icefPveside-an MARION SCHROEDER ..... ,,.,,,,,,,, S ecremry CYRIL PESCHEL .....,.........,..... .,....... ..,...... ...... .,,......... ...... ....... T 1 e as u 1 ef The Catholic Students' Club which was founded Jan. 17, 1928 became affiliated with the Federation of Newman Clubs, October, 1928. The aim of this organization is to provide a medium through which Catholic students may become better acquainted and religious interests be promoted. Meetings are held semifmonthly. A convocation, at which a noted speaker from the east gave an address, was sponsored by the group. An annual banquet for club members and a banquet for the parishes of Fargo, as well as parties are included in the c1ub's activities. Forman Burke Van Sickle Braus M. Fogarty Rumreich Kouba. Pahl Moore Harmaher Adams French Klein H. Schroeder Peschel Hoeltgen Tobias D. McEssy Cook Molitor McDurm Boyle M. Schroeder Gregg Kuehl E. McEssy Hussey Cosgrove Warburton A. Fogarty Page 206 NCRTH DAKGTA PHARMACY CLUB OFFICERS THEODORE MA1ER ..... .v.................... ............. P 1 esident DONOVAN MCCAIN .,,,, .....,, V icefP'resident KENNETH PIPER .... ,.., ...... T 1 easmer OSCAR HANSON ............A.. .............,., S ecretavy LENNART HAMMARGREN ...., .......... E ditorfmfChief This organization which was founded in 1906 sponsors three or four functions each year which serve to increase the students' interest in pharmacy and help maintain a spirit of harmony between faculty and students. From the club members, the staff of The Papyrus Ebers, ofhcial news organ of the club, is chosen. The purpose of the paper is to keep former club members in touch with the latest developments in the School of Pharmacy. The paper also carries articles of general pharmaceutical interest. Page 207 SADDLE AND SIRLOIN OFFICERS BENJAMIN C-ORDER ........ .........A............. ...A.......... P 1 esident RALPH DIEHL ........... .. ......... Vice'PTeside'nt RUDOLPH NELSON ........ ........... S ecretavy MARTIN PETERSON ......... ......,... 'T reastwev KENNETH MCCLAIN ......,...................,......,.....,..............,....................................... Histo-mm The Saddle and Sirloin Club was founded at North Dakota State College March 15, 1928 by members of the Livestock Judging Team representing the col' lege at the International at Chicago that year. During the war the club was inactive because of the small enrollment at that time. On January 10, 1922 the club was reorganized and a new constitution was drawn up. The object of the club is to promote interest in animal husbandry, in particular, and in agriculture in general. The club truly crystallizes the sentiment of the student body in the School of Agriculture. The Saddle and Sirloin Club sponsors the Little International Livestock Show and Fitting Contest among other activities. Page 208 WRITERS' CLUB MIST Night has gone over the distant hillsg See where she dropped her scarf? Elene Weeks. NOCTURNE Stars shine on the sparkling snow, Glittering white, in the still cold night. Boughs crcnk while a still wind breatbesg The moon is like candlelight. H Suddenly flashes a falling star, Summons me back to the world where you are. Edris Probstfielol. No formal organization is attempted in the Writers' Club, which first appeared as an institution on the campus last December. It is merely a social group of wouldfbefwriters who meet informally every two weeks to work together for the good of all. Membership is limited to twenty. A student in any year of college may be elected by vote after submitting a. manuscript for the inspection of the club and faculty members. Olson Van Sickle Dahl Gevteis Newell Bordasclz Malcolm Paulson Mayer Berrigan Probstfield Hooper Weeks Trace Page 209 IN MEMORIAM FREDERICK GRANT ' Alpha Gamma Rho April 4, 1929 NF lm l 1 lug I llllE:ll 7 www INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL A H PARROTT ....,., GEORGE HAYS ...... Alpha Gamma Rho Ralph Welch Paul Abrahamsou Alpha Kappa Phi George Hermes John Bohlig Alpha Sigma 'Tau Milton Pemble Everett Walluimi Beta Chi Sidney Siegel Meyer Rutz MEMBERS Theta Chi George Hays Lothian Burgess Delta Kappa Sigma Donovan Mc Cain Gordon Lee Kappa Psi Howard Anderson Clifford Blackburn Kappa Sigma Chi Robert Adam Gilbert Mourn Sigma Phi Delta Percival Peightal Everett Knutson President Secretary Moum Welch, Lee Anderson Knutson Alnrahamsrm Mc Cain Peightal Adam Blaclqlnuxm Wallum Mr. Parrott Mc Roberts Pemble l Page 213 PHI KAPPA PHI National Honorary Sclwlastic Fraternity Founded 1897 University of Maine Page 214 Floy Beatty John Brady Lawrence Debing Ruth Henning Marvin Huckle Christine Johnson Laurel Kingsley Treasure S. Kuehl Jessie McLachlin Roger E. Olson A. S. Palmerlee North Dakota State College Chapter Established North Dakota State Colleve 191 CLASS OF 1929 T. R. Palmerlee Edris Probstfield Mrs. Eva Riddle Leonard Rygg Edna Elizabeth Sheldon Claf Slinde Glenn Smith Marvin Spiellnan A. W. Walde Minnie Willmert Doris Wilner MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. L. Airheart Minnie A. Anderson L. L. Carrick E. W. Christensen J. R. Dice Alice P. Dinan R. M. Dolve G. J. Ikenberry Gladys Eeenendall A. F. Hunsaker W. C. Hunter E. H. Jones Benjamin V. McCaul Mary MacGregor Cap E. Miller George E. Miller A. E. Minard Alfred H. Parrott Harriet Pearson L. M. Roderick H. S. Rush Edna Sommerfield Elvira T. Smith I. W. Smith O. A. Stevens W. F. Sudro P. F. Trowbridge H. L. Walster A. D. Whedon EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE J, R, Dice, President E. H. Jones, SecretaryfTreasurer A. F. Hunsaker, Vice President Harriet A. Pearson, Historian 5 N11 Z7 f 1 PI GAMMA MU National Social Science Honor Society Dakota Alpha Chapter, 1927 Helen Ballard Gladys Barton John Charles Brady Frances Brununond Esther Douglas Raymond Gregersa rn Phyllis Heimark. Ruth Henning Beatrice Hilher Marvin Huckle Number of Chapters, 45 CLASS CE 1929 Laurel Kingsley Treasure Kuehl Theodore Laibly Jessie Colleen McLac:hlin Albert Palmerlee Thomas Palmerlee Cyril Peschel Leonard Rygg Marion Schroeder Everett Walluni MEMBERS IN FACULTY Walter Lee Airhcart Alva H. Benton Henry L. Bolley Donald G. Hay W. C. Hunter Benjamin McCaul Capt. E. Miller George E. Ivliller Rudolf Ottersen E. W. Petter: Charles A. Severinson T. W. Thordarson Paul E. Zerhy EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Ruth Henning, President Everett Walluiii, Vice President Dr. W. C. Hunter, SecretaryfTreasurer any l fa? Q.. i ff '1 :sf . if-,233 1 If Page 215 ALPHA PHI CMEGA Founded in 1924 Honorary Chemistry HONORARY MEMBERS A Dr. L. L. Carrick Dr. W. T. Pearce MEMBERS IN FACULTY Kenneth J. Keating Thomas Canniff CLASS OF 1929 William McRoberts Lawrence O'Leary Norris Clson Marvin Spielman Arthur Walde Arthur Anderson Don Bolley Conrad Brusegard Harold Chloupek William Maroney CLASS OF 1930 Allen Porter Ole Sand Harold Julsrud Kenneth McCullough Edwin Minard CLASS OF 1931 Maurice Hanson Amos Van Vorst Robert King Floyd Viel Roland Olson l R, Olson Sand N. Olson Walde Viel Van Vorst Hanson King Porter Brusegaard Iulsrud McCullough Bolley McRobeTts Spielman Carrick Keating O'Leary Minard Page 216 ALPHA ZETA Honorary Agricultural Foimded, Ohio State Dacotah Chapter University, 1897 Established, 1909 HONORARY MEMBERS Dean H. L. Bolley Prof. 1. H. Shepperd Dr. O. O. Churchill Dean G. B. Waldron MEMBERS IN FACULTY Orville M. Fuller Prof. L. L. Scranton Prof. G. J. Ikenberry Dean H. L. Walster Prof. Ben. V. MCC?1Ul W. O. Weisner CLASS OE 1929 Robert Adam Harry McLachli11 Ralph Diehl Duncan McLeod Donald Grzmt Leonard Rygg Marvin Huckle Glenn Smith CLASS OF 1930 Loyal Gast Russell Weiser Ole Grottoclclen Wayne Weiser Byron Olson Olson Smith Huckle McLeod Diehl W. Weiser McLachli11 R. Weiser Grottodden Grant Rygg Adam Gast Page 217 Founded University of Florida, 1920 A. G. Arvold Robert Adam John Bohlig Ralph Erickson George Hays Frank Hannaher George Hermes BLUE KEY Honorary Service Established North Dakota State, 1927 MEMBERS IN FACULTY L. T. Saalwaechter John Lee Coulter CLASS OE 1929 Benjamin Gorder Willialn McRoberts M. Foss Narum Cyril Peschel William Rundquist CLASS OF 1930 Henry Sullivan Everett Wallum Page 218 Sullivan Rundquist ML-Rolzerts Gorder Hermes Adam Peschel Erickson Narum Wallum Bohlig Harmalfzer GAMMA TAU SIGMA Founded in 1925 Honorary journalistic HONORARY MEMBERS T. W. -lolmson A. G. Arvold CLASS OF 1930 Frank Hzmnuhcr Henry Sullivan Harold Phillips Everett Wallu111 Phillips Hfmnqher Wallum Sullivan Page 219 KAPPA TAU DELTA Founded in 1925 Hon I-IONORARY MEMBERS Prof. H. B. Huntoon P. W. jones Myrwyn Eaton CLASS OF 1929 Kenneth Sundberg CLASS OF 1930 Donald J. Best Lawrence S. Parsons Alf O. Skaret Robert Stinson CLASS OF 1931 Donald Haarman Wilbur Larson Henry Zwerg Horace McGrath Herman Skaret orary Architectural Page 220 Stinson Gardner McGrath Larson Zwerg Haarman H. Skaret A. Skaret Sundberg Best Founded at University of Micl1igav1 1922 Williziiii Berg Lennart Hammarg Charles Hayford RHC CHI Honorary Plmrmaceutical HONCRARY MEMBER Dean W. F. Sudro CHARTER MEMBERS Jay Katz ren Theodore Maier Olaf Slincle Vance Vaupel ACTIVE MEMBERS Lennart Hammargrcn Theodore Maier Charles Hayford Olaf Slincle Curtis Sommer Kappa Chapter Established 1928 1 I Hrmm1m'g1'en Sommer Hayford Slinde 1 Maier Page 221 ALPHA GAMMA RHO PROFESSIONAL ACADEMIC McLeod johnson Cook Lawrence Bowman Loclqrern Barlqs V, Weiser Welch Ranes Altenburg Widdifeld R. Weiser Luther Reynolds Frey Ziegler H. Sullivan Grant M. Sullivan Ahrahamson DeSautel Plath Fuller W. Weiser FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. O. A. Barton Dr. O. O, Churchill Prof. C, E. Miller Prof. J. H. Shepperd Prof. E. Thompson Prof. C. B. Waldroii Dean H. L. Walster Martin Altenburg Morris Barks Leonard Bowman Ross Cook Linell Johnson Charles Challey Lloyd Edwards Maurice Ellingson Irvin Hagen Page 222 Fo Q A 472 if ifil Fi ' umlerl at Olrio State Uniisersity, 1897 ldpsilon Clzapte-1' Established, 1914 CLASS OF 1930 William Frey Jesse Reynolds Peter Gergen Henry Sullivan Donald Grant Russel Weiser CLASS OF 1931 Clarence Lockrem Howard McLeod Leonard Luther Virgil Weiser PLEDGES Harold Hanson Clifford McKinnon Albert Herner Roderick McMillan Donald Lawrence Ralph McLain Glenn Lundeen Carl Roberts CLASS OF 1929 Paul Abrahamson Lawrence DeSautel Graham Fuller Wilfred Plath Lawrence Ranes Virgil Sullivan Wayne Weiser Ralph Welch Gordon Widdifield Alex Robertson john Southam Leo Thomasson Page 223 ALPHA KAPPA PHI SOCIAL ACADEMIC Friberg Olson Gorder Sand Austin Books Iolznson Nilles Danstrom Smith Minard Tharlson Euren Bliss Hermes Hahn D. Clark Lonsbrough McNally Bjerken Roberts Shamp Spielman. Peschel Narum Bohlig Gregerson Bolley Anderson HONORARY CLASS OF 1929 MEMBERS Arthur Anderson Dean A. E. Minard John Bohlig Dr. A. F. Schalk D011 Bollev Dean W. F' Sudm Benjamin Gordcr Lyman Bjerken Cecil Bliss Clifford Booke Arnold Austin Don Clark , Robert Danstrom George Brackin Leroy Boyd Charles Callahan Thomas Christiansen George Co ff ey Page 224 l'lO'lHl!1CIl, 11116 Local Fratvrn-rlty CLASS OF 1930 Gunder Christiansen Lloyd Clark Robert Hahn Edwin Minard Lawrence Nilles Morris Olson CLASS OF 1931 Williain Euren Leonard Friberg Gilbert Johnson Paul Cook George Fairhead William Gorder Milton Hagen Carl Hanson Clifton Lonsbrough Raymond Gregerson George Hermes William Maroney M. Foss Narum Marvin Spielman Joyce Roberts Ole Sand Karl Tharlson Walter Shamp Gerald McNally John Smith Lee Schiller Dell Wade Frank Woost PLEDGES Charles Hoeltgen Marvin Lund Vernon Smith Henry Hurley Donald McEssy David Train Alfred Jaeger Eric Nordstrom Gilbert Wall Owen Jones Willard Peterson Clifford We tgaard Phillip Koppang Lloyd Rawalt V N Page 225 ALPHA SIGMA TAU SOCIAL ACADEMIC Seebavt Stambough Lagerberg E, Wallum Zwerg Comeau Heil-man johnson R. Wallum Mund Skjonsby H. Slgaret A. Skaret Hollnxnds Byler King Kouba Rogers Pohl McCullough Braus R. Landblom Konichelq Pemble G. Landbloom Peterson Benidt HONORARY X CLASS OF 1929 MEMBERS , fits- Q Matt Braus Judgm. iiiifiifllii Lieutv F. S. Ross riff in Roy Landblom MEMBER IN FACULTY Thomas Canniff Chester Comeau Dorland Konichek Benjamin Kouba Bernhard Benidl: Charles Heilman Robert Anderson Donald Alstrup Edward Babcock Ross Cone Edgar Crewe Anthony Faber Page 226 Founded, 1924 Local Fraicrnfity CLASS OF 1930 Milton Pemble John Stambaugh Everett Wallum Walter Lagerberg George Pardoe Kenneth McCullough Lawrence Parsons Adolph Pahl Harold Peterson Vernon King CLASS OF 1931 john Mund Glenn Landbloom Thomas Rogers Robert Freeman Leonard Griffin Charles Hedlund Alvin Hong Daniel Howell Arnold Kaufman Burton Kilbourne PLEDGES james Konen Robert Landbloom William Lenhart Albert Libke Ingwold Locken Merril McCurdy Allan Moe Herman Skaret Verne Skjonsby Albert Moore Fred Payne Clair Peterson William Preiss Alan Purdy Robert Schulz Frank Seebart Henry Seebart Alf Sl-:aret Amos Wallum Henry Zwerg Elmer Sharp George Sheldon Robert Stinson joseph VanSickle Theodore Umhoefer john Walker Page 227 BETA CHI SOCIAL ACADEMIC L. Siegel HONORARY MEMBER Prof. David M. Bavly Page 228 Silver Shapiro 'Yuster Kushner Mr. Bavly S. Siegel Greenberg CLASS OF 1929 Sidney Siegel elrflfl-'ie Founded, 1927 Local F-ra,te1'1vity CLASS OF 1930 Abraham Greenberg Thomas Shapiro Lawrence Siegel Abe Silver PLEDGES Gersen Kushner Hiram Yuster w P w Page 229 DELTA KAPPA SIGMA SOCIAL ACADEMIC Haslam Groves Lung N. Baldwin Olson Sommer McGrath Clark Blakeslee Hayes DeKleine W. Baldwin Scott McCain Arneson Williams McLacl1lin Viel Lee Hannaher Dotson Olsen HONORARY MEMBERS Prof. K. L. Bird Dr. L. L. Carrick Dr. W. C. Hunter A. H. Parrott Dr. C. S. Putnam Prof. A. E. Rigg Neal Baldwin William Baldwin Hoyt DeKleine Charles Arneson Joe Blalceslee Charles Brown Harold Bugge Arthur Cramer William Champlin Vernon Cross Page 230 QQJQN: .Q-:pf FL, 9125 KX ' Fmmdcd, 1,922 Local Fraterwity CLASS OF 1950 William Haslam Donovan McCain Harry McLachlin CLASS OF 1931 William Groves Frank Hannaher Taylor Hayes Ira Clark Horace McGrath Oscar Lung Robert Olsen Fred Williams PLEDGES Verne Goodwin Carl Miller Wayne Herreid Harold Peterson James Law Gerald Peterson Richard Maxwell Harold Reardon CLASS OF 1929 Gordon Lee Curtis Sommer Byron Olson Richard Scott Henry Presler Floyd Viel George Rossi Miles Stricker I. Donald Walsh Earl Welch Kenneth Wyard Page 231 KAPPA PSI PROFESSIONAL ACADEMIC Marshall Fossum R. Roberts Reardon McDonald Rice DesForges Baillie Slinde Mark Wincll Birmingham Ringoen Murdock Lutz Burke Iongeward Vellen Holiday Rumreich Hanson Mullen ffolrnson G. Roberts Ferguson O.jol1nson Galehouse Odegaard Vendt Blackburn Limburg Piper Erickson Schmidt 'Tonn Anderson Moore Slieplrerd HONORARY 1.275521 CLASS or 1929 MEMBERS Howard C. Anderson Dean W, F, Sudro Clifford Blackburn V Prof. M. Jongeward Ralph El'iCkSOI1 R, L, McMurray Edward Ferguson Olaf Slinde f"0llIHllI1l Jlurlical College of Tfiryiilfill, 1879 Beta- Sigma Clzapter lfstrzblishcrl 1924 CLASS OF 1930 Oscar Hanson Anthony Miller Harry Rice Robert Roberts Cyril Rurnreich CLASS' OF 1931 Donald Baillie Einar Possum ,lohn Johnson Alexander Murdock Kenneth Piper Barney Burke Charles Holiday Lavern McDonald Wesley Odegaard Eric Tonn PLEDGES George Birmingham Albert Limburg Kenneth Reardon Carl Vellen Herk DesForges Simon Mark Glenn Roberts Hugo Vendt Leon Galehouse Carl Marsliall Philip Schmidt Henry Wincli Okla Johnson james Moore Clarence Shepherd Page 232 Page 233 KAPPA SIGMA CHI SOCIAL ACADEMIC P. Olson Chloupek N. Olson Ewing Johnson Sandberg Engherg Walla Jordre Evans Hendriclgson Lloyd Diehl Watson Foss Amidon Wildefmuth Witteman Moum Stefanson Walcle Adam Peterson Nelson Thorson HONORARY '1Q.:5.?Nf'9f' CLASS OF 1930 MEMBERS Prof. Donald Hay L' "F M' Prof. Chris Jensen Prof. L. L. Scranton Founded, 1928 Local Fraternity Robert Adam Harold Chloupek Helmet Foss CLASS Herbert Hendrickson OF 1929 Lawrence O'Leary Norris Olson Ralph Diehl Gilbert Moum Martin Peterson Harold Evans Rudolph Nelson Haldor Stefanson CLASS OF 1931 Roy jgrdre Erling Thorson L PLEDCES Lawrence Beutler Kermit Grimm Paul Kasson LeRoy Chloupek Tyler Helland John Klein Earl Ellingson Albert Hettrick Alvin Lee Francis Fuller F. Arthur Johnson Loyal Nerdahl Harvey Gifford Page 234 Russel Amidon Floyd Ewing Clarence Engberg Adrian Fox Loyal Cast Arthur Johnson Lyness Lloyd Jerome Olson Donovan Wardwell Herman Wildermuth Frank Witteman Kenneth Sundberg Arthur Walde Omer Watson Chester Walla Theodore Olson Carlton Sasse John Stensaker Clarcnc Swallers Amos VanVorst Page 235 SIGMA PHI DELTA PROFESSIONAL ACADEMIC F. Carlson Anclerson Ellingson Corbett Torlqelson Dolve Groves Hunt Lindsnrorn R. Carlson Madsen Tort Langaunet Wolfe Pederson Nelson Best Pearson Probstjield Hagen johnson Brindle Olson Peiglttal Rundquist Kingsley MCH1tglL Debing Knutson MEMBERS IN CLASS OF 1929 FACULTY ff, Lv V Pat R. Brindle Roy Corbett Dean R. M. Dolve fAssociatedj Prof. M. B. Erickson Prof. R. H. Slocum Prof. H. S. Rusch Prof. E. W. Weeks Prof. G. F. Yott Albert Anderson Donald Best Vernon Ellingson Frank Carlson Allen Brierley Henry Danrot Francis Dutee Herman Grothe 1'a1.:c- 2 3 G Fouurlvll UlI1il't'7'8ltJj of Southern Calif., 1924 Epsilon Chapter Established, 1924 CLASS OF '1930 Harvey Groves Melvin Hunt Everett Knutson Joseph Langaunet Ierome Lindstrorn Victor Madsen CLASS OF 1931 Robert Carlson Donald Haarman Emil Hintz Harry Keehne Wesley Moore Wallace Lovsness PLEDGES Thomas Quam Ralph Simenson john Simonitscli Leroy Sims Lawrence Debing Odin Hagen Herbert Iohnson Cecil Kingsley Iames McHugh Roger Olson Marcus Pederson Percival Peigbtal William Rundquist , John Wolfe Walter Nelson Walter Pearson Elmer Torkelson George Probstfield Byron Thoralson Adolph Torkelson William Watson v Page 237 THETA CHI SOCIAL ACADEMIC May Freclrilgson Folsom Blair Larson Brady Bmkke Allen Hilts Orclahl Dahl Carroll Pafriseau Bassett Ball Dunham Bute McRobe1fts Hays Burgess Phillips HONORARY MEMBER Major F. B. Carrithers MEMBERS IN FACULTY Kenneth Kuhn John E. Doerr Dean R. M. Dolve Phillip Keene xi J 93,459,2- " X C-lf. ag - we 'eg' 'D Foumlcrl at Norwich Unizfersity, 1856 Phi Clmptm' Estnblislled, 1914 CLASS OF 1930 CLASS OF 1929 Raymond Bassett John Brady Lothian Burgess Kenneth Bute Foster Dunham George Hays William McRoberts Keith Allen Ralph Brakke William Hilts Stafford Ordahl John Blair Norman Dahl Milo Hoisveen Harold Phillips CLASS OF 1931 Curtis Ball A Clark Fredrikson Leo May Cecil Carroll William Larson Robert Minta PLEDGES Donald Cook Max Hughes Walter Olson Blair Seitz Donald Harris Ralph Hull: Edmond Pagote Stanley Raymond Ralph Herseth Herbert Monson Harold Peterson Harold Sorenson Page 238 Frank Sykora Page 239 IN MEMORIAM ELEANOR GIESLER January 7 1929 Alpha Xi Beta D QIUDIIP' K we wk W PANfI-IELLENIC CDUNCIL OFFICERS DEAN ALICE PEARL DINAN ,....... .............,.....,.... ......... F a salty Representative MARION TROWBRIDGE ........ Y,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,., l President MARGARET CASSELMAN .....,..., ,,,,,,,, S ec-fetary ESTHER DOUGLAS ....,...... ,,,,,,, T veasuver MEMBERS Alpha Xi Betcl Gladys Syverud Phi Kappa Lambda Margaret Casselman Alice Peterson Grace Sjorclal Kappa Delta Phi Omega Pi Doris Abel Ruth McKin11ox1 Esther Douglas Marie Webstcx' Kappa Kappa Gamma Sigma Theta Evelyn Blakeslee Frances Ross Marion Trowbridge Ruth Whitxiey Abel 'Trowbridge WEDSFE7' Wllitney Sjordal Ross McKinnon Douglas Pecersmw Casselmcm Blalqeslee Syverud Page 243 Founded No-rmal College, Indiana, 1916 Miss Dorothy Hatch Helen Ballard Evelyn Blakeslee Hazel Heald Ruth Henning Luella McDunn DELTA PSI KAPPA Honorary Physical Education HCNORARY MEMBER Miss Dorothy Cole PATRONESSES Mrs. C. C. Finnegan CLASS OF 1929 Inez Lunder Dorothy Moifit Sarah Moore CLASS OF 1930 Grace Swanson Local Chapter Established, 1927 Miss Frances Bailey Grace Sjordal Ethel Smith Gladys Syverud Marion Trowbridge Aletha Winn Mojfit Swanson Moore Lunder Ballard Win11 Syverud Henning Smith McDu.nn Heald Blalqeslee Sjordal Trowbridge Page 244 Founcled South Dakota State, 1927 Alta Berg Gladys Barton Eloy Beatty Dorothea Anderson Margaret Ballard Mary Hassell GUIDGN Honorary R. O. T. C. Auxiliary HONORARY MEMBER Mrs. Frank S. Ross CLASS CF 1929 Dorothy Burton Margaret Casselman Hazel Heald Laurel Kingsley CLASS OF 1930 Muriel Clarke CLASS OF 1931 Established North Dakota State, 1928 Ethel McEssy Sarah Moore Betty Sheldon Florence Fleming Rita Morris Inez Smith Clarke Beatty Morris Ballard Sheldon Fleming Berg Page 245 KAPPA ALPHA Founded in 1925 Professional Pharmaceutical HONORARY MEMBERS Keziah Evingson Albina Foster Frances W. Liebeler PATRONESSES Mrs. W. F. Sudro Mrs. M. Jongeward CLASS OF 1930 Marjorie Cutting Florence McDonald CLASS OF 1931 Mildred Grant Charlotte Pickard Laura Sticka. Harriet Hallenberg CLASS OF 1 9 3 2 Evelyn Gaebe Mary Milloy Dorothy Warburton Warburton McDonald Grant Hallenbefg Sticka Pickavd Cutting Page 246 Founded, University of Minnesota, 1910 Miss Minnie Anderson Dean Alba Bales Doris Abel Ethel Jones Christine johnson Arlene Burt Jane Eddy PHI UPSILCN OMICRCN Honorary Home Economics HONORARY MEMBERS CLASS OF 1929 Inez Lunder Alice Peterson CLASS OE 1930 Margaret Green Gladys Langford Dorothy Lieb Beta Chapter Established 1914 Mrs. H. L. Walster Miss Christine Finlayson Miss Constance Leeby Marie Webster Minnie Willmert Doris Wilner Helga. Restvedt Jayne Sudro Webster Restvedt Wilnef Lunder Burt Willmevt Lieb Abel Sudro johnson Green Iones Peterson Page 247 ALPHA XI BETA SOCIAL ACADEMIC G. Willmevt Brummond Harris Honda C. Kingsley Moffit jones Prolnstfield Sandie Tollefson DeOtte Apland M. Willmevt Smith Lamont Carlson Wilson james Kingsley Nelson Syverucl Peterson Jensen Williams PATRONESSES ?"W'l'fl'wlL CLASS QF 1979 Mrs. Percy Beals Frances Brummond Miss Mayme Dworak 5 4.-1 Q Ethel Jones Mrs. T. H. Hopper Miss Adelaide Laurie Miss Anne Stowell Mrs. H. L. Walster Mabel Carlson Hazel Harris Naomi Apland Norma Cavett Ovidia Carstens Marjorie Gutting Page 248 Founrlcrl, 1028 Local Slwority CLASS OF 1930 Hilda Hovde Carmen Kingsley Edith Jensen Grace Lamont CLASS OF 1931 Ruby DeOtte Florence James PLEDGES Margaret Hagen Eva Loff Blanche Krogh Vivian Malmberg Phyllis Grabee Ethel Renwick Laurel Kingsley Dorothy Moflit Alice Peterson Edris Probstfield Evelyn Sandie Ethel Smith Gladys Syverud Grace Williams Gertrude Willmert Minnie Willmert Thelma Nelson Virginia Wilson Helen Tollefson Viola Seaburg Bernice Streit Page 249 KAPPA DELTA SOCIAL ACADEMIC Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs. Mrs Mrs Barton S. Moore South Nelson Melaas M. Moore Egbert Burt Ballard Norby Ltmder Heald Tlwrsell Schilla Lollis Morris Kuehl Webster Douglas O'Leary Flatncr PATRONESSES CLASS OF 1929 . H. L. Bolley ,lil Tekla Askegaard . W. B. Hancock igly Helen Ballard E. H. Iones 'gi' Gladys Barton H. W. McArdle Esther Douglas C. F. Monroe C. S. Putnam Fay Smith Guy Stone W. F. Sudro Arlene Burt Gwendolyn Lollis Princess Egbert Lillian Flatner jane Barton Glade Cowles Page 250 Fouudvfl l7'fl'Il'i'7l'ifl Slate Normal, 1897 Sigma Psi Chapter Established, 1924 CLASS OS 1930 Margaret Moore Rita Morris CLASS OF 1951 Adelyn McKoane Blenda Melaas Marian O'Leary PLEDGES Virginia Davis Myrna Ottinger Hazel Heald Treasure Kuehl Inez Lunder Sarah Moore Dorothy Norby Marian Stone Marie Webster Emma Nelson Lily Ann Thorsell Patricia Schilla Marian South Helen Peterson Betty Stone L KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA SOCIAL ACADEMIC Boerth Frost Dunham Berg Boyle Miller Knerr Farnham Wooledge Steedsman Blakeslee Parker Sudro Alfred Van Houten Gregg Ricker Morrow Howland Weible Rennix I McEssy Zimmerman Anderson Ross Putney Richardson Simmons W PATRONESSES CLASS QF 1929 Mrs. Barnard if "ivy", X zmo' Alta Berg MYS- G. M. 13121614 " 1' ' Evelyn Blakeslee Mrs. Beverly Hancock Ethel McEssy Miss Louise McFadden Mrs. M. C. Tanquary Mrs. Ralph Weible Mrs. H. H. Wooledge Mrs. J. D. Wooledge Mrs. N. C. Young Camille Alfred Dorothea Anderson Ruth Boerth Margaret Richardson Margaret Zimmerman Fo lmcloll Momn 0 nth College, 1870 Gamma Tau Chapter Establislrcfl .May 3, 1929 CLASS OF 1930 Mai-y Alice Boyle Many Ellen Parker Iayne Sudro Ruth Frost Alice Putney Delphine Van Houten Gwendolyn Gregg Frances Ross ' CLASS OF 1931 Catherine Dunham Charlotte Howland Kathryn Knerr Miriam Morrow Ruby Steedsman Betty Farnham Elizabeth Wooledge Audrey Miller Elsa Simmons Agnes Weible PLEDGES jane Canniif Lillian Lindsey Eleanor Payne Dorothy Smith Emilybelle Craigo Margaret Miller Lorissa Sheldon Elene Weeks Page 252 Page 253 I PHI KAPPA LAMBDA SOCIAL ACADEMIC jonson Cheshire Borgeu Sullivan Henning Bain Graber Restvedt Sjordal Grant Sanderson Eddy johnson Schroeder lvIcDurm Casselman Lillico Almos PATRONESSES CLASS OF 1929 Miss Frances Bailey Mrs. N. B. Black Mrs. Kent Darrow Mrs. W. W. Fuller Mrs. A. E. Minard Mrs. Frank Ross Miss Christine Finlayson Dortliy Bain Mae Borgen Alice Cheshire Gertrude Almos A. Celine Frey Evelyn Gaebe Roberta Henning Irene Hudson Page 254 rtrrefm. Fi r .f, .Ie Fourulcd. 1923 lineal Sorority CLASS OF 1929 .lane Eddy Margaret Green Irene Johnson Elizabeth Jonson CLASS OF 1930 Mildred Grant Rachel Sanderson PLEDGES Bernice Hurmence Velma Hurmence Marguerite Jennings Maxine McCulloch Maurine McCurdy Margaret Casselman Alice Cheshire Clara Graber Ruth Henning Marian Schroeder Grace Sjordal jean Lillico Luella McDunn Helga Restvedt Edna Sullivan Marjorie Miller Helen Schroeder Lillian Wangness Alice Warne Page 255 Formclcd, U1l'il7CI'8it1j PHI GMEGA PI SOCIAL ACADEMIC Swanson Coulter Boyer Grant Clarke Super Reynolds johnson DeKleinhaus Byerly Smith E. Samuelson Cavstenson M. Samuelson Abel McKinnon Hanson Wilner Wenzel Hartley Winn Adams Eastgate HQNCRARY in CLASS OF 1929 MEMBERS :gh Doris Abel Mrs. A. H. Hammerud Esther BOYU Mrs. F. O. Olson 1, Agnes Hanson Mrs. Maude Ployhar Mrs, Minnie Rusk PATRONESSES Mrs, John Dice Mrs. Walter Reed Mrs. F. I. Temple Mrs. Charles Wickert Dorothy Adams Muriel Clarke Billie Eastgate Edith Byerly Helen Carstenson Bernice Boyer Bernice Emmons Eleanor Erickson Page 256 2VcbrasL'r1, 1910 Zeta Clmyrlcr Estublishvfl 1914 CLASS OF 1930 Katherine Grant Vivian Johnson Ruth McKinnon CLASS OF 1931 of Ada Coulter Mabel Samuelson Ruth DeKleinhaus Emily Samuelson PLEDGES Verna Johnson Ioyce Peterson Lois Julian Gertrude Pulscher Alpha Knight Henrietta Pulscher Mabel Wellzel Doris Wilner Grace Reynolds Grace Swanson Aletha Winn Inez Smith Grace Soper Helen Rustad Jessie Smith Frances Webster Page 257 SIGMA THETA SOCIAL ACADEMIC I. Osness Ballard Hussey Weeks Cosgrove Fleming McDonald Briggs Keene Barr Heimark Minard Lee Whitney Sontag Game Hassell Schlanser Rudser Trowbridge PATRONEMES jeghj Miss Dorothy Cole ' QW Miss Nancy Elliott I Miss Dorothy Hatch Mrs. W. C. Hunter Mrs. R. I. Lewis Mrs. C. M. Pollock Mrs. L. T. Saalwaeehter Dr. Elizabeth Rindlaub Mrs. E. Weiser ' lfrzwmrded Fargo College, 1908 LI'1'ansferred, 1.922 CLASS OF 1929 Floy Beatty Maybelle Came Margaret Ballard Florence Fleming Elaine Barr Mildred Briggs Helen Fetsch Florence Knutson Page 258 Phyllis Heirnark CLASS Ellen Hussey Virginia Keene CLASS Almehda Cosgrove Mary Hassell OF 1930 Elizabeth McDonald Minda Rudser OF 1931 Gertrude Lee Iola Osness PLEDGES Georgina Metzinger Doris Sommer Olive Osness Helen Stokke HONORARY MEMBERS Margaret M. Carlisle Ella Lewis Cook Lorna Feckler - Olah Hill Margaret H. Hull Mrs. A, H. Leirnbacher Clara Pollock Blanche True Robinson Agnes Schlanser Marion Trowbridge May Sontag Margaret Weeks Lois Minard Ruth Whitney June Von Sien Dorothea Ward Page 259 COLLEGE ROOMER f RX QQ Qsi iii lm? l5S525w ol I ff K Li? 4' .1 ' T7 T' 4 l?-llmlm S3 2 Q'Il!aPW'Q i f , ' cu T 5 a n n! llnuuwiiiv I ' QMQQU4 f5lA Em L 9 .vw 5 54529, XVMU- 'ia ' is ' Q ox , Q OX 4,55 KSC., v ,.2' KEN "A PUBLICATION DEVOTED TO THE ERADICATION OF RUSTY BEDSPRINGSE IN THIS ISSUE: "What Not To Wear This Season," by William McRoberts- "Does Snoring Frighten Fld Germs?," by Frankie Lamb-"Doors I Have Srnashedf' by Gil "Lightfoot" Moe-"Gates I Have Crashedf' by Harold Phillips- AND A GALAXY OF OTHER FARCES TOO RUMOROUS TO MENTION! Price: 5500.002 in America Subscviption price: 300.047 in Grand Forks 352.09 per sneer SENSATIONAL: "THE FATAL SNEEZE, or Why the Armory Crumbledf'-IN NEXT MONTHS ROOMER. Page 261 COLLEGE ROOMER WOULD YOU LIKE TO SPEND A NIGHT WITH CLEOPATRA? DO YOU JUST KNOW SHE WEARS 'EM? ARE YOU ADDISON SIMMS OF SEATTLE? SHOULD YOU ASK THE MAN THAT OWNS ONE? Success means putting ' Q4-,., Get a grip on the one foot forward subject -ri-vvr"GlRL 9 QF MY DREAMS Z ll' These and other vital questions hashed and rehashed daily at the M o R E qw bay H A D Y.w.B.A "Cultivate Your Tonsils. Don't Talk in a Vulgar, Loud Voice. SPEAK- EASY." TESTIMONIAL "I wandered into your refined parlors, little thinking your service could do h d me much good. Your first discussion was good, your second was inspiring. I a a hard time getting the cork off the third discussion, but was floored by ILS logic. Now when I sit down to play the piano, people don't laugh. There's none around to laugh."-Seena Snacks. 1':1g.:e 262 COLLEGE ROOMER DON'T BE A VESUVIUS! WHY DID SHE SAY NO? PIMPLES SQUEEZED, BLACKHEADS AND TALENT BROUGHT OUT STUDENTS: Dor1't squeeze your blackheads fgentlemen prefer blondes, etc.j LET ME DO IT! Scene in Armory rooms A. G. ARVOLD "The Main Squeeze" Page COLLEGE ROOMER OUR COLLEGIATE HALL OE FRAME U - img X, .f ja HMC 'H mee A! 1 VREXYl!l john Lee Coulter, who has quite S S" ,L a drag at the school, shown alongside go'U'lerl ff 1 5, A3535 the frame which he has kept intact, thus x f' . , . . ,, . ,., .mf 5 gaining fame. His ability to spike N1 X li hi ' ll 1. in . I reports ma es m especia y competent , at the task shown here. He graduated "alkali il 2 from the 'LU " but has surmounted X 5 will' mga E b t 1 l ,I ,t -RU - 1 . ' E, every o s ac e. " F li ull E3 I N X Vi? ra 'w x L 4 2 I i 't A i V , ' Q- ' , . M. Foss Narum, Foss Narum, Fossum Narurn, "Foss," or what have you and other expressions of indecision. Premier campus politician shown stepping from car evidently satisfied with a little deal he framed by which some one will get in on the ground floor. At framing elections, he draws the line-on the ballot. Would rather charge a battery than a book. 'Tll frame Morrie Olson yet," snarls Henry Presler. "My rattle makes prettier noises than Morrie's does, and, besides, my pa can lick his pa." The leader of the Vagabonds stops his bustling intrigue long enough to assume this pose. Page 204 COLLEGE ROOMER OUR COLLEGIATE HALL CF MAIM l ' "Doc" Schalk is the "champeen" maimer of fish, but Q his arms aren't long enough to give lectures on his experiences. As a member of the Athletic Board of Conf V trol, he is in a position to maim letterfwinning ambitions "5 of dumb athletes. Docs line is not confined to fishlines, .' il and has maimed fish stories of long standing with better IL, original ones. Doc used to play basketball once, but he W "2 Q' f doesn't need a basket for trout. """' J 3 . ll Hofhum period sighs Ebony Blott as the bevy of photographers fight for positions of vantage. Blott maims everything on the campus, even his transparent mustache. He lost a bout to chemistry, however, when he insisted that ammonia was a popular song and a radical was George Bernard Shaw. Every organization on the campus Prof. I. W. Smith, Dean of Men, always dons a football uniform when he kicks somebody out of school. 'Smoke on the campus?," he queries, "I don't care if you burst into flame." And with such ruthlessness, I. W. maims the future of those who come for an educaf tion, not to study. Z' Z 'Si' .25 f LY 4 Y has offered a reward for him alive, but no one can never catch him alive. Ho hum period. l ' if ll Kiln fl ll' - Pay: 9 1 COLLEGE ROOMER ,Q Q '27 N P , N I , 1 , 2' Sigma: So you finally got a date at the dance last night. Theta: Yes, it was nip and tuck. Sigma: What do you mean? Theta: He took a nip and tuck me home. Page 266 Unconditional Surrender" Erickson and his battalion cohorts retreat in confusion upon advance of revengeful hot dog. COLLEGE ROOMER 5 - W 'AEl1,,.f 3 I ' f NN : l o 0 Sponsor: And what rank is Mr. X. H51 Z Pemble? X 4 X ' Inspector: I don't know what, but L 5 he sure is. ,mms llw ' Wh QU1 THE gwgETHEARTS on PARADE U Latest release photo of Gamma Rho alumnus searching for promising pledging material. Some day this tireless search will bear fruit. Page 267 CGLLEGE ROOMER .,,,q fx'-jf X hi? N f lflllglgmqx Hg llmll!.l!X-Q X lwllllllk l mmmm U by-gllllll ii. G QQ' I VN f-3 I V, ia : ' ' - -g xx T r f vf' ' -L!!!!l!l-f"l ' ,- qs Ml..--f--'ll 1 f nmnliflffwf nn----11 I ll I I .funn I I un -nf'--,af-3 .gi ,.f as '44 .J-9' 1-:ll 1 Jo1:Cox.1.1c,4-x A lCAm.Ls VXY CAL DAN- cman Coz Bun buns DY Mr.--! Page 26S A fortune teller once told on Alpha Xi Beta that she would some day meet a tall, clark man. SHE DID, AND HOW! Battalion Commander walks right into somebody's heart. COLLEGE ROCMER ,l I fy 5 2: . Xl? TCUCHING STUDY SCENE IN HALLS lf f CF SCIENCE HALL A 2 X L'We girls have to stick together." r E X 1 "Allright, who'll we stick for the dance 1 nj k tonight?" , , 'g , , ai., X, ji I' ll Q 4 'I - as 6 . A S C O T C H J O K E .f Q If Evelyn Blakeslee greets future husband with dainty viands cooked all by herself Page 269 COLLEGE ROOMER rfb F' Fl nbc! Mrs. McVeety: Everything you say 'U' will be held against you. 1 ff Dick Kraft: Lips! .'.'.f . ' sul l I l l 1: XMI. 1.3 p Q. fo - -' 1 With a paddle hanging over his head, Tom Rogers, international crook, writes confession before blowing out what we jokingly call his brains. Page 270 COLLEGE ROOMER f K X 4 -. : f Q Xi jf-?f' Pathetic glimpse of prosperous um' fn. 4 versity student coming home after 3 first Bison-Nodak basketball game. :Il-L G3 -' !a2'Vlei l till: L! rr l H 1 ' f- -1 R 'Eli CANT awe You - x Q1 yulig, Love X . - if BABVETE K ' '- it X mm, 57, Q ,. lm - X -v'lfff4:ED! ' T if KWH.. SIGMA TAUS FINALLY GET COMMISSARY DOWN TO ASYSTEM Page 271 CGLLEGE ROOMER Page GIRLS ENJOY COED PROM IN UTMOST SECRECY KAPPA SIGMA CHIS SNAPPED IN HEATED BULL FEST I COLLEGE ROOMER Lotta: What about that bathing beauty I saw you with yesterday? Huey: That was no bathing beauty, that was Bill McRoberts in full dress. let 'I Qi. sy -sy M ll -llixx ,Z ., R Y- Qll NX! X S' x l I 1' 1 'WP ' .wi ,",- i -WYY , ,f"i'U 'leg' fpxi llllll' Mn.l1ARy pklu. Fon znews womb 4LI'105T HAVE, To BE ci4w1l:wLii,go,aY, tl? At the left we have a panoramic view of the terrible results of military expansion. Page 273 XZQQXX COLLEGE ROOMER x x A W, V if V v I ' fgflicl ..., Q my . ,ml HA 'gxrx fyfflzyv 3 I, -- 2, U' K l i J 'NW N Wax ,Z ' x KX. M I W QW , . .1 j f ' -f-'.? 44 ' Hi in-1 X 5, Q xg -6 Z Y Ffh f I E Vinum A. J X 4 J G X.. l 3 - XX 'E L4 -21 f , T Af an xx Verne Skjonsby at ease with the women in his new Sargeffitted uniform insane 'N A- ' '1' ' Ticket seller arrives early for Basketball clash in Armory. Note new ladder for balconv Page 274 COLLEGE ROOMER ,. .W -' 'Qt . -il ff 2' 43 0 mi " Aff A 5 B' 754.15 . QROVV ' . lg lmllllly W , army X l E nllllllll ' fl Y Ox ll I ll V llllllll a ll - ll lll 1 . .ll ll, , l zzzsrirf ll' llrlll l A picture taken especially for the benefit of the soft drink parlors to prove that you can have mom on ice as well as pop. , ,,....,....- THE ZERO HOUR A photo snapped at six o'clock on the night of pledging. Pg 275 COLLEGE RCCMER L. xv 40 if s-2 HELEN STOKKE: Help me win this dog show and I'1l take you down to the Coney Island. COLLIE: What do you think I am, a cannibal? A POP SPRUCES UP AND CALLS ON BEAU Page 270 CGLLEGE ROOMER DELTA SIG SLEIGI-I RIDE PARTY SETS PACE IN SOCIAL WHIRL LEFT TO RIGHT fxrzcmdingj-Frances Webster, Hoyt DeKleine, Audrey Miller, Willizlnl I-Iaslam. LEFT TO RIGHT fsittingj-Helen Carstenson, and F. Neal Baldwin. Page 277 COLLEGE ROOMER r K ,W- Just an Ag student posing to best advantage, Page 278 Cv Lonsbrough, upon whose puny shoulders, Bison football hopes rest. The photo here shows him in his most rollicking mood. What happened to the do that didn't place in the Sorority dog show. COLLEGE ROOMER WINNERS IN OUR COLLEGE ROOMER MOVIE CONTEST! Here Are The Lucky Future Stars: " N i l l ' LV u ' fa a lllv72 l, f L Nfl cl l 4 A. E. Hunsaker is offered a role in "The Crime Wave." We hope he takes the screen test better than his students take his tests, Bill Bowers and George Pardoe, impersonators of L'Goldie and Dustief' will enter the movies next month if they get the necessary 35 cents. "Alf" H. Parrott, will Star in a gigantic melodrama, l'The Yellow Slipf, Movie critics are all agog in anticipation of his debut. ,XM George 'LBaldy" Hays won a place in the talkies by virtue of his famous choice after dinner stories. His irstrappearance will introduce to us what Marc Antony said when he entered Cleo's tent. Page 279 J- ,A , W. -xyggbpfqi -'-a' '.- ,'-, 4. ' H ll . -'16fw5.1vQ,-51' 'ZF-7"3f, rVf22ufiv1f . 'V .P f 'ah - -5 A ..1.a 1 15- ,".v,.,r .11 'gg .ff 'f X.U , ,Y.,... . .,z.s 4 . i., Y' A. 41 -Ay, 1,: I,-V!---F.-:vf J Al N 'uf 49:51 " 1 . LH'-"""' fig ,I ' if, , - V ' -rfr',"i:". 'ff Riff fy r' 1- '. - .3 - N- n J-9.-' pg: , H, - if 'AH , F 'iff a+'1fel'.f6,f, , -1 Rx V" Y -. E -:LA V' --5"f:' QQ-':'1' 1 , ww M -Q-fA .-QW b if . 3 rex ' "jg ,, . wi rg., , -, . ---W 4. A Ns: ff? 1 XI. XF, 5 if - .. ' - X gd A L if f-1 - - 1 -i- 4 "Ii ff gf. ' - F ' 4 I .. -1-gym I ' ' L ua "' If 1 .5 'I ., ,. ,ex ,. Q Rui, ,.u,,.. ' 1323 1 EXE- 4' " -199fi21'Tf3x ' ww, if -- aifrixfhstgzi Hu. J i! f K ,LJESI1 403+ X53 L . wiv Aka ,' R,,"g5 -:J -. .Uv , 1,1 541,911 , fs. ,,, ., .. NP 'B J' - -. t-x ,,. nfl' .433 ,, 14, ,-"ff 1' Ti' wh' SH -455i+w?i?J5?i':'x-H fi' .-12' ,m 4 -4,5.,, .,.1 if ugxfh- .f Q .Sh ,L .1 - 1 wg. P'?f'-QfE5'19'fQ,gy ,5 ,J .E Wy.-1 mg ight, 5,5 A ,:. pm ,Q ' - ..-Ng. " lf' Higffw -- 31 'if-'sig' -F fi lk, H f 'W 'ifgrlz ,5 25 34 A, K gf.: fx wi , if, ,Qin my .K ,K ,F V. U X Z ,I .E ,- 1 YY J gy 1.,-Q-..:.a,,:...1 . . . '51 Q-L1 1. - .m , V' u. ef-'if--ff' --f -1 -,- ..-1 . Q1 -. 'Sy' if -gfiffzz, "x 'J Ka. , ' Qsggsf-gave-ff .11 V -xv 1 24 05: pf' '43g3ffriq1' ,.f'1p3,f:N if ' ,Q nr vt? '- -,, 2- 'ah-." -e' ', ,r - W: 1 --' . 5 , P-1 'ffl' ,f -tiff : IE H. 2' g.Q?f:,Ei:?il fsiiibk' 1? . wbfizn- 1 5 "' WIN ,ug . - -,,:,L, ,T - 4, - f, N .,.,s,+.'h"',t3"h . 3x'i-"M "iii V? f'f1,i1igs1r?9Q ,zffffy 41, 3 Vzifgia- If5Yf:'f.: 4wi.ff:. Ji' ,j :.:.I.Li,:.:Na,v.1i l.4,f,f,,.W,vf!fW I, v,Q,,5.-,V-41-W lug, - ,gg 'f ., iff " Y ff .-f'-iq'-1 " .L A-. 1?-.-'-5 J -' J " r K V2171X:25,f" :x fn". arg, SZ' All 'ss I x. o , . DEPARTMENT STDRE NORTH DAKOTA'S FINEST STORE GOODWILL! GOODWILL IS SOMETHING THAT EVERY BUSINESS MAN IS SEEKING. WE EARNESTLY ASK ALL THE STUDENTS OF THE NORTH DAKOTA AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE TO PAT- RONIZE THE ADVERTISERS IN THE 1930 BISON. THEY ARE ALL RELIABLE FIRMS, AND YOUR PATRONAGE WILL HELP BUILD UP THEIR GOODWILL. The Home of F AIRMON T'S ICE CREAM FANCY IVE CREAM FOR ALL OCCASIONS True Fruit Punches-Frozen Fresh Fruits. MOORHEAD MINNESOTA Page 281 Q THE FARGO FORUM Carries all the important news of your school, of this community, of the northwest, and of the world, and in addition there are many interesting features which instruct and entertain. The popularity of The Fargo Forum is attested by the fact that it has by far the largest circulation of any daily or Sunday newspaper published in the State. The F argo Forum Published MORNING EVENING SUNDAY Two of life's greatest allies: YOUR ALMA MATER AND YOUR BANK For half a century this institution has been closely identified with the development of Fargo and of North Dakota The First National Bank and Trust Company OI' FARGO Established 1878 Resources 88,500,000 For the development of dairying-for the delight of the palate-for the promotion of good health "Colonial Brandy Sweet Cream Butter-Knerr's HO. K." Butter 'CTI-IE KNERRISHING KIND" of Ice Cream For picnics and parties Phone 1200 for Dixies or Eskimo Pies The Frank O. Knerr Dairy Co., Inc. Fargo "Dou't Forget the hIisspelled VVord Contest" P ge 282 Fargo Brand SEEDS field. garden and 'Hower Bee and Poultry Supplies Feeds and Remedies Rex Flour Wood-Goal-Fuel Oil Fargo Seed House Establislwd HART Broadway at Front St. FARGO gfouerfszr YWWXKNKMNNWYNWNNNl5iKYXVKXSNXvkX5XY3cWi'3!8hi'tfXWNNxw ,u.Illh1m. dl Q75 ...- X 1- lj' i eefe WH Ee -' - mei. -.I fe E 1131 as m in s-lr -' '. '11 ' f s. Qgiii' tag! ul rg,,..u "Fai-go's Only Fireproof Hotel" Fargo, North Dakota Broadway at 4th , C 'tw--X... , no S . Q. -,.-f......-i 5 3 Q sw h 5 F' ,s...I,.j3,. X...-f..f..i-..1..'..:x '23 Rx, ...w 1 N irX:hx'-:ammimwxwbwmvfMNNNNbkNNNN KhkXwSNmNQ COFFEE SHOP "You he the Judge" F. URBAN POWERS, Manager WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE Chocolate Shop, Sweet Shop 8: Broadway Confectionary FINEST CANDIES MADE AND LUNCHES LEARN AUTO MECHANICS - ELECTRICITY OR AVIATION Big demand for l'r:1c'tis-:il Traiuerl men. N0 Books. Over -LO diifereut make Motors to train on. Even-y make of Electrical Equipment set up to operate. Electrieztl Testing Ap1i:1r:m1s of all iiurkes. You learn Storage Battery Work, Ac'e1'yle11o VVulding, Lutlnt- Machinist Work, Tire Vuleauizing, Blacksmithing, Steam 'I311gTinee1'i11p,', vtv. You reef-ive training on tractors and harvester com- bines The Aviation lJl'p1ll'tl1lCl1lf has vompletc airplanes. FAIIMERS! Send your son to this School for 1lICCllZllllCl1l T1'2l.llllHg1A. HOME SCHOOL. Y. BT. U. A. uwmbersliip given to each student. Write for free large catalog Hanson Auto-Electrical 86 Aviation School Box 926-C School Covers one acre Fargo, N. Dak. Page 228 3 GOLDEN MAID SHOPPE A RENDEZVQUS F011 THAT SET AFTER THE PARTY "A place to meet the crowd and enjoy a real lunchon service 68 Broadway A Convenient Location Carlisle 81 Bristol EVANS . QQ O Sporting Goods A 4' Kitchenware - Hardware 41 O . 49 3' Paints 6 TA I LOQ' 67 B dway Fargo, N. D. HANNAHER-ANnERs0N 0011626 Cafe PRINTING CO. Lunches-Candies Printing Specialists Sgde Fountain 617 N. P. Ave. Fargo, N. D. 1140 13th St. N-o. Fargo, N. D. Baked goods are "Bakeryfied" only when made that way eather in home or Bakery. They taste "HomefMade" when made as our baking experts do by using quality Mat erials and workmanship TRY US p WILLIAMS BAKERY C. A. WILLIAMS FARGO, N. D. P 981 ALEXSTERNEQCOMPANY GAS You Like It" Hart Schafiner 85 Marx "It" refers to the style that university men want. Three buttons, as you prefer, with long soft lapels that roll to the second button. Broader shoulders-snug hips. Trousers with 2Ofinc bottoms. N e a t, orderly patterns - unfinished worsteds or fine cassimeres. And an e X t r a pair of trousers-at a total cost per suit Q4 piecesj S25 S30 S35 ALEX ST ERN 81 CO. BIGELOW 81 WASHBURN DRUGS SUCESSORS TO ECONOMY DRUG Kodak Film Finishing The Store of Poi.-sonal Service 228 Broadway ' Phone 577 Fancy . - - ' - I ' 59' We Pay . P n. LACK Fancy K , U mail orders wl-lERg YOU ALWAYS FINDTTHE ckowns Of S1-00 Prices ' FA Rao , ' and over "THE NORTI-IWEST'S LARGEST CASH DEPARTMENT STORE" For M0t11er'S Kind of Cooking- Chu'011ceB.Hay H. Ci3..l'C11C8J0il11fS011 Eat at A Kodaks, Magazines, Prescriptions Stationary, Toilet Articles, Sundries CA F E Metropol Hotel 515 N. P. Ave. FARGO, N. D. A. A. LEE, Prop. MRS. A. A. DEE, Mgr. H. 8z J. Drug Store HAY and JOHNSON 716 Front Street FARGO, N. D. Books and Supplies Bisou Blzmkets, Pennants Melmrlolry Books Stationery, Jewelry A. C. Book Store "It,s' the Fashion" to buy at F LAT E N ' S 612 lst Ave. No. Men's Furnishings KcD01l't Forget the Misspollod NVo1'd Contest" Page 286 Anything You Want In Builders H A R D W A R E and Barn Equipment Can Be Found At HARRINGTON 81 HOUGHTON HARDWARE The folk of this bank take a genuine pride in being of real helpfulness to the student body of the N. D. A. C. THE MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK OF FARGO OF FICEHNS N. A. Lewis, ClIIll1'lIlII,D of the Board H. VV. Genrev P ' 's'dent . , ,ie 1 Frzink R. Scott, Vice-President E. E. Sinnonson, Cashier E. L. Shaw, Asst. Cashier DIRECTORS Frank H. Chaney F. C. Garflnex' II. VV. Gearey VV. B. Howland N. A. Lewis W. P. Porterfield Frank R. Scott Stewart Wilson Alex Bruce Ralph F. Gunkelman Dakota Electric Supply Co. I ELECTRICAL AND RADIO SUPPLIES 123 Broadway Fargo, North Dakota MONAD COFFEE THEM, The finest coffee possible to produce-a blend A of OLD JAVA and MEDDELIN coffee E151-'FEE as-...--1 W Ll fusqg, ua H FRESH ROASTED AND PACKED DAILY IN NORTH DAKO'I'A'S ONLY COFFEE ROASTING PLANT FARGO MERCANTILE CO. Page 287 STONE PIANO PUTTIN G UP A GOOD FRONT C 0 ' IS HALF THE BATTLE RPSL . f , s JD .1 We Can Help You Do It , O R WL' . Phone 5440 ,g1" g?3'jg M..- n s FARGO LAUNDRY CO. FROCKS Are Our Specialty Smart Youthful Models at Popular Prices Mary Elizabeth F rock Shop Phone 259 101 Broadway New Rainbow Cafe Complete fountain a n d c a f e service. Deliceous food at a reasonable price. 19 Bdwy. Next to lst Natl. Bank SERVICE Wliat you Want and what you likeg carry this personal Knowledge to 1'I'lilI'lCGl1QC3llGI'll1g' to please you at time of pur- chase is a big part of our serv- ice to you. O. J. De Lendrecie We are earnestly seeking to serve the public with dependable d r u g s , d elif cious sodas and all other articles that are to be found in a good drug store. C CENTRAL DRUG ee Bawy. 1' O. argo Pg SS FLOWERS for all oeasions are out from our own gi-eenhouses ywavsfgf . 40 YQg1.1'S of Lm':14lul'Rl1lp Broadway at Front The store of fnie quality at popular, conservaf tive prices. O 'L c L OTH I NG "In the Heart of Broadway" A. B. C. CLEANERS L'When Things Look SCTVICC Drug Store "Friendly Service with Safety" READY TO Serve "State" Students with BlHCkM call Drugs, Magazines, Sodas, Sta- tionery and Toilet Articles. 2 4 0 Corner of Broadway and Sixth 621 21111 AVG- NO- Fargo J. G. Iralmisoii N. D. s. on '13 Cook Drug Co. Inc. O 61 Broadway Fargo, N. D. Interest Phone 5445 NVhen in need of anya tl1i1r1,g' in the Drug line call or write us, as We deliver free, Whether in City or Country. Your prescriptions are safe with us, :ls we have ON SAVINGS Money Loaned to Home Owners N. W. MUTUAL Savings 8: Loan Four Registered Pharmacists ASSOCIATIQN A11 A. C. Graduates 11 Broadway Fargo, N. D. Page S9 The Campus Lunch A good place for hungry students. Good home cooking' :it rea- sonable prices. 1217 13th Street North 'tJ'ust Across the Campus" Fargo Food Products Co. Bakers, Hotel, Restaurant anal Institutional Supplies. Now Located in Tlieir New Building. 501-503 8th St. No. S T U D E N T S T H E Get aequaiiited with our exclusive stock of H O T E L DIAMONDS VVATCHES A N N E X JEVVELRY 8: SILVERXVARIG E. W. JOHNSON FARGO J EWELER 601 Front St. Fargo ORIGINAL S H E R DA H L' S Quality Since 1870 IEWELERS and OPTICIANS CONEY ISLANDS Sc DEIJICIOUS - APPETIZING Home of the New VVay I-Iamburger Coney Island Shop Next to Fargo Theatre SULLIVAN OPTICAL CO. J. A. KREBSBAOH RU S CH PRINTING CO. COMMERCIAL AND PAMPHLET PRINTING Front St. at Broadway Phone 4330 "Printers of the Spectrum" "We Measure Your Eyes" No. 1 Bawy. Fargo, N. D. "Do11't Forget the Bfisspelled IVord Contest" 15 290 Diamonds More Precious Than Nature Can Yield Cnce upon a time there lived a certain man out on the African Veldt. He had a perpetual grouch. He railed at the sun and he wailed for the rain. And all the while he grappled with starvation, his small sons played marbles with pretty little pebbles in the yard. He later was the original owner of the Kimberley diamond mines, richer than fabled Colcanda. There's a second Kimberley at your very door. In it you can mine knowledge which is more precious than the diamonds of the African Veldt. There you can obtain a "priceless" college education at low cost. Even though the expenses are small the training is of the best. A Bachelor of Science degree is offered in Agriculture, Science and Literature, Home Economics, Architectural Engineering, Architecture, Biology, Chemistry, Civil Engif neering, Education, E l e c t r i c al Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Pharmacy. Special work may be taken in paint chemistry, physics, botany, mathamatics, public speaking and dramatics, eco' nomics fagricultural and generalj, and social and political sciences. XX l'lll3 tm' Booklet to-clay on NORTH DAKOTAS COLLEGE OE AGRICULTURE AND MECHANIC ARTS A. H. PARROTT, Register State College Station, Fargo, N. D. h t Il vution this 2lSlVL'1'l7lSC5lllC'llll 'l writinrv 1 1 Printing-Lithographing Party Favors High School and Decorations and College Annuals School Supplies OFFICE SUPPLIES AND FURIXTTURE Commercial Stationers, Inc. ' Sllccossors to thc Fargo Store of tho GLOBE GAZETTE PRINTING CO. 115 Broadway Fargo, N. D. TRY US FIRST FOR ANYTHING IN SMOKER'S ARTICLES AND A GAME OF POCKET BILLIARDS MEET THE HGANGP AT "THE TOPIC " 117 BROADWAY CLASS EMBLEMS, RINGS, PINS, MEDALS AND TROPHIES DANCE PROGRAMS AND FAVORS ANNUALS, CAPS AND GOWNS DIPLOMAS, ANNOUNCEMENTS MARK OF QUALITY Co FARGO JEWELRY MANUFACTURING COMPANY FARGO No. DAK P 9 T I OOD ILL ? And, what is it worth? The old German phi' losopher, Kant of Koenigsburg, wroteg "There is no good in the world but the good will." If this is true then good will is worth whatever it may cost in time, trouble and money. J To obtain good will, a light and power company must have character, just as an individual must have -character if he is to have the respect of his nieghbors. It must have spirit. Something in addition to the material properties and bodily labor must be put into the enterprise to make it live. The history of the light and power industry is one of character and spirit. The price of good will has been great, but the resulting public confidence has made it Worth while. NORTHERN STATES POWER COMPANY Et1erySzixtIi1 Personal Customer at Jticmtion to Shmreholdm' Every Customer Fargo, North Dakota P 9 WALDORF HOTEL EUROPEAN PLAN REASONABLE PRICES VVQ cater to dancing parties and IHIIILIUQIS JOS. POVVERS, Prop. uuhpzilark Qin. Heading Broadway Fargo, North Dakota SERVICE ............. . QUALITY STYLE ..........,v...... RIGHT PRICES Moody values are the best obtainable every season-year in and year out -- truthfuly advertised at all times and earning for us an unimpeachable reputation. Your careful comparisons are always invited--We have no thought but that you will confirm this challenging state' ment of Quality, Service and Price. Four floors of things for home and personal use. Visit us Whenever you can-there are many things to delight you. lg 9-1 YEA BISON! IE IT'S SOLD IN DRUG STORES WE HAVE IT BROADWAY PHARMACY MEET YOUR FRIENDS IN LUGER'S VICTROLA DEPARTMENT BEFORE MAKING YOUR SELECTION OF A PORTABLE PHONOGRAPH OR RADIO See the New Victor and Brunswick Models LUGER FURNITURE CO. DONOVAN-COMPANY THE FARGO FORD DEALER One Block East of Powers Hotel Um- Block South of G. N. Station Phone 2100 Fargo, N. D. STETSON HATS FLORSHEIM SHOES THE GLOBE CLOTHING STORE THE HOUSE OF KUPPENHEIMER GOOD CLOTHES 102-104 BDWY. FARGO, N. D. Pg UNDER ONE ROOF CELT ED FINANCIAL A COMPLETE, RELIABLE, AND UNEX 4 1 SERVICE AVAILABLE TO YOU FROM YOUTH TO OLD AGE Polenta National igartla 1 35 Bulimia Qlrw-51 Glnmpung Hr Btrt Fargo, N. D. 5 h 51-53 Broadway A Good School-H THOROUGH COURSES TRAINED EXPERIENCED TEACHERS SERVICE THAT SATISFIES INTERSTATEI1 COLLEGE Fargo N. Dak. 106 Roberts St. Attractive Printing f o r Schools and Colleges. Done by Ulsaker Printing Co. 315 Broadway Fargo, N. D. YVrit0 for Esitmetes. FRESH HOME GROWN' FLOWERS For Every Occasion Our Motto-Service and Courtesy Simply Phone 808 if L9 M r Fn1'go's Home of Flowers 209 Broadway Call and Deliver-Reasonable Prices N. D. CLEANERS Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing' SOS Thirteenth St. N. Phone 297 Fargo, N. EIIIEBKE IUHIISIIII 00. M - 11 Broadway GENERAL CONTRACTING Our start in COl1l7l'1l4fti1lg was mad at the A. C. while a Sl'l1Cl0l1lZ. ASK 'US B. F. Meineckc-'99 C Page 296 DIXON LAUNDRY ' ' STUDENT 'S LAUNDRY Headquarters f o r t h e Smart Shoes at the Price You Want APPRECIATEDH To Pal' Phone 666 307 Broadway R' 8 G- Sherwood Lumber and Fuel Co. PATRUNIZE Genuine Poealioutas, Kentucky Block and Best H 1' ei cl e of Antliveeite and Lignife Coal. 502 Tliirteenllu 91. N. Fargo, North Dakota Phone QNX Ii1Q'Cl'0Zl,flOll mul association are essential parts of every col- lege mnn's lilfe. Without these he will miss the best part of flint life. The NESTUIQ is equipped in every Way to Satisfy 1'eeiJ'ez1- tional needs. IT is 21 plzlee where the finest of associates are lnmle. Spend your leisure time wilh us. POOL BILLIARDS BOWLING LUNCH AND SOFT DRINKS L1-Jo CLINE FRANK HUGHES Page 297 Qxillllffq H agen-Newton, Inc. Z ffl rx JEWELERS and OPTOMETRISTS 4 D 4 Qi 1-urn x. D. Qinee 1s73 69 Broadway -gt 5 , , , 'J' X ou can puicliase fiom this old reliable firm ou small weekly or monthly pay- ments in teims to suit your eouvienienee. . --" PY '- Y, 'T M 4 45? -1 Q- I it, v 1 few- :Y L 1 C I 'llll ,U ,nfl . . ss 7742 L C T ' 1 A . k- kv Buy what you need-Pay as you can. PRoMPT, coURTEoUs H0WARD'S ATTENTION No more 522.50 No less TO YOUR Clothes for College Men, All Wool, Hand Tailored Suits, Overeoats, Topeoats, and Tuxedos. Howards are Always First to Show the New Styles. Tndividuality That the VVell Dresed Man Desires. VVliy Pay More Than THE 3622.502 49 Stores from Coast to Coast No Charge for Alterations 52 Bdway. Fargo, N. D. 119 Broadway Fargo, N. D. PHOTOS AND APPLICATION PICTURES AT A MODERATE RATE A. R. SCHERLING "Where You Get Fifteen Photos For The Price Of Twelve" Page 298 The Hub of the City Where Good Fellows Meet and Good Fellowship Abounds SODA FOUNTAIN-LUNCH-CIGARS-BILLIARDS SNOOKER-BOWLIN G Grand Recreation Parlors STEVE G-ORMAN ------ Manager Phone 1300 r l for Returns on all Leading Sports li t F gt th NI 'polled WOI'd C01t t P 29 i was mm IHHDIE2 'A1U'lUlIF'lENGlRAVlING!3S HWY, SPARKLING INDIVIDUAIITY Yo f J 1mB r.-:au ,VW mm 0 .MCL A,m.,.ql Let BURE ' CRAFT lelj you mare xt zz Ifellfy Vein teyourca resjzon en e t 4 - H in f ' U - ',-i 'f lzuilt Annuals ...,.. Beauty of Design - Quality of A.,L 'y nz '-v, Engravilzg-Distinction of Theme .... Don!! merely fir! V. CEL J ' f an . 'AU- 'e "-A ' 1 I ' fl' - ,. X ' -'f f fl 0 -Lf f 'S'r'V 5 -f" L WL us fell ,YOU wha! U: Six 4 x'f: . " crmfm. fffia lHH9dbOhS Pagu 300 THE 1930 BISON KVM Printed and Bound by KNIGHT PRINTING CO. IJl'I11t0d. 011 DILL AND COLLINS BLACK AND WVHITE ENAMEL Page 301 INDEX TC ADVERTISERS A A. B. C. Cleaners ....,..... A. C. Bookstore ........... Alex Stern E? ,Co. ........ . Annex Hotel ....,..,............ B Bigelow EQ? Waslaburn ......... Black's Department Store Bluebird Cafe ......................, Broadway Pharmacy ...,.... Bureau of Engraving ......... C Camuus Lunch A ,,,,.,,,,.,,,,, Carlisle Ei Bristol ....,, Central Drug Co. College Cafe .........., Commercial Stationers Coney Island Shop .,.,... Cook Drug Co. ..,......,.,...... , D Dakota Electric Supply Dakota National Bank ....,...... deI..endrecie's .,........,.,.....,.... Dixon Laundry .......... Donovan Motor Co. .,.. . E Evanson, Ted ....,..,....,.,,,. F Fairmont ...... ........... Fargo Floral .............. Far o Food Products ..... 1 g Fargo Forum .,.,..,... .... ...,.. Fargo Iewelry Mfg. CO. Fargo Laundry Co. .,....... . Fargo' Mercantile Co. . Fargo National Bank ..... First National Bank ......., Flaten's Clothing Store .....,. G Ginake Bros, ..............,.... , Globe Clothing Store ....,. Golden Maid Shoppe ........... Grand Recreation Parlor H Hagen Newton, Inc. ..... . I-IannaherfAnderson ............. Hanson Tractor School Activities . .....,. .. Administration ..... Advertisements ..... Agriculture .............,. Airheart, Walter' Lee .. Alpha Gamma Rho ..,, Alpha Kappa Phi .,.,., Alpha Phi Omega .... Alpha Sigma Tau ...... Alpha Xi Beta ......... Alpha Zeta ..............,... Alumni Association ....... Art Club .,.................... Arvold, Alfred G. ...,......, . Atelier Chat Noir ......,,....,.. Athletic Bd. of Control PAGE ........289 ......,.286 ........28i ........29O ........286 ........286 ........286 ........295' 300 ........29O ........284 ........288 ........284 .,......292 ........29O ,.......2S9 ........287 ........296 ..,.....288 ........29'7 ..,.....295' ........2S4 ........281 ,.......29O .......,290 ........2S2 ........292 ........288 .,......2S7 ........298 ........282 ......,,286 ........283 .,......29'3' ..,.....284 ........299 ........29S ........284 ..,........283 Harrington E? Houghton .. Hay E5 johnson Drug Store Herbst ..............................,. Howard's ...,,................,...... T Interstate Business College I Johnson, E. W., Jewelry .. K Knerr Dairy ....,....,............. Knight Printing Co. .... I..uger's Furniture Co. .,.. . M Magill 55 Co. v....... ...........-- . Marquisee's ..................-.,----- Mary Elizabeth Frock Shop MCiHECkC'IOlEDSOH Co. ..... . Merchants National Bank .. Moody Clark Co. ......------ - N Nestor Billiards .............i New Rainbow Cafe .....,... N. D. Cleaners ..,..,..v......... North Dakota State College Northern States Pow? Co. Powers Hotel ....--.--,--------- R R. E93 G. Bootery .......... Rusch Printing Co. ........ Savings Loan ....-..-..., Scherling, A. R. ........ . Service Drug Co. ...... . Sherdahl's ............-- ---------- Sherwood Lumber Co. .... . Shotwell Floral Co. ....... . Stone Piano Co. .....---,-- - Sullivan Optical Co. ....... Topic Billiards ......--------,- U Ulsaker Printing Co. ...... . W Waldo1'f Hotel ....--,-,4--'---- Willianis Bakery ..........- BOCK INDEX i PAGE 87 16 ........281 22 56 ........222 ,.......224 ........216 ........226 ......,.243 ........217 19 ........2OO ........109 ........201 ........151 Athletics ...............-..- Athletics, WOIHCDIS .. Bales, Dean Alba ....... Band, Gold Star . ,.., Battalion Oflicers ...... Baseball, Intrafinural .... Baseball, Wome11's ...... Basketball ...............-.,------ Basketball, Freshman ......... Basketball, Intra-mural ....... Basketball, WOlUCl1,S ...... Beta Chi ...................... Bison Battalion ...... . Bison Life .................. Bison of 1930 Staff ...... Blue Key ........ ............ PAGE 287 fffffzss .. ....... zsi 298 .......296 .......29O .......282 .......301 .......295 .. ....... 283 .......289 .......288 .,.....296 .. ....... 287 .......294 .......297 .......288 .. ....... 296 ...... .291 ...... .293 .......283 297 .......290 .......289 ...,...298 .......289 .......290 .......297 .......288 ..,.,..288 .......29O .......292 296 .......294 .......284 PAGE ....,..150 .......18'i '50 .......122 .......147 .......I83 .......190 .......167 172 182 .......189 .....,.228 .......141 76 .......1OO .......218 BOOK INDEX PAGE Board of Administration ....,,,,,,..4........... 17 Board of Publications ......,...... ...... 9 S Bd. of Public Speaking Con. . ...... 118 Carrick, L. L. ,..................., ------ 3 7- Ceres Hall Club .... Charity Ball ..,,..... Chemistry .....,.... Chemists' Club Classes ............,.... Clubs .............v..vv.v.. Coaches, Athletic ..... Cofecl Prom ,..,........ Cole, Dorothy ..,..... College and State ..... ....,.202 ......1?a5 32 ....,.203 40 ......197 ......154 ......138 ......186 99 Colors, the .............. ---.4- 1 47 Company A ......... ----.- 1 42 Company B ...,.. ...... 1 43 Company C ......,..... Company D ..,.,,.......,. Coulter, Pres, I. L. .,.. . ......144 145 185292 Cross Country ........,.. ......... 1 78 Dance Recital .... ...... l 91 Dean of Men .......... ...... 2 0 Dean of Women ,,..... Declamatory Contest ,.., Delta Kappa Sigma .... Delta Psi Kappa ........,. 21 1 S ......230 ......244 fContinuedj McVeety, Mrs. Ethel .... May Festival .,,...,....,.. Mechanic Arts ....... .. Military ...................,...i Military Ball ,...,............ Minard, Dean A. E. ..., . Minor Sports .............. Murphy, R, B. Music ................. Music, Faculty .,.... Newman Club ............ N, D. Club ...................... N. D. Pharmacy Club .... Occasions ....... . ............... Organizations ..... ..., ..... Papyrus Ebers ...... Pep Club ................... Pharmacy ................-... Phi Kappa Lambda ....... Phi Kappa Phi .,........ PAGE 38 .....,...130 26 39 .....,...134 24 181 17 .........119 .........121 ...,.....206 .........152 . ......., 207 ......125 192 106 ......171 34 254 ...214 Phi Omega P1 .................. ........ 2 56 Phi Upsilon Omieron ............ .,,...,.. Z 47 Pi Gamma Mu ......................... ......... 2 15 Physical Education, Women's .... ...,,. 1 85 President, the ........................... -----. 1 3 Publications ................... Putnam, Dr. C. S. .... . Religion ........,................ Representative Moderns .... Rho Chi ...................-..... Rifle Marksmanship ..... Ross, Lt. Frank S. ........ . Saalvvaechter, Coach .... . Saddle and Sirloin .,,... Scabbarcl and Blade ........ Science and Literature .... Dinan, Alice Pearl ............... ------ 2 1 Education .,........,.....,................,.... ...... 2 S Edwin Booth Dramatic Club . .. ,.,... 116 Engineers' Club ...........,........ ...... 205 Engineers' "Brawl" .............. ...... 1 56 Features ............... ...... 2 60 Finnegan, Coach .... ...... 1 54 Football ....................... ...... 1 5 3 Football, F1'eshman ..... .164 Football, Review .......... .-..-. 1 5 5' Fraternities .... .... .. .... ......211 75 Freshmen Class Officers .... ...... Gamma Tau Sigma .,..... Glee Club ................... Guidon .................... Hockey .................... Hockey, Freshman ......219 ......124 ......245 ......l73 ...,..176 126 Homefcoming .......... ------ Home Economics ..,.. --.--- 3 0 Inspection ............................ ...... 1 28 InterfCollegiate Debaters ...... ...... 1 17 Interffraternity Council ...... ...... 2 13 Intra'mural Sports ........... ...... 1 81 Junior Class .................. ...... 5 8 Iunior Class Officers .... ,..... 5 7 Junior Prom ..........,.. ...... 1 32 Kappa Alpha ............. ...... 2 46 Kappa Delta ................ Kappa Kappa Gamma ..... Kappa Psi .,................... Kappa Sigma Chi ...... Kappa Tau Delta .,.......... ....,.250 ...,..252 ......232 ......234 . ,.... 220 Lathrop, Major E. A. ,.,,,,. ,,,,, , League of Women Voters 140 .. .,.... 196 38 Library ..........................,....., .,,,,, Little Country Theatre ......, ....,, 1 07 Senior Ball .....l......---1----- Senior Class ...............,. Senior Class Oflicers ....,. Senior Staff .............Y......- 97 ......120 36 77 221 ......149 ..,.,.140 ......154 .,.......208 ......148 24 ..,...137 42 41 195 Sigma Phi Delta ..... --------. 7- 38 Sigma Theta ....,.. .1--v4--- 2 53 Smith, Lt. Fay v----- ---140 Smith, I. W. ........ ------ 2 Soccer, Women's ............ ------ 1 88 Society ............ .---..--------------- ------ 1 3 1 Sophomore Class Oihcers ...... ......... Sororities ............................... .--.---.. Spectrum, Staff ................ ..---- Sponsors .... .. ..................... . State College Engineer ....... State Wide Service .....,.... Student Commission ..... Sudro, Dean W. F. Theta Chi .................- Thordarson, T. W. .... . Track .......,...,.............. Varsity Basketball ...... Varsity Football .....,.... Varsity Hockey ............. Walster, Dean H. L. 74 241 102 .........14O .........104 15 ..,,.,.,.193 34 .........238 19 .........18O ..,.,....165 ..,....,156 ........174 22 Weeks, Dean A. D. .................... ..... 2 3 Wesley College ........................................ 36 Women's Athletic Association .............. 137 Women's Senate .......................... ..---.-- 1 94 Women's Senior Staff ............. ........ 1 95 Y. M. C. A. ....,......... ..... . Y. W. C. A. ........... ....... . H198 199 CODA-CONTAINING THE PROVERBIAL LAST WORD Forwardflooking is this 1930 Modernistic Bison and forwardflooking was its editor who throughout the year anticipated with pleasure the writing of this page. E Even though at numerous times when one was in the depths, it seemed that this page in the book would never be reached, but here 'tis. And now that the conclusion is attained, one is, tritely enough, not animated by this fact. In retrospect the year .seems to have been most pleasant. The completion of the annual was made possible not merely by the continuous and hard work of the staff. External forces were also influential in the preparation of the book. Again Mr. Carl Herdeg of Knight Printing Company and Mr. A. A. Segal of the Bureau of Engraving, Minneapolis, proved to be indispensable to the inexperienced editors. These two men have grown to be mainstays of the Bison Staffs through their willingness to cofoperate to the fullest extent. Mr. Roy Corbett, college photographer, and Mr. A. R. Scherling and Mrs. Hoff of the Owl Studio are responsible for the photography in the Bison. Their fine cofoperation is appreciatively acknowledged here. Moreover the staff of the 1930 Bison must next receive praise and gratitude. The staff proved to be an unusually faithful one, although most naturally not all of the staff members were true workers. Right now one can even appreciate the shirkers. These shirkers at least acquaint one with a class which makes up a goodly part of our world. Thanks to all others who were of assistance during the year completes my "Thankyou" paragraph. It is my wish that the class of 1930 finds in its Bison a record suitable for its achievements and an enduring reminder to keep alive the fires of friendship which were kindled at the State College. The satisfaction of completion is mine-the book is yours. THE EDITOR. Page 304 -s 'Nw 1 7 :iv I f !


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