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

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 330

 

North Dakota State University - Bison Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 330 of the 1931 volume:

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Q . +4 1' , " - -'Q'-:'.,:,33.-.fir 1 A, ,P K, . V 1 J 'Z M I . , Q EX--LIBRHS Q COPYRIGHT L I-9 3 I Amds WALLUM EDlTfDR"lN'C-HFEF ADOLPH PA:-u., 5 U S. P4 G Q: . f',.e.,,' F A THE nes: BISON V E3 THE l93I BISON -AAL ol-'I-'ICIAL YEAR Boox OF THE NORTH DAKOTA STATE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND MECHANIC ARTS E unc ATI o O THE lndian, vanished, whose camp- fires still glow again in the sweeping flames of sunset and sunrise across our smolcq prairies, whose love of beautq seems to live again with everq new spring of delicatehg blowing wild roses, and whose unwavering courage and unflinching fortitude in the face of an inevitable fate have been our priceless heritage. one w o R lllS 'as in the dim dusk of receding qesterqears the indian sketched upon the sheets of skin the events of his life, o so todaq in the qlorious morninq of qrowth and power we catch and still for a moment upon these paqes those thinqs which were for a little part of qour life and mine, and qiue them A to uouand historq. CONTENTS THE COLLEGE THE CLASSES THE ACTIVITIES THE TEAM THE ORGANIZATIONS THE FEATURES THE ADVERTISEMENTS UI I U U Q Q U U STATE COLLEGE CAMPUS SCENERY, EVERLASTING EDIFACES HARBORING THE TRADITIONS AND GIVING LIFE TO THE LEGENDS THAT MAKE STATE COLLEGE A PLACE OF ROMANCE FOR EVERY STUDENT I ' I 1 m 4 u MTX 24 'L 1 nn., -. za-fe lqfi I-QE,-S 1' 622:51 151 2:--.:' ax" guru-ZNYL N' 1- H., ' 'f-'Q ' 2211 4:-Q lg 'uf H52 im E'i1g:, P-H S 15 S -. r,,-1-an ',,..iflQ1 si .....'!,' ,,fffsf1.- LIQ Y lb 'N L, H V K s,,,i:?:5E3L 15: , 5- JY N Q, V X- ' . Q - ' A -Q ' 4 ' fir ' xv ' 1' - ' .Q mi' ' Si 'Y 3:5-K . , sr H '11 . f pays, Q N V .x-5' 25+ A " E 'i 5 :Ii L? , f 5 ? X HQ, A ,T ' K 1 9 1 w - V' - ,M U x R b A .35-2 1,g:'in'- A V ' 'A QA -- -, ' 'E--JST'-" 1 . . 4 ,,,,3,?s 2 . . K. y . - ,-.-, , R 1, '. v. f fi ."-L.'.g Q, ' ' ' IW A -: - -+3-In 1- 5. , lx.,-1 1- ' Ii - . :iz-Li, " T-'v . 1' " N -- -- f-- U- N-1 w . N- '. . w ---fs!" 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Ig,-.. , ,,,, Y if E, ,,,,.c-MI .,f.. 5 QI I I ..N-A -it I: ef-. , i 7.-Q, -. I ,..., ,,., -,I--I A I ,-,I 4.,..., V - -.,,.. ,Mx--4+ -T-I sg- 2 - ' x 'ILA If - 3 5. XI f. 'fI'III'1IIfII.II:LI'."III VIII-Ii-fIivI'II fI I"2'II1,"'II5""l- ..I, - IA.-I.,L.III','I?Il.I,-,,I,YI,Ia1IIII"4,.-I,t!,.',IIIQII Nl, ..,, I I I III IlI'1 I I III .JI Q, .,.-,'., - Q . IIIII,II-III I II, II I I I I IIN! I I II r I -I'I IIIIIII-III-IIIIII I III I I ati T ' ' I ' IIIIII II I I I I IIIIIII I I I 'If IIJIIIIII I . 1 I-.,,, I - I -,.. I I Ii. . Iv'-Y IT' I ' aj- I I-IZ... II, 9.4, ITL 1.2.-.,.. II- ' I -- I jg' WI-.- I H . ,,f,i I I-, I 'Iii' I I L, ' ' ,Ir- II I , Iii I I I I I 'ff' 3 I I I fw, I , II I ,, I ir' I , is I ,I IM. I.I. I-Ta- I 'I-I I ' I .- I' ' -I.-. .I N, 'Lqfi I.1..,n- I-, I IIII I I I . I I 'I' I , I' 'IJ IWII' IIf'I"""",. I I: I'II'VI'f"IIxI II , I ,I,IfIImII,AI III MII IIINMI I In I,II'AlIiII I I I Av IJvII'I,M-I-III, I. I III, -III "I I' II IIIIII' -II ,. :II I I II"I'l"".I I' I I : ' I 'I 1' -II..-I " I 'g 'III I I 'IIS-YI IL If IIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIrII:IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIl.IyIIIIWSIQILIIIIII1II?III?I,IIIIImf'III-IHIIIIIIIIIIIIIISIIII J I . I I :Q I '., J. ffffI..,.., ' I T'l-IE COLLEGE , l Z 7 1 'vi-i 1 i .Wh , i Iwi I g,. .i, THE BOARD OF ADMINISTRATION I. E. Davis The governing board of the State instif tutions is the board of administration. It is responsible for all recommendations for all new buildings and improvements for the state institutions. To carry on its activities, the board has five members who are: NI. E. Davis, president, Bertha M. Palmer, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, joseph Kitchen, F. E. Diehl, and W. J. Church. A convocation each year is given over to speeches by the board members, when they make their annual visit to the campus. Their coming each year is an item of inter- est to all of the students. Page JS Palmer Kitchen Church Diehl i, .-I I i -' l si 1 Q I-V I III!!IllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll ""lllllI' F""lIllll 'lIIllI"""ll nnmmlmnmmnlnlmmllgm THE PRESIDENT "Looking backward into the future, I ' see the footprint of a mighty hand," was the opening sentence of a prepared speech spoken by a young man. Along the lines that he meant to speak, let me also "look back into the future." I glance at the tower room of the president's office and recall the faculty meetings I at' tended there during 1893 to 1895. Ten teachers of us-each with class book in hand-discussed the details of the problems of discipline and of curricula in those faculf ty meetings. During the thirty seven intervening years, resident faculty members have inf creased many times the original ten and student attendance has gained about fifty fold. Information is now being carried by word of mouth throughout the state, even to remote villages and rural communities by another teaching group, while forces of investigators are carrying on research in many fields. Dr. I. H. Sheppard Looking forward to the fiftieth anniversary of the college, "I see the footprints" of 2500 campus students with many thousands more reached in outlying districts. The Morrill Act of the U. S. Congress reads: "Each State which may take and claim the benefit of this Act, to the endowment, support, and maintenance of at least one college where the leading object shall be, without excluding other scientific and classical studies, and including military tactics, to teach such branches of learning as are related to agriculture and mechanic arts-In order to promote the liberal and practical education of the industrial classes in the' several pursuits and professions of life." - The uplift of the people engaged in industrial pursuits is clearly our mission as lain down in the creative act of Congress and it is my opinion that this College will not drift from its charted course. ,M Page 19 lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!llllllllllllllllllllllll .L- .....1s.... '--h -,,.-- 1--A, A ..,-...Y - .:,,, -- -.- ...J M,-as Mk 41...-1 -..Mt 1-1. 11 .,g,1e.h.1 .,--....M,. ,.........,..-,,..,. 1.....,..-.11 ...5f...1...., ..-.C.,..t..14 ......f4.,..l V ,,..s.M,..' .Ap-N... ,..,,...a,.... 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I . .1 I .11-1.x 1 -I,111,I111I I fi THE ALUMNI AND FORMER STUDENT ASSOCIATION A. R. Wije To those of us who have been in close touch with the situation, it has been a matter of no little pride to watch the increasing "pep" on the part of the student body and their in- creased interest in all things generally. It augers well for the future. We congratulate you on your part in making State College what it is today. Your Alumni Association has tried to do its part in many ways. A college is made great by the cofoperation of all. We hope that you who pass out of the campus gates this year to enter your life work will not let time nor distance dim your interest and regard for your Alma Mater. The Alumni Association Wants your active interest and support. To the students who are still con- tinuing their work, we say, get acquainted with the Alumni Secretary and the Association program of work. You will find that the Association is alert and interested in everything that pertains to college life and college development. I President C1o1'111av1 Williaans Gunvoldson Thordarson l'Il:Il.' 211 K :1 ' 1 1 1'1 ' 11 1' 1"'- ,1, 1 11 1111 11 - 1 , I g., 1 .Q V -4-t L..--1 --1 Wa, I -.1.a4, L -, F... I 1 1 I I 1 .. .H 1 I., I I 1 NI 1 I I I I F. V. 1,,.,, I 1 r ,-fs. I I 6- JM. ,xx If -:- .L. gg, ..,- I., I 1 I --as , Tzfy Le S S-ts. I .l,,v. .pc .Q- .131 I , I - I ,. . -4-1 A-- A - x11--7111, ...W rv. .- Y 1 I I I I I 1 II I I 1 I I I I I I I I . ,1, l1!.I,,.A.11 I 5- ,X ,X 1 '.1'1--'11-1' . 111-1 121' 1. 1 1 1 1,,,. 1 111, I 1 111 .1 ,. . .-- .1 11- 11. .. . 41. ..,.-,--:I1 1 IX . 1 1,111 1 1 1 - . 1' 1: 11 111 1. I 1 1 1 .1 11 11 qw., .1 11,5- 11 11 1 -' '1. -.11-1- 11 1 11 1 1 . 11 , -...1 1 I1 -,111 ,: ,1 1 111 1 1-1.1 '1 -,- . 1. 1 .,1111- -1'11.1-111'11I l'f1 .fx 1 1 1 1 1 ,I 1 y1.11.il1..,.11.1.11,l1,1,111-1,111,.l..Ii,?1,?,11111.11'1'1I:,I I111,11 '1111'1I.1I'1'.I "I'II1f1'I II'1'gI 'II ,II I AI' . .III ,II I 'I II I ,3111111,,11.11,,.11I11'1111,,I1I, 1,-1. 11 J1,I I1A,.,l.111x1x1 I fi .1112 1..1.11.11111'1111111111111111I11I1Ia1MIII1111I.1I1I1:11I1111111111II1I1111I1E111I1I1111151 e1 11, Q ,., 11 u:l,'1,g -1 11 1'.' 1 ' 1 111 1' 1 Y, , , A M .. I , . X, 1. 1-1 'lil-lllll1llll'll1fl HHIUI 'Yllll lfi'lfTlf'Yll. flllfwl ' filf'1'w.I.i'l'1 I li it L I IavrY-v.,i4':!NI'kAt5-lull: i ,:,,!.:'. ,- -:L !,.ll, l j ., X ,l.I,il.l"1,"i'1,Nt,l X ,l al -f typ ' . l'I zu l'l N lx, ' 1, THE ALUMNI AND FORMER STUDENT ASSOCIATION Today an undergraduate. Tomorrow an alumnus. Four brief busy years a student, and I the rest of life's span an alumnus. The very I atmosphere of North Dakota State College is surcharged today with a spirit of progress, development and service that makes good BISON BOOSTERS. A statement that needs no pioof ' is 'LA loyal alumnus is a Bison Booster". Each year sees new recruits added to the growing army of State College's loyal legion. The day you registered as a student here you became an alumnus and the Associations interest in you began. Likewise, your interest and obligaf tion to the institution that has or will so generously equip you of affairs Remember, when you gates, this the generations yet to self with the Alumni lend the helping hand not be as fortunate as and a worthy member Association. We are after graduation, began that day. obligation to your Alma Mater and for service in the world have passed through the come. Familiarize your' M, E. Tindall Association prograrng join with us in work and play and where needed to other grads and former students who may you, Do this and you will always be a BISON BOOSTER of North Dakota State College Alumni and Former Student here to serve you. Call on us. I Secretary 'Tarball .E '-'- '-'ati' . l .. Shelton. Heising Page 21 HIIIIIIIHIIIIIllllIIlllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllll y HmlllmqllllllulmmmIummmmmnunmm:n1ummllnllmmlllzmlImnrlzrlmmnnnuu P DEAN CF MEN The office of the Dean of Men was cref ated by the Board of Administration in 1920. The establishment of this office, with its duties, was one of the steps which have been taken during recent years in an effort to rebuild points of contacts between students and faculties. In the early days of the col' lege, when both the faculty and student body were small in number, there was a more inti- mate contact between the teacher and his stu' dents than is' possible now or has been possif ble' for some time. The teacher knew his stu' dents as individuals, and, to a large extent, knew their personal problems. In an effort to regain in part, contact and l l knowledge of individual students, the Dean of Men cooperates with members 'of the faculty and student organizations in dealing with all matters relating to the student, his work and life in the institution. He is willing to render to any student any help within his power. He takes a vital interest in student endeavors and activities, and is always willing to discuss matters that are of importance with the individual student, lead' ers of the various student organizations, and all members of the organization as a group. Page 22 IlmillIlmullllllumllllllumullllllmmllllilmmll f uumlllllllmuullllllmmllllllmlulllllllIllllllllllmIlllllllllmlllllllllllllllllll , IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllilllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllll A Illll DEAN or WOMEN l It is the purpose of the Dean of women 'IlIIll"'"'IlIllI"""IIllI to cooperate with other members of the facf ulty in helping the students develop so that they can live life to the fullest-intellectually, spiritually, and vocationally. The first conf cern of the faculty of the college is to prof mote the intellectual interests of the college student so that he may, after a period of training, be ready for a vocation or profession. The first concern of the Dean of Women or of the Dean of Men is in the field of char' 'IllllllllllilIIllllllllillllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllll acter building, and the laboratory in which that work is done is the daily life of the stu- dent. To the office of the Dean of Women the women students of the campus come with their daily problems for guidance and advice. The success with which the Dean of Women l can give wise guidance and sound advice is l dependent not only upon her knowledge of campus affairs and upon the interest she has in student life but also upon the extent to which the college faculty cooperates with her in making known the per- sonal relationship problems which come up in their departments. Fortunately the Dean of Women at N. D. S. C. is very seldom called upon to act as a disciplinarian. She attributes this to the fact that the college attracts to the campus on the whole serious minded and right thinking young women, young women who are not selfishly interested merely in their own personal affairs but who are interested in cooperating with their fellow classmates, the faculty, and the Dean of Women in building for the future. ,QD a,,,gj l Page 23 lllllim THE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE Rapidly growing, efficiently functioning institutions have little time in which to collect the legends which adorn the history of older inf stitutions. The School of Agriculture of the North Dakota Agricultural College is only a little over a generation old as man measures timeg its staff and its students have been too busy doing things to collect legendary lore about the School. For many years there existed, however, a legend that some day this School would be housed in a building commensurate with the importance of the great agricultural industry of the State. The first step toward turning that legend into reality was taken by the Legislature of 1919 when SS150,000 was appropriated for the erection of a central unit 55x145 feet. The catalog for that year f19l9f1920j showed a registration of 71 underfgraduatc students in the regular four year course in agriculture. The second step which made our legend about adequate building facilities even more of a reality was taken by the Legislature of 1929, when they appropriated 395,000 for the erection of the north wing Q45 by 123 feetj of the Agricultural Building. The School year 192960 shows a registration of 207 students in the regular four year course in Agriculture. Dean H. L. Walster Another legend which has hung about this School is that some time the dif- ferent organizations among the students in the course in Agriculture might have a suitable place in which to meet. The dedicating of Room 215 in the north wing of the "Ag" Building as the "Tifpi'o'mnifcifye" or Council Lodge for the Saddle and Sirloin Club, the Alpha Zeta, and the "Ag" Club has made another legend a reality. Waldron Baker jones Miller Scranton Page 24 lllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I g-..,. v.. a., ig? ag-. ,m 371. iii-. -1, 1 'tm in . ' ji mil" 7 ' 4:-,i - A IQ! lie' . r . , , . , , A AND ITS LEGEND We confidently look forward to the third great step in the conversion of leg- end into fact when the Agricultural Building shall have been completed by the addition of the south wing. Other Buildings, too, such as a Livestock Pavilion, and a larger Dairy Plant must soon emerge from the haze of legend into the clean outline of fact if this School is to continue to serve Agriculture in the best possif ble manner, Gur dreams include a modern Poultry Building, its cupola surmountf ed by a crowing cock proclaiming the supremacy of the great industry served. Clustering about every State School there is a legend of Service to the State. This School of Agriculture is year by year translating that legend into 'measf urable accomplishment as its graduates and former students move into the ser' vice of agriculture as leading farmers, county agents, SmithfHughes agricultural teachers, workers in commercial fields dependent upon agriculture, and into numerf ous other activities all related to the soil. These graduates and their classmates still in college have adopted as their slogan the sage advice of good old Thomas Tusser who four hundred years ago wrote these quaint lines: "Good farme and wel stored, good housing and drie Good corne and good dairie, good market and nie Good shepherd, good tilman, good Jack and good Gill, Makes husband and husvvife their coffers to fill." ...Z ,,,.?..: .... 1 Page 25 ., ri' , , , , 9..- ,n.g:.-0- JY D . Q..-.5--1 if yi, ,. u E ,...,,..:-M v -,ti ..Q..4.. irq . -r1-Q- . ,-, ' .31 - - Ph Ji.. . -ti . V, 0--fr ..i,.-. .A .. 514. + lllll r I lllll lllllll IIIIII IIII A .II I .lllllt IIII IIIIII Illl ..-,... 1 1-1 1 .-..s,. ,. ,., . lg 1,1,,1,L.,,x, -.,1'.11..f11f1-5,111.1 1,11 ..I-,,g,5 1:1 111 1 1 1 1 , 1 - 1 , 11 ,11, 11 'Z 1 1 1 .1 , 11 ' 111 11,1 1 ' 11 -!,1 1 . 1 11 'Q' 1 1 1' 111'111'111"I'1'1"111'11" 1 1111'11 11111 1'1I" I' ' '1 ll W 11111 1b'1111'y 1 11 111111111111:1111111,'11l111111'1111Z11111l1f1111111111111, 1' M111 1 1 1 1 . 111 liIi11 fl V bl 1 . 1 -1 1 1 lj 1 1 1 Q1 .,,i Y- L. 1 . 1 1 ' 1 . .1 . 1 -f 1 1 '1 TM '1 ,...,..,' .--1 .....,..v '11 -. 1.1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 ,.. .1 Ll 1 1. A, 1 1 ...ul 1. .7 V E L" If l -1 ...M , -a si. 1 1 1 1 X'1 ...,g.1 1 -1-.-1 W-1 1 s., N, ... 1.54, 1. V1 4-,-1.11 5,1I NN 1 X 1,1 X 1, 1 X .. 1, 1 . 1 A' 1, 11 -W1 1, p .Z 1:-, .I, .X M A 11 1 .1 AL . 1-V A 1. V 1' -1 ,1 1 1 -I 1 ' L '1 ' Y I 11.11. ,1.w.1 I,1111'Y11MA'11111111,'. A1'i11:'111,.'! .1 ' "'1 1' "'1"1,11'-'11-:11'1111-,1,1l1'1'1-'1f11.:-- 111'11111 1 11 1' ,1l1,1 1--al ,1W1,,1,.,,11,1111j 1 11 , 111 1l1'1 ,.1 'N11 il if , i 1 l- i THE SCHOOL GF SCIENCE AND LITERATURE With the completion of Science Hall this year the School of Science and Literature has taken a long step forward. The original unit of Science Hall, built in 1901, waited sixteen years before the second central unit was added and the second unit waited twelve years for the complef tion of the structure. Now as one enters the grounds from the east gate he is confronted by an imposing building 225 feet long with the new north wing running back 114 feet in depth. The increased space while not twice the original two units is much more than the equivaf Dean A- E. Mmmd lent of either one and has made it possible to house all the departments except Public Discus- sion in one building. Staff offices, increased room for laboratories and recitation, and a generous study room for the use of the thousand and more students using the building daily are all highly appreciated. It has now been possible to give Botany more adequate quarters on the first floor with immediate access to its greenhouse, to concentrate Zoology on one floor with increased space for laboratories and with a separate room for a museum which it shares with Geology, and to restore Geology to the rooms where the early work of the department was carried on. Matheniatics now has a room for its calculaf tory machines, a statistical laboratory. Histoiy and the Social Sciences are finding much satisfaction in a large lecture hall seating a hundred students in comfort. English and Iviodern Languages can meet most of their classes under one roof. Ilqenberry Whedo11 Hunter Hwnsalqer Page 213 W- - w 1 1.1 1 - 1 -"" 1 1.11 . - la1-.- 1-JA 1 11.1 A. .. 1- ..,. -f 1, 1 .. ,z-,,. 1' at 1. -c... N414-.L L.,-,- .Y,..,., XA:--4 .. -1.9 1.5.1. , . i. . .g- ...uf DAQ ,-4,-A--4 ,.,- fs..- ,,.,.. V-Za, 1 -I 1----1 1 ph- -1- V. ,.... r Q., t.:-- t, ffl 11-1 ' . . 111 ..X..... -1,q.... ,,,,- 1-s... ...4 ,.1.-Q 1-2 1 . 1 'A . ,A-5 1 ,.:...,,. iv-.C ,V.1. 1"5i' X 1 f5irf:1f1'I.'Q1151-f'1T1', .... 1 1 11' if ' 1 11 1 1-'11w1p1'1111f11-11:1-111-1111.111 111' 11111 1 1 1111 1 J 1 1 '1.1I1'1-1"l1.'f111'l' -11.ll1I"1"1' Vi-3'.1111-1',1L1,1,17'1'1111131711191 1 1 1', 1" f ' 1 1.1111111.11111411111'Ua1f111111'11111.1111111.11111z'1A11L1.1111a111111111.l11111111111111 1 1. .1 11i1'1.11111i1'l111111f1' ' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllll Illlllmmllllllmmllllllmmllllllmmllllllmmlll AND ITS LEGEND i In providing the enlarged quarters for the School of Science and Literature the state has again kept faith with the Federal Congress, and with President Lin' coln, who signed the Morrill Act of 1862. That act was conceived in no narrow spirit. In addition to training in technical practice it proposed to lay a broad foundation in science and to provide the training for intelligent citizens. A hun' dred years ago these ideals were being agitated in the young democracy of Amer' ica. The plain man was to have access to the best in education, which had hithf erto been restricted to the older professions. These hopes embodied after long struggle in the Morrill Act of 1862 are being made good in ,fifty states and North Dakota is keeping step with the rest. The School of Sciencd and Literature some' times expresses its loyalty to this tradition in the slogan: l L'Every producer an intelligent citizen". 545 . Page 27 l umlllllluuullllllmmllll Inmzlillllluamllllllmm ll IInlllllllmIulIIIIlmuIIIIIIIIumllllllmmlllllluus P 1 +s:v:fiirgyi',':w'm' 1' THE SCHOOL CE MECHANIC ARTS 1 The School of Mechanic Arts began with the founding of this institution under the prof visions of the Morrill Act which emphasizes inf struction in Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts as the equally important chief functions of the Land Grant Colleges. For this reason these two great fields of applied arts and science supplied, in alphabetical sequence denoting impartial equality, the full name of these institutions which have become known throughout the nation as State Colleges of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts, and hence, for short, State Colleges. The legal provisions whereby the State of North Da' kota accepted the terms of the Morrill Act and established this, its Land Grant College, also designate the teaching of engineering as a prime function of this institution, and further specify that a full course of study shall embrace not less than four years. Thus firmly established by both state and federal enactments and jointly supported by federal and state aid, the school of engineering and architecture at this institu' tion has thru nearly forty years of painstaking service to its students gained mer ited recognition as a good school of engineering. Dean R. M. Dolve North Dakota had been admitted to statehood only a few years when this institution moved from rented quarters into its own building, Old Main, in 1891. The central structure of what is now known as the engineering laboratories buildf ing was erected the following year, and some courses dealing with engineering sub- iects were offered. Altho a four year course in Mechanical Engineering was first announced in the catalog in 1896, short courses continued to form the large bulk of the enrollment for, perhaps, the first decade of the institution's history. Civil . , , , Slocum Rush Huntoon Swisher Page 28 ,,, H , ,M M,,,,.,, ,, , , i:11rFil1i.HI1llli'- ifirfillf, fl' 1111 'lily ll l l ll , . 1 ,., A , , Q-.:" i , . i . ,v 1' ,l 1- 1' N ' l 1 l ' i i AND ITS LEGEND Engineering was first announced in 1907, the year of the erection of the main engineering building, with degree granting courses in Architecture and Architecf tural Engineering first offered in 1914, to be followed by Electrical Engineering, the demand for which became very active at the close of the World War. Prior to 1920 the development of the School of Mechanicl Arts had been slow but sure with foundations and traditions for good work Hrmly established. The school was, therefor, well prepared for the great demand foriengineering training that came partly as a result of the war and partly on account of the unprecedented opportunities offered technically trained engineers by the ltremendous postwar expansion of industry. More than three hundred students 'are enrolled in the several degree granting curricula of the School of Mechanic Arts at present. Nineteen full time professors and instructors with fine professional experience and teaching ability constitute the staff, and splendid equipment darefully selected for its high instructional value fills the many laboratories. The graduates of the school are carving splendid engineering careers for themselves in industry, the seniors each year finding excellent opportunities for the practice of their profession awaiting their graduation. The facts are that this year's seniors have all had positions to their liking offered them several months before their graduation and unsolicited offers have come to the school of opportunities for more than twice their number. It was Emerson who said, in substance, produce a superior article that the world needs and a beaten path will be trodden to your door regardless of where you live. few ' ' Pa ge 29 Y , , 1 ,ilxl lil ,-V . ,' l ,i- ,iw mmumulllllmllglllsllmymmulIInlllslllmlgllllalrmmllummlglllusmmmanlslmulllnumuzluulmmmauuun F IIIIII IIIIII IIIIII IIIIII I III THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION In modern tlmes there 1S an unmlstakable tend ency toward greater spec1al1zat1on ln order to fill Jobs and pos1t1ons callmg for techn1cal tra1n1ng For a long txme teachmg was looked upon as a form of work 1nto Wh1Ch a person m1ght enter wlth merely casual preparat1on such as he would possess from havmg observed the teachlng sltuatlon unde1 var1ous gurses But the modern school IS as far ddferent from the school of a hundred years ago as 1S the modern hospltal from the hospltal of that earller tlme when 1t was a scene of horrors and UDSCICHUEC pract1ces Though perhaps ne1ther schools nor hospltals are perfect today they do represent Dm A D Wee S a great advance over those of some txme ago Under the present v1ew that the worker should know h1S work has come a large mcrease 111 the fac1l1t1es for the tralmng of teachers th1s mcrease showmg of late partlcularly 1n the land grant colleges A 1nqu1ry sent out from th1s OEICC a few months ago brought to lxght the fact that vlrtually all the land grant colleges comparable to ours are carrymg on teacher tralmng 1n much the same manner w1th much the same kmd of students and wrth much the same relatlon to the publlc school system as witnessed wxth us long the prospect 15 that as the years go by the contact between the technologlcal mstxtutrons and the secondary and elementary school systems w1ll be mcreasmgly close and productwe for the educat1on men IIVC by deals Wlth vocatlons quasl professlons and professrons and these are w1th1n the programs of colleges llke ours ltevson Lawnt on 1111.1 .50 alumni lupus- l -a-:uni i alibi tunin- itllui :lil -icuii ill lil :maui iilnl DQ- il :icuii ins: midi iii :jimi l 'gait mln-li ilhli lll in-U11 liri -11.111 'max-11 min-1-1 Iii :aural Qlhsul iii F -11-111 ni-ill H l l' i 1 nil-I1 i Illini il mmllIllllumllllllnmlllllllnu unmll llllmm llllllmlullllllmulllllll f"" A -" "4' i' ' I ,-J U , I :r . . W 1 D4 ' ,., - O . . 3, . 1 'U 'D' . , . sv ' . U1 cv vs A m . gh V Fl . 0 S sv X ' . S- m - , ' P1 . Q Q . . E. ' . 5 . 5' - . I 9, U U - - . - ff ' . - . " gg' . ' ' I U3 ' . ' ' I ' s ' . - , h rr ' . 3 . ' - A . ,.. . I I 5 u . I UQ ' . I g I . D u . . . Q . ak Q- . . . N I D ' - I O . . . ,., . . - cv FP ' , . sv ' ' ' I p O J . v E. . :J . , lhlun an l I i i i . i it -i N 'if Q. 'ivfgq nw, . :'- ' ,Z 'iii ' if i ' , i ' ' N ' ', mf . , . h . AND ITS LEGEND Of the students graduating from the school of education a large majority, of course, have entered teaching, and these individuals are now encountered here and there throughout the country, being found in practically all types of schools, elementary, secondary, normal, collegiate, and junior college, and in administrative positions. With such graduates, as with teachers generally, the attractions of other occupations often prevail, and some who have been teachers pass into other employments after a period in the public schools. But as it is, our graduates are numerous nearfby and are found teaching at points as far removed as New York City and Los Angeles. The vocational nature of landfgrant college education adapts it particularly to the activities of rural communities, and when one realizes that fiftyfthree per cent of the total number of children enrolled in our public schools are in areas of low density of population, including all places of 2500 population or less, it appears that the rural field is one of the largest for educaf tional administration. Page 31 v l 1 THE SCHCCL OF HOME ECCNOMICS Back in the days when cooking classes conf stituted a department of domestic economy, the main function of that department was to teach the girls to make their own clothes, to bake bread and cakes, and broil a steak that would please a man's taste for "good eats." North Dakota Agricultural College fell right in line with other Land Grant colleges with the idea that women as well as men must have training in the practical sciences, if the homes of the state were to hold up their share of home and civic responsibility. It was not easy in those days to find women Dean Alba Bald trained in these domestic lines of work, who were qualified to hold college positions as teachers of sewing and cooking. From the very Hrst we find this college upholding the standards by placing women with college degrees in charge of the domestic economy courses. The work was launched by Mrs. W. M. Hayes fa sister of our president, Dr. Shepperdj whose husband was a member of the faculty. There was no equipment for teaching these courses on the campus so these four or five girls who made up the irst group of women to take domestic economy lessons were taught in the home of Mrs. Hayes. Mrs. Hayes is listed in the catalog of 1891f92 with the letters B. S., M. D. E. after her name. Pre' sumably, M. D. E. stood for Master of Domestic Economy. Mrs. Hayes was also matron of girls, and girls attending the Agricultural College at that time from out of Fargo lived at the Hayes' home. In the fall of 1895 a fullftime domestic economy "acting professor" was engaged. The person who had the honor of starting the department on the campus was Marie B. Senn, M. S., of Kansas Agricultural College, and the work was established in Francis Hall. Smith Anderson Finlayson Bailey I'ag:0 32 r,'i'l'l'?l"ll'll""ll"' "ru wif: ' I 1 l K yllll l AND ITS LEGEND In Volume 1, Number I, Spectrum of 1896 we read L'Miss Senn has a large class in Domestic Economy." In l904f1905' the work was taken over by Susan B. Reid, who was given the title of 'LActing Professor of Home Economics" and in 19044905 an instructor in sewing was added. This person was Amy Nicol and the department thus expanded with courses in household science and household art. The department writefup in the catalogue of the year 190551906 says "the purpose of the course is to give young women the practical knowledge necessary to become good hoinekeepersf' Glancing through the fourfyear course of that same catalogue we find the subjects taught in the Freshman year included, Nfirst termftwelve weeks, six hours per weekfBread Baking." At that time the bread was baked in the home and evidence of a good cook was a good bread baker. One full term devoted to this very important subject indicates that the Agricultural College intended that their girls should qualify for the class of "good cooks." Other subjects included in the Freshman year were roasting meats, cooking eggs, cereals, dried fruits and soups. There were afternoon classes in plain sewing, table setting and serving. In the Sophomore year there were "lessons in health, dress and making of bills of fare," also "washing and uoning, and starching and polishing shirts, collars and cuffs." In the Junior year the girls evidently were ready to show their accomplishments, and from all we have heard from the former collegians, the co-eds made a real hit with their pies, cakes, desserts, and "fancy cooking," as the year seems to be devoted to this type of cooking. UE? P:1ge33 1- l W vu ,-l, If 5" ls , 1' yr, Y V V lx xlwuxliv 31,3 ix l up I--qv ',,g, it ',' I -N-i , ' a.'..r,lI1,iI,mi ills..-. .l'-llul ' ., H1 I IIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllllllllmlllllllllllll- ,A- ., IIlllllllllllllllIlllllllllllIIIIllIIIIIllIIIIIlIllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllillllllllllllll i THE SCHCOL or CHEMISTRY Chemical changes are as old as the universe. The initial weathering of the earth and the first the age of the astrologers, of the alchemists. Chaucer in his writings reflects the deep impress of .-f. ...1 3255.5 :QQ nQ- QEg"g.?:'-Dr. O Siioaia "1 m"l3'4 '41 QJUQ 5 gina W 2380 4 Q:::s9, W 612.50 Q Q Q1 :sm -'J - OSQE' 5' WELS-w 1-1 I-P '-' W OEF: 'Q O-25579 02 "'9,,5,. Fe 5' 22 U' 4"'::1o m Qgsvg' CL 'H rv r: 05320. B' 'fiss- UQ agen? lm the old doctrines on medieval thought when he says: E ' "Sol gold is, and Luna silver we trepe, Mars iron, mercury quicksilver we clepe, - Dean L. L. Carrick Saturnus lead, and Jupiter is tin, 5 ' And Venus copper, by my father's kin." ' The stupendous modern achievements of chemistry are due to the passing of "charms", 'klucks", "signs", womens", and the supplanting of superstition by '22 the enlightenment revealed through the examination of our environment by the ' criterion, "Scientific attitude". -- T nhl T' The far reaching importance of chemistry was recognized by the drafters A and supporters of educational legislation in the enactment of the Morrill Act of S July 1862. Hence chemistry was included in the course of subjects offered when the college was established in 1890. From the one course subject of 1890, the lllmmllllllmmlll chemistry course has developed during the past forty years into a strong and well recognized School of Chemistry and Technology. A 1 ' V 4' , i 4 V l Q I . 'J Smith Suntle Gilmore Burdick Tregoning Wegner Page 34 f:- :haul l :Quin . uni ...-"Z 1.. nnuinu Q? ll E, n"n'u3u vii "'T-'S gun-1 P'--'B- :iii 1' EE ."L"-."".- nr-ol - 'V5.-..-""' nnuqu lil rn.. . ll! 4. 1 "'f i . ' ' a . i i o . Y: . Q M i . gf- AND ITS LEGEND . H if E' This school offers excellent opportunities for students who desire to prepare v-II for positions as industrial chemists, for the teaching of chemistry in high schools and junior colleges, and for graduate study. "' The high school graduate who has a consuming interest 1n chemistry and who nu has shown that he possesses an alert mind may well consider enrolling in a recognized school of chemistry for his freshman year. Should his interest fail to continue in chemistry, he may change to other courses without loss of time. . 2 " ' The industries are competing for properly trained men. Ninetyfthree per " . cent of all the graduates of the School of Chemistry and Technology are connected 4' -l with some field of chemical work. Some are teachers of chemistry, others hold ""-" ,,.- positions as chemists, superintendents, technical salesmen and directors of research 9, Q , " in prominent manufacturing companies. . :us na c ,, g Y . E :annum msn u "' -.."'.-2"-i lil mini! "' 1' 5 -3'- : 2 T " """"' E ' E T . 3 ' T . I'-S , '-...:....-' I1 5 1 ' --...:: '-: init - l .':.-.... : ltulxsq M '- yin!! E H- ltiizu 3 . I : .iplcq -. . , -.. '33 Page 35 g- s M ,, . Ill - . In ' . mill! Q II Ianllnlllgllllllqglmrrz lllllll i,i llllllllllIIIllIIllllllllllIllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli THE SCHOOL OP PHARMACY Dean W. F. Sudvo From the twentieth century B. C. to the twentieth century A. D. represents a space of time of Four Thousand years and we have knowlf edge, that during this period, man has endeavored by various means to combat the ravages of disease. Man, in more or less respects, is a Creature of superstition and the earliest records have it, that he pinned his belief in the curative properties of various substances known today to possess no medicinal virtues whatever. Pharmacy, 'which is concerned with the proper selection and preparation of medicinal materials, is today on a deinite scientiic basis. No more do we institute a search for the Philosophers Stone, which was regarded as a panacea for all the bodily ills of man, but we now devote our energies and direct our endeavors to discover remedies for diseases on a distinctly rational plane. The vegetative kingdom, the earliest source of medicinal agents, is today P yielding newer recognized drug products, the mineral kingdom is being explored v l 1 , . W l F I I L . Page 36 j011g8LUd.Td johnson WT' -1 1 . ullllllngmlllllllumlllllllnlmlllll unullllllllu T Ili hmm! mllllill nlllllllmlllllImnlllllluulllllllz u I ll Ill I llllmmllllllullsn AND ITS LEGEND for a greater adaptation of its productsg while the animal kingdom is now yielding glandular and other products which may, in time, transform the entire character of human life. Man's ingenuity in the production of synthetic organic chemicals has progressed to such an extent during the last quarter of a century, that not only are we able to produce in the laboratory pure chemical compounds formerly produced only from plant and animal substances, but new compounds are conf tinually being evolved to more adequately fight rnan's most formidable enemy, disease. Pharmacy, then, plays a most important part in the realm of human affairs and, while its origin is steeped in the mysteries of the past, its progress through the ages has been directed to the sole objective of making life more tenable through the means of alleviating and preventing disease. WP a Pnge3'I . 4 xi , . 1' f " , W fm 1 1 -Mil. tw -l1,.,'-w',l ,. , I '. , ,' ' intl:5.ii,.-my-i i all l i n 1l.a'.tr. .l ,.t.' ,u..l I1,1i.. lilll I' gf v, A KllllllllllllllIlllllillIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I. . .. and i THE SCHOCL CF RELIGICN Z ICC!! E "",,T."'1 C l The School of Religion is maintained by 'Q' H Q l the Red River Valley University Corporation, M U entirely independent of, but in close affiliation with the North Dakota Agricultural College. The E W -1 entire financial support is furnished by benevolent N '1' livin 3 2 and socially minded persons who believe that a 3 large contribution to the future welfare of our fll FT .Q ff rv n sv D O' rv 5 ns Q.- rv FP 73" H O C UQ 'J' f-s Fl. U32 O C U3 rv Q- C-' o 2-1 ff ,... O D given to its college students. 3 Q - :Ll The purpose of the School of Religion is his ' ' to serve, as far as possible, the entire student su DT' WalteT Lee Aiyhean C body of u the rkgricultural College, 'without ref Q 2 ligious distinctions. The only requirements for ll lllmmll . admission to any of the courses offered are that ' one shall be registered in the Agricultural College and have the necessary academic preparationg to all such students classes in the y li r+ W M 'T' O' 3 PV' 9' School of Religion are open without any charge other than for the necessary 8'5'QS," DFg",3"D" l'Y' :FSO-8 O4'fEo'dg- Cf-r'-hom 219: ,+I O,C.',u-r ,U 'Job' ,.. "1pW'PUm "" wig Ill. KQHUQ C,-. "',.,o.o2 553397 sv 1-r...Q.. fs'-rf" 5-0 ..... Rio 50' FH UQ Bog-IRE' P' O QA'-H OW fvO'53UQ:' 'ID 2'?3ULis'U' m,O'6.k4 '7 GD:-f QWV' D' ...ae Om cm'o:r'..,, 5353 :,...,....,Df rv'-fp-UQ r-ri3pJfD'1. com 5 92:35 FY' v-4 U' 21-r rv,-19,502 CD Kin?-5 a: Eg'-40 S91 ,HO S'.3'Uo:. Sagas FP' ' cv 009134 H-l,.,5f9f-r UQ O 'DE-svo'O 'VE-as-gt SWR? 3D"rrP-'S fVpaD'.Q.o rv UQ5 Or-1 fVQ,,HI3PT' m rv EES"--9s9s cha? gp.:C1g'g" 1-1-v-AKIJWW , , " ,,-, U - ii . '?u' ii! Ill """' -A ""' n.-- i lin- in 'I - 3 i - 1511 : "'-9-' E L' E Page 38 V ""!' ll mmll ncuuauq illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!lllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllzl flll,1'l'11, 1,1j'1T',11,1EM,T,3: 11:l17Il5j,11Q1W!1,11l7f'1211111,11j,Ig,131,1g11f111111111'1 111 53.1 .11-','1E111g M.,-,lj.1y,111 11111l111l11Ql1N-"llji'.lf'1"'1'111v, 1 Jil l'1v :! l,l,1,'1,,1l.i1l'lj'1'F1jl,l, f'i'H,1,l'.1,,Al'lM'1',Ii111lllliixwliy I1, T 01 lllllw 4:5'tl'g'1:v1?1',1,'l.,', 31l1'11f','!'.l,1."1l',,Mf1l,1 111 ' ,1'.f' '11 'Wif11Jj"ll'1"11.l'.'."11'.ll1:."?p.'I1"Jl'1."I'1 ll ll 1 ,A it 1 AIIM111 11,11111',l11W111111 1l1I111 1, ll 1 il' WK "1-U' '-af, 1.1 ' T T AND ITS LEGEND - s are of two types, practically, one is especially in the nature of spiritual motivation and confirmation of moral purpose, which can be made best by the Church to which the student normally belongs, the other is more largely academic and cultural, f particularly in the field of higher education, and of a type which the Church is not ordinarily prepared to give. The work of the School of Religion is restricted, formally, to the academic and cultural field. The teaching, is therefore, kept quite free from sectarian bias or denominational emphasis. 212 l 1 ,cr - Page39 , Y .1 '.! 11111, xl" 11 1-'R '..,11ll'i .'.1 54' 1 .lllltiri 1,"l11l1 ,L 11' 11 , , 'fl1f711l? 1114,'19-VV115'l'11'1l,l'1f1ll,-','RlV111 Vip1r"1'i1"11'1'fw35,1 A l,1r1+, ll' X' 'ft ' f'1Q"i.P V'-" -1l1"li l'1'111" '1-l"illlJ1'1" 1 "'1'f-ll'1l1'ff l1I1 1-1s 1,1 j1,,511fxl11Vl,,11!.1-1114i5f.',,I1,M-2:11,1,1!.',1111l5,1,V 'N .1vfll,',i,. 11,l,1. j l l 1 W g.la LiWl1+-l+i12Yl'l11ll ff-iff-'Hl1li Ill1H1i'fl.lllil-'Il1111.l2i1l.lJ,'1i1.1.iMll.lw.'1r.fll'lll'1l111l11112 .,,,..,,.- 1 T' .., I g1Qf:,L,,i -zzagagum .-vi, 1 .ef-,--.1 N .xr-' i K L ,U-,,:,-.4-Y. K ...ce , . ,.t.. ,1..,.,,?"t'5,i, i 1 f fgimigiui sv 1'wM1w1.l+.siiw 'Ml 1, .,' i 'ui lf. i,1',.1:f+",-wif T 3 4 , i , I iw , , , . , .,,- .,., . . - th' - 1 ..'.v 1 , y 1 , 1 ,, ,Q 'rf-i--V-,fi-v,4.1.l., wifi. -Ef',m,i - w Ethel McVeety Jl",:M.l'!I.! J"-12 ' r fri' '1 1" P 1 , "' 1 l THE LIBRARY Mandan Indians, one of the five tribes to inhabit North Dakota before the white man's advent, are generally conceded to have attained the highest type of civilization evidenced by Red' men in the state. They were not warriors, being peaceful and devoting their time as farmers. Still, one would hesitate to call them civilized when compared with modern times. Their literaf ture consisted of songs and stories told and sung from generation to generation, varying but little and, as time passed, contributing even less to thought. This was less than 100 years ago. Now, dotted throughout the same state, inhabitants have a wealth of worldly knowledge at their disposal through libraries. Not as colorful a situation as that which once existed, perhaps, but one which has made powerful contributions to progress in practically every conceivable phase of life. Whirvrtan Olson Ellingsrm Stickney Pearson ,Q..-,,-- , L- f 4' 'gifs r l':lg:4s -III A ' V ' 1 ' r 1 ,1 ' , w A , ., yy, V - 1 W ' ', ' fl l r',.j ,- ,ww ttf' ,ly 'Lp ,y IM ,frm i ,Q ' W Sta-l1ll.'l4ln,jt',l,gIt-:twll!-lni' -e1.wi.., '.iA1.il4Tlik-l-.JllwilxlilJli'l,,-nitnli-1. 1' H Illlml lllll Ilmllllll ""IIIlIl'!I I'lIIlII"""IlIIII"''''IIIIII"""lIllIl"A""IIl E AND ITS LEGEND It was on the mght of January 18 back 1n 1906 when the l1brary first took up 1tS place 1n the annals of college hfe On that w1ntry evemng so the story goes a large group of students and fr1ends of the college gathered to l1sten to the ded1cat1on of th1s temple of learmng Among the speakers was Pres1dent I H Worst Now he Wlth many others who took part m that memor1al event have passed from the college 1nto a prlvate llfe Twenty s1x years have sped by smce that eventful night 1n January 1906 Dur1ng those years many feet have worn the groove of nme 1n the door step And the wee volumes as Andrew Carnegre the donor of the hbrary rmght have called them have grown to more than 46000 untll they threaten to bulge out the s1des of the hbrary KQMJQQW Qi Page 41 III IIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII . Dil li!! li ' ii :Shi no-Q11 ni Zhou-lg 1:1053 :Qui 11" 11:-1 l lin- H 16! '5' nltli 7? - lu-U11 isis - ' ' it-1 'ii' ' :Quai lit! 1-. u l ' ini 11 . - il ltli 11.51 H . m 0 lhlxli M . -1-3 nun-111 l-1 111:-1 'ti' U ' ' l-1171 831-111 ' limi ' :ascii lui - tural """" 111 nllunu """"' il lilanil ngiuli --1' -Ii E ' , nail . i in :D-an lil ini ' . il - - ali ' ll! . ii H . - H "-" - w -1-"'-':1'1 il illti 199' lhqxni - . - I-iii-1 -"""" ' IQ-Q31 :Quin - iiti H it : . -nil- """ ljnii hi ' 1:11 ii! . hllitl I-4-'l Ili """"- iii 3'-" 'ilu-I1 -'-' ntiqli '11 hiii :suns .. jjj 3 H iii . 7 fl H "li" ' " :alibi """'- ' -111 ""3 ' - stdin? 'ii 'I - -:mini 311 niuini 2 Q , :uni H - H W lit F li: l lui-1 - has-an ' just-1 all l 1 111 W """"' 31.111 H H ll :cull IIZII1 lil! iii I I 1 1 "fQff"'l" GRADUATE WORK The first master's degree granted by the college was given to Merton Field in 1899. Mr. Field was also a member of the first class to which the college gave the bachelor's degree, the class of 1895. Graduate work thus began more than thirty years ago, in fact, almost as soon as the work for the bachelor's degree. During its first decade, 1899f1908, five masters of science were turned out and during the second decade, 1909f1918, six were produced. The last ten years, however, has seen a de- cided increase. Of the 65 men and women who have been given the master's degree up to june, 1929, 54 received their degrees during the last nine years-an average of six a year or as many in one year as received the degree formerly in ten years. While an average of six with a maximum of eleven in one year does not seem large, it is of interest to recall that the first fifteen classes to receive the bachelor's degree averaged only six also. Dean A. E. Minard Nine different departments of the college have recommended one or more candidates for the degree of master of science during the last decade. The largest single group, in fact nearly half, have come from agricultural economics under the direction of Professor Cap E. Miller. The distribution of degrees by majors during the last ten years is as follows: Agricultural Economics .,....,,.,......,,,. 25 Education ............,,.......,, 6 Community Activities .... 5 Agronomy ,.......,.,.,,..., 4 Chemistry .,... 4 Botany ............,......., 4 Animal Husbandry .... 3 Bacteriology .....,..,.....,..,. 2 Agricultural Education .... ......,..,.............. ......................... ......... 1 Wenzel Barks Berg Hicks Schroeder Page 42 ' Q mu l ,,4 Illlmmllllllm will mln:ll"""ull::l"""ll1:u'w"lllnl""'funn''mflnlil"""llllll"""lll llllIIIIlllIllllllilIIllIlllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Under the present rules all students who have a bachelors degree are listed as graduate students. However, only those who have their complete programs of work approved by the graduate committee are candidates for degrees. The programs must show 45 hours of advanced work including a thesis with 11015 less than thirty hours in one department, the time required being not less than one academic year. Barks, Clyde M., B. S., Agricultural Economics, Berg, Clara, B. S., Zoology, Garsteig, Knute, B. A., Education, Hicks, Nellie A., B. of Educ., Community Activities, Jongeward, Mattys, B. S., Chemistry, Kirk, Monroe J., B. S., Agricultural Economics, Larson, Alfred, B. A., Education, M' 1' Km! Lueck, Albert H., B. S., Education, McKee, Maude L., B. A., Community Ac' tivities, Peterson, Martin J., B. S., Agricultural Economics, Phillips, Adalaide, B. S., Community Activities, Rasmusen, Elizabeth, B. A., Education, Robinson, Hugh M., - B. S., Agricultural Economics, Schroeder, Fred W., B. S., Agricultural Economics, Sheldon, Bessie Maxwell, B. S., Education, Weiser, Wayne W., B. S., Animal. Husbandry, Wenzel, Mabel T., B. S., Community Activities. ' Students doing special graduate work: Gunderson, Dora, M. A., Science and Literature, Hastings, Rodney C., B. S., Agriculture, Hawn, Merle C., D. V. M., Science and Literature, Hunter, Ernest, B. S., Agriculture, Mickle, Josephine Meyers, A. B., Agriculture, Oefstos, Henry M., B. S., M. S., Agriculture, Riddle, Hazel W., B. S., Education, Riddle, John W., B. S., Education, Rygg, Esther, B. A., Education, Stelanson, Haldor, B.. S., Agriculture. The Committee on graduate work consists of the following members: Dean A. E. Minard, Dean Alba Bales, Dean L. L. Carrick, Dean H. L. Walster, and Dean A. D. Weeks. i. i , ui Lueck Weiser Peterson Stephafnson Robinson X Page 43 A A 4-1.1,- ' ...Q- . .-.4 I PI Illliillllllllll Q21 fi llllllnilmllllllllllullllllllluulll :I .4 Ium!!IlilzanuIIllllzumlllllllznnllllIlmullllllsulu ....:,- Q 5.- 1-91.13 ., . -J ,li A I 1, 1151"W lgg,11 zqi1 , . - n X . A I , , 1 T if I mm mm mEMawfQw L13 i A J , ,H+ W wL.mm, mQ ..1J'. 3, 1 M . S QL lg, KM1,amT.Qi4Ei: -S Q' Ml .G 1, ri-ef K .1 14... .I .,',..,.f 11" 1 J ,Y .f S , . 1+-we ,1 Lf 1. fr, I Qt., 51.5,-.,.,,. 41' M. 'R' ai' 14.-4. I :. h. 6 A ....-.,..,. V D -f,-. ., 'YU ---.-. W Lf- 'ly' '--2--ff 35 -a-.1,..- nl, . , , , . .4 Ia M b-- -s ...,Lq.,,,,,4 gg ............ 7 1. ,Q-....,..i .M I JE, 'T-f W. 11:1 ig J- K:-fv--G? v K :i1L'0"gfl1 rt' ' "' 'H - 1' ....,.eg...,.4.., ,..il.0.... . vids.,-,par f .apic , ' 1 . , Uv, "Sf ' af: . , ..,, W , , ,, 'EEE ,,r-3 "" ' ' 3515 f,4,...... tllw J '-1 5 Q 4-1:13 TD' V 5'-1-' -2551. ,511 -...J ,O , ,qu 1. - 1 - b . K, , , , 1 - .W , . r,-V .G .. if 'Z r-. Y Y Cv- 1. "' ,., .ggg-...i... . . N . ,N- .,............ 7 , , u -z ' 51 . 1 ' ' L 1A. Y., -1'A ,Aa 'fM 'i.f AH Fm i 5 W i l l , ll Tllmx b ulm ff Q ' bfi" 'A ' sf-ig " "" 'A '- QI 5'- . ... 'Els ' A-If ,.,,... ,. E '52 , lv lf Ms ,, P . M 1 P A . N il Hy ., L. ,- L """"' -4, ,,,.. r'v ' il p g. l- If' Ilh "u 1 . A Tl-IE CLASSES - "x'! 'i 'iiiv'! all . .- Q I SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Clifford Booke ........................ ............ P resident Russell Weiser ....,......... ...... V icefP1'esident Kenneth McCullough .... .......,.. S ecretary Walter Pearson .......,....... ,.,..,...... 'T reasurev Qu a still autumn day, some four years ago, we were surprised to see hanging on the official bulletin board, in front of the Maiii Building, flapping about like a flaunting banner, a slightly soiled pair of khaki trousers. Investigation ref vcaled the fact that these were a part of the Cliffvfd B007iC regular social equipment of our freshman president, the forfeit of a lost argument with the sophomores. ' And that was a part of college. Then we went along with our members doing this and that, usually in a creditable manner. Our class is like most other classes have been and will be. We have had brilliant comets across the scholastic horizon. We have had athletes, actors, debaters, playboys and grinds. In reality we have been a cross section of the average college class. We entered college with a feeling that we knew a great deal but we leave it with the conviction that we know very little. We are, perhaps a little more conscious of the big world, and we hope that we have a stimulus that will always keep this fact before us. We have learned a few things, we have good friends- four years cannot do more. Many people have the impression that college is only a preparation for life. To us, it is more than that. It is a part of our life, and as the years roll by we will realize more and more, that our happiest moments were the four short years spent at State College. CLIFFORD A. BOOKE President Wei.we1 McCulIo14glt Pearson Page -15 .. f -I , ., .if ' i ix , M ,rig , l 1 .V it W. 'pk mm ' 1 1.1 1 il -I1 -'li'1 ,lil M,'.v',' I 1 .I ,,,... . . . Il III I-IIQIIVII-I,IiIIIII"fIf I 'IIIII lx WWIIII 'I I IIIIIII yIII IIIII I HIIIIII I , II IINIIIILIIIIIIIIIIIIIII EIIIIIIII I II I IIIIIII. All I I I. I I I I II-I- Ig I.II, I-'I Ig " ' I' '.. III' ' III-'I-' I 5 ' I -'I I 'NI 'III I - I' IA III I I I .' i W' ' 'I X ,I I "I - I KEITH I G. ALLEN Education - Kenmare - Them Clnig Bison Staff fl. 33 Drum an-Il Bugle Corp 23 Cadet -Capt. 41 Junior Prom C0llllllll1.C'0. Y. M. C. A.. PHD Club 2. ti. MARTIN ALUINBURG Agriculture I Judson Alpha. Gmnmii RlioQ Sec.'2g Saddle and' Sirloin. Y.!M. C. A. 'l73'easm'er. . RUSSEL G. AMIDON' . I Civil Engineering Wlieaton,"' Kappa, Sigma Chi, Szpxmbbaird Iind fB1ade.' " lI2nginI11Ir's,Cl1IlI, Cadet Capt- W . I I I ALBERT, W. ANDERSON I' Mech, Engineering X Fargo Sigma 1'I1i"D-alta. Pri-s. 4, Engineers Club, State Collcge'Enginec-J.1.Staff, Alumni Eid. 3, Assoc. I-III. 45 Gold sm: Bflllll, PIII KIIIipII - Plxi. Stlldkqlt 'MeInb.e1'k A. I. ' E... -Cczllege i R.1ldi9'1ll.Ul0ll11O0Jf, Frei. Studehlffffincli AQ DCROTHEA AIQDERSON I , Educiition A ' - A . Ffargn Kappa Iiuppqx Gnlmiia, treiIS.,.!VG'IIiIl:nII,"Q5l-t H CIIIb. cY. W. ici. IA., 'Biisbn Staff. 4. spear trnm Staff 3. R. O1 'l".' C5Q.SIl6nfE0r' 3.'v 7 ' Page -16 CARL G. ASH Agriculture St. Vincent, Minn. Phi Kappa Phi, Edwin Booth'2, 3. 43 Sad- cllc and Sirloin, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 33 1?'o'u1try Judging Team 24 Live Stock I .juzlging Teaxn 2, 3, -1-, COSIIIQIJOIUYIH Club. DOROTHY H. BAIN - Home Economics I V Fiiher, Minn. Phi Kappa Lallnlrida. 1'hi Upsiloln Oinicrcm, Ai-L! Club ,P1f6S.'4j Y. XV. C.,A. I ANNA' BAKER Q -Education ,V - Clyde, Y. W. C. A. WILLIAM M. BALDIAIIN L V I Educatqion I, ' I I - Fargo 'Delta Kappa Sigma. V, IVIARGARBJIJ' BALLARIn.' -. Q I ' ScienceIzInd'.'Lif. g ' I A Mdofnead, 'MiinIi. iillllllllllli Phi Beta. Griidpn free.. .Spdusor ' R. 0. "IX Q. ff.,-I: Ilya.. CIIIIIIII NCBI.. :ag VVOLDIQXX 'SEIXHIEBQ Y. G! A, Cafhinc-t 3, Bd., f nfl 1'IIIi1ibIIe.iQns 4g,n1liIiIgi-I- Ball Lqqflegf 33' g Senior Syafi ,'f1Vi-Rifl,lE'IlQ' 43 liowling, lifyeglr.. A Mgg. lgflieague oi liiqnwn1Y46tiz1"'Pai1,Helf.' lenic: '4Q Pl'lj.'Iiil.1DDl3. Pl'l.i,vP.l1,GlllJlll1Il.'1llll.. I I I I I I I I - I I I I 1 , , I I A V I V. 1 5 Y IIN. ., . .I III, " I I ' l I I I I I - I II I .2 I I .I,,IIII' 'III ,I I II I I I I I l I'IIf'i'ikliiIAI'i'.'1BillIlQ'I'IiI'Ii'l1I'4I4'lllislil.l'Ilf12'I..i'ri'lI.-.'lu'II "NAIS I 'lli Ill I 1' l I I I I - v ir"'P,I .4 lu , r,f ,ml ,.1lg,,v gw,,,l,,rlly!f,v. llltx I, I w Ill 1 , !I,mm'. lllllll V ky lwlL!?"lrl,'I' n 1 ,.1,.,. ..w.v l fy ..ii,. .. .1 , , 1 , ' 1,,.,l W .ll . . f 'A l ' li w3h?lllll 1' I vii' 1 lxllj Momus Bfuuzs . - Agriculture Egeland Alpha Gzunum Rho. Scabbzird nnd Blade, Saddh- nnd Sirloin, Pep Club 2, 3, -lg N. D. Ulnb 2. 35 Rifle 'l'vum 2, 3, 43 Cadet Liout. ,DONALD J. Bras? ' Architecture V - Fargo Signin Phi Delta, ,Kappa Tau Delta, Sbc.v Treus. 3: V. Pres. 45 Atelier Chat Noir, Sec. Trcas. 31 State College. Engineer Stuff, Agkouiatu ldditor, 3, 45 Bxmd 1,' 2, 3, 4. R. S. BISHOP A ' 5 Chemistry A A V ' ' A Fargo Alpha Kappa Phi, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha., Phi Omega, Gl'IK31.lli.SL'S Club. A ' A V A RUTH BOERT1-1 - p EC.lLlC?.tlOrl ' r F31-gg Ka-111:15 Kappa Gnmmztg Y. VW. C. A., livdwin : Booth Y. Pri-s. 45 ill. O. T. G. Sponsor -1, 'A CLIFFQRD A. BOOKB . , Sciencc And, Literature 'A Willliistoni Alpha Kappa Phi pres. 4, Phi Kappn..Pl1i.' ,,. in L . MAE BQRCEN Home Economics I V Fargo Phi Kappa Lambda, 'Art Club, Y. W. C. A. , . .fMgx11Y' A. BOYLB ' Education - K . I , ' Fargo Kappa Kappa! Galnnm, Edilcaiion Club, ' Newman Club, Y. W2 C.'A. l. f t RALPH' G. BRAKKE - Ecluqcation , ' 'Tbavdnport Thptn, Chi. R. O. T. .C.'Lieut. Drum :uifl '-Bugle Gui-ps.1, 2.- ' , , V K , . N GEORGlNA-'BRlNDLE- A V t 'Education . 1 it ' Fargo A. A., 'lmmiis Mgr. '2l.'ifitg,',111-tes. up Sboiicor Mgr. 43-I,'l'E11'1iiB':Ch5lIl1pi0n 1. Qi I Y ,Wfnrsitjr Soccer. 11, 2, Riflefyj., 397i-Biff ' son -.Stujfifig SDGUl5ILlll'llx Si1tff 3,' C. A. 3,,.'i4, Ear1ba:igni,C1i115., ' ' V. Blue livy- Pres. 4, Pi,GHl'l'lHlH'1Ill, Seuhbnrcl , , , 1- , ' g ,J ' V and Iihulo, ,Peptfllilb pre-s'3,g Asslt pxjomx, ,. A. , - ,DORIS BLRNWN 4 ' ' i A f Mxlflllgvl' Zlf Senior Class P1'Qs.? Intm' Ffain ' W - 1 . , ' " , to' ternity 610115211 V4: Bison Staff 3g .Cixdet Edufltlfm A ' ' K A fahpei Cnlitnin. .' ' A Xligxplab.-Driltaluf. ' V' Page -LT , W 2 f Q f ll. 1 r 1 'r . 'l ll 'f V .ww-2 A A-r 'ix ,1..l1,,-y-1 ,:,:'1,' , F-55 .Url"lhQul-'.,f,,..',:'.2,ru . V1 ' I -.--1-1l'l'l!Nl' 'Nfl l'l..l-1'.1',.!l'. -W-"""' l l l?l,l,l'.'11'fgl4lQ,1. :,J!i' !l'l'l'A'lV1'V,wMi'Li',4l,Vlfv'J il.Vl.' ,, ,' ' ,lv-,c-',. .,., Y ml ll inf!! N "lri:lyr'r:!Vv" !'rl""ll' :ll lr r 4 ARLENE S, BURT Home Economics Fargo Kappa, Delta tr:-ns. 31 Phi Upsilon Oznicrnn, Art Club Vice Prrgsidvnt, 43 Y. W. C. A.: Spectrum Staff 2, 3: Bison Staff, Rilh-ry. 1, 25 W. A. A. 2: Senior Staff Pres.: .Tunior Prom Commilztrfe, YVcmen's Senatv, L. nf XV. V. MABLE CARLSON Education ' Moorhead Alpha Xi Beta. GUIAIDER CHRISTIANSON Pharmacy ' .A Iamestoxvn Alpha Kappa Phi, Plmrmacy Club. Football- dj., , . LLOYD CLARK Civil Engineering Moluall Alpha. Kappa Phi, Blue Key, Scubbaxd mul E Blade. Limit., Letteru1en's Club Sec.. Fuot-' ball 2. 3: Basketball 1, Cadet Captain. CHESTER COMEAU Architecture Lakota Alpha Sigma. Tau, Atelier Chat Noir, Pres. -lg Cadet Liv-ut. Pup Club 2, 3. Page 48 EDWARD L, CONROY Chemistry Crary Chomists' Club. HARRY CONROY Chemistry Crary Chemists' Club. IRENE M. DAGGETT . Home Economics Frazee, Mirirx.' T Stout Institute 1, Y, NV. C. A. 2, 3, 4, NORMAN J. DAHL f Education , Nielsyille, -Milan. Theta Chi, Band 1. 2, 3. V JOHN W. DA11qLQU1sT E , ' ,Education ' I Fargo 3lG0l'll9H.d St. Tdncliers Collcggl 1, 2. , ' l , . 1 1,,1,,,,!jf, li, l,9L.li yi, f , ' l .limitr,'.1',F'1',:g1,!11.,r 1 r , wi!-'1. , , H xl'--1' wi w 2 , V . 1 yi , ' 'YTY 1 . X ' 1 E. HOYT DE KLEINE Science and Literature Washington, D. C. Delta Kappa Sigma, Band. 2, 33 Chemists' Club 1, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 45 Phi Kappa, Phi 3, 4. VERNON DICKINSON A Civil Engineering Dilworth, Minn. Y. M. o.'A.,, Engineer's Club. FOSTER DUNHAM , Science and Lit. Fargo Theta. Chi. A 1 ' BILLIEK EASTGATE H. Economics Larimore Phi Omega. Pi, W. A. A., Y. W. C. Cab-A inet 1, 2, 3, 4, Women's Senate 2, 35 Lead- er Coed Prom. 3. 1 RALPH H. .EASTON f i Pharmacy - ' Crosby N. D. P. C., Band . A , JANE EDDY Home Economics Fargo Phi Kappa Lambda, Phi Upsilon Omicron V. Pres. 45 Art Club! 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 3: Edwin Booth 3, 4, Board of Public Speak- ing control Treas. 49 W. C. A. ALICE EDLUND Education 3 Moorhead Y. W. C. A. A I LUCILLB QEDLUND Education X V ' Fargo Alphg. Xi Beta, Pi Gamma. Mu, Phi Beta- N11- VERNON' ELLINGSON BQ Engineering i Havanna , sigma Phinena, Engineers o1ub,A.1. E. E. ALICE ERDAHL 'Home Economics 1 Frost, Minn. Glege. Club, Ceres Hall Club, VY. W. C. A., Michigan State College, Cosmopolitan Club. Page 49 IIIIIlllliIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHIIllllilllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII X H. ras- W Q Q uint -- '- - - f susan ll M ' 1 H Q U X tl U M l H . nit! V ' 4 .4,, , , W ' AGNES Egggcxcsorz ' .. Mxcx-um. EOGARTY' ' 'Hdnie Edonomicsb' , "" Ostrander,'-Mfxifx., Chemistry Fairmount , Q,gG1be Club 1, 2, 3, -4.1 Y. W, AQ. A. ' cngmms' Club. ' .,,.-. in " A , 1 ' 'Q ,. Q W ADRIAN Fox . I.'L1zoNAnu Evnnnrp , , , ,, UA, I A ' -- . , , 'f H ":'Aguculture . , Leeds , ' t fl :V H 1 ' MC ' . - - mgricu ure , ' ' V ,Kappa Sigma Chi. Saddle and Sirloin, Y. " 'Saddle and Sirloin. 'Cadet Capt. ' ' Ak. ' L ' - 7 --- , ,, , - ' , . .1 ' ,1'WELlAM1,FREY , ' P, Q FLOYD, T. Ewmcnfy V, g '- V g ' . , , ., ', v ,f,,, "1' A 'cultue ' . A 'Lech rd Aerlfulfure ,,., A :ff 5ffQfkI' TT1if'ff!.11.Q.f,ff: , f - ' , 1. 3- , Y 1 fi 'I '--, l -A1 n '-G' Rl , 's dal d S'l',iI1 -. Kappa ,Sigma o11i,,saf1a1e anafg'q,sir1oxn. 'AV' M R 'H 'mfw ?f a 9 FP "2" viii H.-4, . gl ,N an " Ti'if,,CrQssf,Ggunpyy 1, 2, Trqck-1.5 2,-3: Bugle it x -. V: l V I N' Q55 -' 12 2: D1-Yim' Maibr 3, Pei? """"' A A f ., ,1. , W icxuug. 'Dm-y mlagiilg 'Tegini 4, ,ljgagglpry Q ' I V "-'ZGERTISUDE FERGUSON., LYS- fi? 5 "3.l'QfudhgiHg Team! 4., ' ' , Q LJ N 2 5Home4'1Eg:ofi,6miCs Q, A . U Shgrwoifd V I In In Upsx onfQTQerm1, A?rt,C1f1b,4Sec1etagy , -, V E . -RU-1-H .FROST 3.6 2 1- W. 0- A. - 5 , , AAQ- V1-- , . '- ,P W - ' ,. -, ' ,Lf -' A Hoing EXCOD-OVIDIQQQ ,I A- - . Fargp ' ' A . gg, .N V Kappa Khpjmqblcfgimmiy, G-Qeg' Gh4b, Y.,WQC.'. - V' -. -' W I N I ""'-.32-' gf:-Qfehirecpurag',1 gf-v7j, gil., gg ji : - g5f-gff5fg0q A f ' " 1 Quiz ' 'fbniglj gsm, in "" ' ' Aamm-zfglyngamkg1.qQyfas.,fsgqlrfegyAi7fgg.g55,agi5jf-,gil,lj 5',4,jj1aA-f.X Q , , , 'Hiiwriwf i?Hi4vhQ:f1'm2Qn ,S1'2'v'3-,5f1Z?3f:9f'i:i2?f?f : 3 . -, f-ff .f5-i,1' ff? B'1t'?Wff2ff f 1 T- S" Z?2f52.Yf26kEiT -JQ1ub.5J1mibi3gPa-biig,coghmiieakgixunimgf2ismgf.,f,.,, 1. Qh'2'fS5idl5-ffvd sig1ysiug2Z23if,g,Mej,Cw,,:Qgi:161 -. . -, ' ' -2, Vg , - --v,' z -,:-- '-L-Sf'XN.,-wi'-'W'-x'R'Ig'::L.y5e'f.f:,mfg-,bfi-.'u--:gY',z.,. gf,1+'wT.1'g-:4'-'s- wal 1 TNQ?-i 91?S?z'01vh A 5153 1,1 .QLEJQGWUP'!FEn3W!v?g'f1zf9Ef34i1i1z::i15zff.,i1fg .2i,ggyiQsgii -- 971' 'A.' f? 27' ' , 5553" Xi if '-Ai -4' .1 WQAII -,.:-.111-2I2.fj,'fjE'-fQf'fQ,fS-'.:'-f"' Page 50 -,-..- -v..-Qt. . 1 1 E! mul Hman lllllllmlullllllIllnln U X ll M N W H m i Dill itll itat ll I H H Q D1-li! 1- BCH llhpixhg l hD ll l UF 1 H hlGDQd it-Bl lltlug . ,l i 3l"','il ,,,'flf'Qf'!r-lliiilfllftil l i Ii l " ' llldlwl A V 1 ERNEST H. GATES - Education Moorhead. Theta Chi, Band Drum Major 4, Moorhead S. T. C. 1, 2, 3. AFTON C. GLORVIGAN Education Fergus Falls, Minn. Pi Gamma. Mu. MARGARET GREEN Home Economics Fargo Phi Kappa Lambda. pres. 4: Phi Upsilon Omicron, Pan Hellenic. Art Club pres. 3: - XVOIIICTMS Senate, Glu- Club 1, Soccer 1. GWEN GREGG Education Fargo Kappa. Kappa fmlninn, Y. VV. C. A., New- man Club, League of Women Voters, U. of Minn. 1. GARNE1' J. GRIEVE Chemistry Buffalo Kappa Sigma Chi, Alpha, Phi Omega, Chem-' lets' Club, Pep Club 3. - - OLE GROTTODDEN Agritulture ' Ambrose Q Alpha Zeta, Y. M. C. A. W ' I HARVEY F. GRovEs. Methanical Engineering Lakota sigma Phi Delta, Engineers Club, Student Member. A. S. M. E.: Cadet Lieut., Rifle temng 1. , . ' F . WILLIAM A. Gaoves Education , Lakota Delta.. Kappa Sigma, Cadet Lieutg Chem- ist Club 1, 2, Pep Club 3. V A A. R. HALVORSON Civil Engineering V Wildrose Engineers Club, Rif1GfT98111 2, Augsburg ' College 1. Q A A V . f ,-VWANDA HAMANN ' 1'iQ.l'118fECC1'liCl'l'11CS ' Richardton fygfw. 0. A. Page 51 , , v AGNES HANSON Education Fargo Phi Beta Nu, Y. W. C. A. OSCAR HANSON Pharmacy Hancock, Minn. Kappa Psi, Pharmacy Club Pres. 45 Inter- Fraternity Council 35 Athletic Board of Control, Football 2, 3, 4. HAZEL M. HARRIS Education Fargo Alpha Xi Beta Sec. 3, Pres. 45 Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Gamma Mu Pres. 45 Phi Beta Nu, Pres. 47 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. State Conference Chair- man, Y W. C. A. Geneva. Council, Educa- tion Club 1, 2, 3. League of Women Vot- ers, Pan Hellenic Council. MARIAN HARTLEY Home Economics Staples, Minn. Phi Omega Pi, Pres. 3g Art Club, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Varsity Soccer 2. DQRMAN HEADLAND Science and Literature Fargo Page 52 1 1 i A I WALTER G. HOFFMAN Civil Engineering South Bend, Ind. Engineers Club. EUNICE V. HOKANSON Education Wheaton, Minn. Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Gamma Mu, Y. W. C. A., Phi Beta Nu, Glen Club, 2, 3. RALPH H. HLJFF Chemistry Seattle, Wasli. Theta Chi, Chemists Club, Bison Staff 4: Bellingham, Wash., State Normal 1, U. of Wash. 2, Pep Club, 3, 4. Mm.v1N W. HUNT Engineering Max Sigma Phi Delta, Engineers Club, A. S. M. E.3 Band 1, 2, 3, 4. ELLEN Hussey Home Economics Grand Marais Gamma Phi Beta, Newman Club, St. Catherines, 1. 11 .1-1, . 1111 '11 1 '1'1'-114 111111" ' 1 '-T1 lx! H 11m1 1' sr! 'V11l,Y1f 11'!i11 1 1 1 1 J 1 ' '1' i I 1,11i111h1 1 ,1li f1Q1-f 1 112 1 1 11 1. 1.11 1 -1 -1 1 1 W 1 U. -. 1 1 1 1 I If 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 .V 1 1,I 1 1 1, 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 .1 1 1 11 , 1. 1 , 1 1, ,1 1 , 1 1 1 1J.'1L1'1' 1 .1 1 1 111 1 1 1 1 11., 1111 111 1. 1 1 111 1 1,1 111 1 1111 . ' 1 9 . EDITH IENSEN 1 Home Economics, Kenmare Alpha Xi Beta., Y. W. C. A., Minot S. T. C. 1. ALMON G. JOHNSON Education Petersburg Y. M. O. A. ' ARTHUR H. JOHNSON Engineering Hurdsfield Kappa. Sigma Chi, Scabbard and Blade, Cadet Captain. IRENE M. JOHNSON K Home Economics Farg0 Phi Kappa, Lambda Sect. 25 Y. W. C. A. Sponsor 4: Guidon. - Q ELIZABETH JONSON JIMMY JORDRE Education Deering Pep Club, Y. M. C. A. HAROLD JULSRUD Chernistry ' Fargo Kappa Phi, 'Alplia Phi Omega, Cadet Captain, Chemist Club, Scahbard and Blade. 1 5, - V1 .1 CHBRBBR1- G. KARGBS W Civil Engineering Fargo U'Sigm'a. Phi Delta, Engineers Club, Boxing -- 13, ,,4f Rifle Team 21 Cadet Lieut. 11 1' 1 VIRGINIA KBBNB HO11ieEconomics 1 ' Fargo Gamma Phi Benn, Art club 3, +1 Glee Club 41 'Y. W. O. A.,'1, 2, 3, 41 Cabinet ag Rifxew. . 14- Q 1 CARMBN KINOSLBY Home Economics HOPC111 "1 Mohall Phi Kappa Lambda, w. A. A., Y. M. O. A. 'SQ .Q.',A.,'Pi1Gan1ma 11111,1Pni Beta Nu. Page153 . W 1 Y d11v1rN1' 1f!11!! xl R1 1' 11 .111 111111111111.1-11111111Y 1.1211 1 1 1-1w'1'1 11'1 11 11 11 11 11 1 111111 111,1111,111,1111, 1 111 1 1 1 .1 1 111 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 1 1 1! I I 11 1 11 X11 111 11 A W1111. N1. W N X .N 11 1 1'?1L1i!1'1'!1!' 1111511111 1 W llllilllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIWIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliill IIIIIII fl l 1.-... .pi..w-,.., me . ,. . M . , at CXAL .....:.. Lt, PM V, , ,,i l .... 5 ., L, A V V ' - 35 -Q-4.,g'iI'A " --MYRTLE J. KLOVSTAD ' , . . ' GRACE LAMONT ' Pliji V 7.Hpme Ecgngmicgh- - l Rhyme Education ' Moorhead, Mmn. .,,.-i'iQf t Club 2, -.gfjyl AC. A. Cabimltu ' Alpha Xi Beta, Pi Gamma Vlllu, Phi Beta r-e". ' ' . "N 'f'J'rx l , 1:11141 J, Cei-is Hall Cllgb, Concordia College 1. ' """ ' - Eifiznm-T,L.'1KNUTsoN I V -11-. ll t +o lf "" 'w"".. If ' i 11313 " AY" l A. V -1, -4-, -.. , bu, It Civil Engineering " ' McCluslf:y" -Sigma Phi Delta, Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade, Junioi- Class Piesident, Junior Prorn Manager, Student Colnmissiong Editor State.- College Engineer: Engineers Club: 'Cadet Gnptn - , V 1 e ' V H ' -DORLAND KQNICI-mai: V. 1 , , Civil ' Engineering A V Bowdon :W-lAlpl1g, Signia' 4'-Tnu, Soabbard and Bladey U . Nu. . ' . JOSEPH C. LANQAUNET B. Engineexfing . A' Halstad, Minn. V Sigma Phi Delta ffrenei. 4g Phi Kappa Phi: Engineers Club"g.Sec. angl Treas. 3: Student , Meiixbiex' A.A' I. EQ I'Z.A,: Pros. 45 Statv Gol- ' lege Engineer Stafhux I, fl l Lewis LARsoN " AC-heinistry V ' Kathryn 'C .A .,.,,. Cndctbcqpf Tuck ' 3 4 Cap? 3 - , Chemists' 1 Club. . ..:L-4-,--- r ' , M, ' '---- --PM 4- . , , ' ' . f , i ,BEN F. KOUBA b ' V u ., A r .V 1'-Tliigj .Ghemnptry I A t V Lidgerwood D ,I . WILLIAM A, LENHAKT if-. Sigma Tau ,Sdcj 39. Newman Club 'pharminfy 4 ,. H " A Bismarck' Pi-QQQ 13, 41 soabbafatud B1p1de,..Rzeo.,T.'c.A A ,, , g 3 - - L-W iw l,,.i 5CiI3mii1 xlichemktgxx Club, Inter'Fmt?rnity olgniytrteltp of .,l1?'2,.Alph1i Sigma. Tauhg ,i.:L-in W 'I Ommpil -QBQSBQET Sqn 4. Q - 'V Q A VD. lfhnrnlucxie 1 VV - . I V 5, -Wfll-Tilt Lhoniuaxiaoqf. "l, ,f5, -.gp I ,,,t 4+ fb-"" :Mrs . -A l A ' le'- " -vl, .. 'f'i1wD0R0rHY'lH1B- e l jjij -.-'- ,Science-jgmdiixterature. I ' :FargQ'Xa.2fKg', 1 ,t1Q 3,g-gp 1 Y X, -, .- N " " l :F " ' .- Azfizyf , :gp-.-if Y' l'lA "M" ' ' ' 2 -lf!-. ' Alphiafsigiiiaj-,.5lfpu,,V. Pl'SB.V,3',Q Cadet Meg- Y- 'fl5jQ:5.'f . I7 4 rlxepansrgia .mi,.:g:..A:,1, 2:iPen emu 4, .saelewfl -EFF --- : e- hlum Q ' ll V . 'fix' gg-l X ,fQ1hb.'.:, ' :"f:-?'Q3f,5,".2i.QIQf,1-2:ISilll.4LQA'v5:'3f,5i, -' l., , ' V ' i ' .ua ,g,g"j' A' '-e- '-5,24 -'-'- -wi 4 -Q.,-'. ...,- vi ...,,..... . Y ' Page 5-L I A u lmllllllnmIllllllllllllllllmmlllIlllllmlllliluluIIII!Illlmllllllluuullllllunmf lllllllIIIlIIllllllIIlll!lWilIIIllilllHlllIIlIllllllIIIIIIlllllHillIlllllllllillllilllllllilll A E V E' It - ' an 11 in 1 Q in - 3 I . i 1 , 1 ' A lull DS ' " 1 u h' ' -A . 2 K A 2 '- E 1 A "fi . - -A. f ' ' 11- .. A , - - - - ess ' I g..C. RAYMOND LEWIS - A qxkx, if AMIL VI. LUND A .V ' Q kfEdglcati1f51i Clinton,A"Mibi1.w,l'i'..Mich: Engineering' VIA. ' X ' , Qchadsdnwi' f , Y - ,1' -Cqkinopolitau Qlixbfr A. .. ' .i:,,Eiiginee1's'Club5 St1fd6iitHBi'ar.i911 A.4' S.f"-111. pg 7' -V - ,. .1 A ' 7. i . EQ Vice Clmiriiian' 4. 1- . . f W1 4- 0...,g,. 3 y . ,- nj '-,. ' , ' Pharmacy' In Q , f ' A Emrickf-,, Q -- . ' Education 1 Q, g ' Nekoma- ' . , Q , , ' .. ' , b - ' , - 1,---I -. 'Q' I , '- " ' V I I -- Delta Kappa ASigx1m,ITrea5.f'-1Qg N.. D. M ' , 'SU' 'I,Ili7.IfBD17iL Lufxnbcldff C01'l'0S."SGC. 3, Trans., .,Q1'fYiqg.,.I21qies.,'3, Intei-Qgayiaegpnitjv Cpuncil B, - , , jj, 4? 1??.Ga"fQ1f?f' Q " Q f Q .4g'R.' o,,.T..jA.Q.,4T 3:,. L, " .. f :A A, -3 3 -13, i-- W N 13'-j5Q' fj,Q25 3. ' V , '-'fa Q -Q ' ' ' -Q y V ,.JQQ1 :.'g,' '1KENNnTH V.'MGCULLOUGH.' , ,. '- - 1 . - L D' 'o -- .. ' .V f. ' , ,- ' -'Q--1 JERWE ni ?TRzjfYf ,g ' . .l.G1iem1strY' ,- " 1 'f,j,- Ev,rgp,, ' lil' 3.-9' Mech. Eng.. ,, Q,g:'Fargo ,-fin ,f-,Q . 1' ,553-f-ff-N --- 3 'p 1 Z M- A.1DhiL.'Slg'll'1?,"T2'tlI, A1pl1q.lP1g, Qrrgega Prgs, Tj,-, f", N Sikfmfl P11i"D91Ws :'Q'f"EFgf 5SffiiiagfEngi- ' ' f ....,4, Blxifllliappaiv Plli,-'QE-.dwinvBd,0't11, Q11exnistS.'.f- 7 7 f' 44" '10m.c1nb,, ..,, , , ,ai ' ' A ','Cl11b,,Y'Vicc Prmes, 4'f',:lIUHiQY',ClB1SS Secretaryg' Q M h"hP"d"' -iv N 4' 4 ' . 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'TS V. 21:1 "1 0' ,- I 9 ET-fn ' I,gjifvf'LSi,2fg'f,,j, .....,.' -'Science-and'.iif11t3:3'4cxfre-133,9151311.-J'::Jij53'S13HrkW?i!h?Pffg2i3:?P9Yiii39n'' Q5.+,,,1e:i!.1If' 1 1- , 'Q-3'1.fHEi,i" ',:Zjg9g'i5f'fi7:5,Eg:Q2f'735 ' fffjfa' . -'l2'2'1?':JIff 5'5J"Qi,' 'f - . . - -,,:01asEmqni M Y- f iff- "' . ' " '1 ' PV 37' YY' A" 4' . f ' "' ' 1 x . 40, , , -v.' ' . .: , u, s1.AQm.V,1' I VAVQ af..3251:f?ZiQv,:5j1-,Q'g.: :S -0-4 W -, iw . - . , - -. 4.4.- Page 55 ' ' ' , 1 1 t- rc.: 1 1 1 , 1 1 11 1 1 1-:11:11'1'1111y:'111111f1z1111111115'1H111I'2A11-1,1:11s1 ll 41 1 W I f i, 14 1,1 1 ly W1 1 W .14 11 1 1 1- 1 11 I 1 1 1 ' V ' 1 1 1 11 ,1,l 1,1,5,,f11,,1, 1 1 , ' 1 1 W 'X .1, . , , 1 1 1 1 11 1 ' 1 1 1 .- LUELLA MCDUNN Home Economics Barnesviiie Phi Kappa Lambda, Delta Psi Kappa, Sec. and Trans., Art Club: Newman Club Sec. 45 W. A, A., Y. W. C. A.g Varsity Soccer 1, 2, Glee Club 3, Pan Hellenic Council Pres.: Basket Ball Varsity 35 Dance Re- cital Manager. RUTH MCKINNAN H. Economics Mapieton Phi Omega Pi, WV. A. A.: Y. YV. C. A. HARRY MCLACHLIN Agriculture Hunter Delta Kappa Sigma, Alpha Zeta., Hockey 2, 3, -Lg Stock Judging Team 3. MARY ELLEN MCLEODC Home Economics Crary Y. 'W. C. A.: Gleo Club 3, 45 Phi Upsilon Omicron, University of North Dakota 1, 2. Vicron MADSEN V ,Mech. Engineering , V 1 Starkweatber- Sigma Phi Delta V. Pres. 41 Blue Key, ' Scabbard and Blade, Engineers Club-3 V. Pres. 3, 'Historian 43 St. College Engineer,-, Staff 2, 3, Circulation, Mgr. ,4g !Student Commission. Student1Mem'ber'A. S. Mi E., Cadet Captain. 1 ' ' 1 ' Page 56 JERE MARTIN Chemistry Fargo Chemists Club, Oadet Lieut. LETHA C. MATHIESON Education ' Fargo Phi Kappa. Phi, Pi Gamnia. Mu, Won1en's Senior Staff. . V NAOMI MEILICKE Home Economics ' Fargo Art Club, Y. YV. C. A. GLADYS M1QKE1.s13N Education Kathryn Kappa Delta., Hamline University 1, 2., 1 - -BEPQNIC131-Iv1iLLxR 1' 1 Home ,Eoonomics , , , Lake Park, Minn Phi Kappa, Lambda: ' 1 . 2 1 . 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N i1.fki'i-ie' P75-fi -c?f5?955'f3. 5315 225557'T-'v3Q5fI53FFHf,'fw1:-Y 'Hair-v':f?lif'f:'fgWPglij'i5rffiq-. QQQFL, Q-ff 1 'A gzvzfais-fi. A-in-f-my-iXr1J 5.19 f41"g.'af?i:a?:-eu, Rah-f'f51theiragfffsf--iwii'v:.aff:f1m:f53?wq alll' I IIIIIllIIIIIIIlIInull!III:lluuIIIIIIzsnlllllliluuszlllllllmmllllllum li gn. 1 .i i ii ' ' vvfv V 'lf-ii vi--vi-i-'Iraqi' 4n,,v,ng1r igllpumii-l'g,, yyryqyi-y V.-,,, , ,I w 1 w 1 iw W i y 1 , r 1 1 v JESSE REYNOLDS Agriculture Van Hook Alpha Gamma Rho, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4, Saddle and Sirloin, Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Poultry Judging Team 3, Edwin Booth Dramatic Club. FLOYD ROBERTS Chemistry Loporti, Minn. Chemists Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. V FRANCES Ross Home Economics Fargo Kappa Kappa. Gamma, Pres. 3, 4, Senior Staff, Phi Kappa Phi, Pan-Hellenic, Art Club, Bison Staff 3, Spectrum Staff 1, W. A. A. 2, 3, League of Women's Voters. MINDA RUDSER Home Economics b Bismarck Gamma. Phi Beta. Treas. 3, 4, League of WVomen Voters 3, Y. W. C. A., St. Olaf College 1. ' CYRIL P. RUMnE1CH Pharmacy 1 Mahnomen Kappa. Psi, Pharmacy Club, Ncwxnan Club. X Page 60 l 1 , . , , 1 I , ,X x' 1 Mi FLORENCE RUUD Education Minneapolis, Minn. Kappa. Delta, Phi Beta Nu, Y. W. C. A., U. of Minn. 3, Moorhead S. T. C. 1, 2. OLE O. SAND Chemistry Bifi, Nonyay Alpha Kappa. Phi, Alpha. Phi Omega., Chem- ists Club, Retort Staff, Track, 2, 3, 4, Con- cordia 1. FREDERICK SAUVAGEAU Chemistry Moorhead, Minn. Chemists Club, Newman Club. LENA J. SCHNEIDER Home Economics A Fargg pH. E. Club 1, VV. A. A., Rifle .Club 1, 2, Y. W. C. A., Glee Club. . r HAlil1Y I. Sci-IRAC Q ' ' 'Alggn !Chcm.ists'- Club, Cmlet Lieut. ' A . il I f..I,.4'ii,1i..i ..:1'L..'iu.4 -N1..i1,ix. i 11' wwwl,+. ful'-"V 'vfVl'1lw..' NN. '..v.5l.2.l,l 3 "3 iSi"l..f-'liIQ.Ll l RUEBEN SCHROEDER Civil Engineering McGregor Sigma Phi Delta, Engineer's Club 3, 4, Band 1, 2. RICHARD W. Scorr Electrical Engineering Fargo Delta Kappa Sigma pres. 4, Sec. of A. I. E. E., Engineer's Club 1, 2, 3, 4, vice- pres. 4, State College Engineer staff, Band 1, 2, Hockey 1, Inter-11-ate19nity.Council 4. NQRAL W. SEVERSON Science and Literature Mayville Valley S. T. C. 1, 2, 3, '- BELLE SHAL11' -. Education b , Fargo Delta Psi Kappa, Pi Gamma. Mu, Senior Staff, Phi Beta Nu, Baseball Varsity 427, Soccer Varsity '29, Sec'y-trees., Senior staff '29, '30, N. D. U. 2. ALF SKARET Architecture Fargo? Alpha Sigma Tau, Blue Key, Kappa Tau . Delta vice-pres. 3, pres. 4, Scabbard, and Blade, Cadet Lieut., Football 1, 2, 3, 4, second all conference 4, Atelier Chat Noir, Bison Staff 1, 2, 3, N. D. Club, vice-pres. 3, pres. 4. , .V VERNON SMITH Chemistry Twin Valley V Alpha Kappa Phi, Alpha Phi Omega, Chem- ists Club, Rifle Teain 3, 4. K Aacme SOLBERG Education , Lakota Theta chi, Phi Kappa Phi, Scabbatd and Blade, Blue Key, Phi Beta Nu, Masonic' Scholarship, V35 Ass"t. in zoology dept., A .fCadet' Capt. and Adjutant. MAY 'SONTAG Home Economics ' Moorhead , -Gamma Phi Beta, S. T. C. 1. H JOHN STAMBOUGH Q Education A , Carrington i,iA1pha Sigma'Tau 'llreas. 3, 4. A . ' - S. Ronear STINSQN i A 'Architecture A Q A Fargo l.A1pha.. Sigma Tau, Kappa Tau Delta, sec'y- treas., Atelier Chat1Noir, Cadet Capt. , . A W Page 61 l,ll i . l I f if ' ' ' ' ' I 4 .. , ,, :li .ini '-' . ig Z ' - - .A , Q , .- . :ii 5 ' I S 1:11 .,.- " fi .i "" D , W ling ' hang , , Si 1 X lla Q X A n-":""'-I i :mann f naman inn f 3 . +-f , """I t r W N - L -Su' - ' 'E j ,QW -4--L ' ' 5 -f if ' JAYNE Sumzo ELMER C. TORKELSON -bf-5 lf- Home' Economics xl' f .Fargo ' Electrical Engineering' Fargo - y-. A' -wiv -- .Kiippn Kappa, .Gguiulm Sed?y. 2, 4, Phi ll-1 Sigma Phi Delta, Blue Key, Scabbard and V .,.., gl, Upsilon Omiei-Un, Art CIl1b,Women's Sonata A Blade, A. I. E. E., R, O. "I'. C. Qadet Maj., , 1 '- 3QfY. W. C. A., League of Won1en's Voturs -Engiueefs Clnb, State 'College Engineer ' , -' DIES. 3, Bison Staff 3. I , 1 ' . V-5 Bus. Mgr. 4, Military BnlI,Committ.ue, Fi- . . 5 f , f npnce Chairman. , ...ff - B A ' - " HENgyfP,J,Sui.L1vANf' . ' A A i V' K A '-- Awllfufe A ,A i - i New Sw-1-.' -- Q in MAB .Tufzxen A ,.. l, H Alpha,Gmnina R119 plies. 4, Gkamxns. Tau' Sig- 'K , - V X A M h d ma .Dl'i5S,'4, Blugkliqy v. pres. V--L, Noftli - f Iducatfon , V. V 901' ea ' mn' Q11 , Q'f??tT"1, P"'j'S fume- V- Wes-.A4gQ'l.Sl?Pc??Uu1 25:1 '21I'lIi 0niega.fPi,,vPi Ganmig. Mn, Phi Bm Nu, 11: A. MYER-113 Cgllff 5- Bison 'PW' 5?13'w'W"P gg z W. 'c, A.','Education Club.. , X A gg I, Stn. .-' oaidqof Pnblimiiiong ' 1 l ,ig . N E A 1 V, . E Ihlhli A- 'A " "iii ff A' - Q I H Q. 1 - . ' Y Y ' - A i Q A - . turn Y ,-GR5C?EyNfg9N'.N.-'A ' f ,.,, A .IONE -Tucxna,-V - , 2 Q , :Ai'Iomm?-Fgpnomigslvll in .5 V iii-:iEdil6atiQn, V: , Moorhead? Minn-V 3 2 , Phi k0nlega'lPi,3,,Dei,na, Psi ICQppafCorif13.Sbc'iy, :gf '5' A . , " -N - I A E ' A .Art 7QIlilJ. Y. .W.22C. A.--1, 72. 3,, WOIlIi'll'S'," V A PM Omvba Pl' L W' E' A" Edfmndop Gmbf l A .3 S natie' pres.. 4. ' 2 . - , ' ' . ' . - ' ' 1 H, 6 ' ' A V -Q ' .' , , V Q " . . i i L1w'1ANN:.IHowL - . .... g i OPAL TUDAHI- - . "",,., :E ,Bchlitiition f . 'gi 1 , ' , ..i. i , V. I Fargo i 5EducAat1on. V A A ,V Moorhead, ,Mmng 5 llhlu ""' 135.521, 1 . ' - A 'A .. . .1-Q. ' 'A . - if , 3. . .iacezfwfwri-ml is-i1-.Phf'1'1Ki1fvfi,If1m.AA','I'i -.Y- W-.Cf Af. . A 5 ' --p ,-G5Fm1'!3? NPI'-,P"4.'f?1Qfe5A.A1!v?g.preSA.411f1ueayion,,-fl. - ,i . , ., ?. 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J ' W l J ll . 1' Pl . . i 1 1 i 1 . , 1 Al 1 . ,u 1 EVERETT 1. WALLUM Science and Literature Lakota Alpha Sigma Tau pres. 4, Phi Kappa Phi, Pep Club sec. 2, 3, Gamma Tau Sigma sec., 1, v. pres. 2, pres. 3, Blue Key pres. 3, Pi Gamma. Mn v. pres. 3. Board of Publications pros. 3, 4, Yell Leader 2, Rooter King 3. Studi-nt Commission 3, Pep Club sec. 2, 3, Ed. in Chief of Bison 3, SMH 1, 2, 4, Spec- trum staff 1, 2. 3,'4, Bison Brevities Man- ager 4. . MAGARET- Wsnxs Home Economics Bottineau Gamma, Phi Beta See. 3, Y. XV. C, A., Phi glpgilon Omicron, N. D, School of Forestry ' RUSSELL WEISERK Agriculture Huzelton Alpha Gamma, Rho, Track 1, 2, 3, Alpha Zeta pres., Athletic board of control, Cross Country Cap't. 1, 2, 3, LL, .Blue Keyg Phi Kappa Phi. ' WAYNE W. Weisman ' Agriculture Hazelton' Alpha. Gaxmna. Rho, Phi Kappa. Phi, Alpha Zeta treas. 4. Blue Key, Saddle and Sirloin pres. 4, Track 2, Inter-nat'l Judging. Team 3. Dairy Judging Team 4, Poultry Judging Team 4. - ' ' RALPH K. WELCH Agriculture Grafton Alpha. Gamma Rho pres. 3, Blue Key treasf- 4, Gamma Tau Sigma, Inter-fraternity coun- cil 3. Spectrum Bus. Mgr. 4, Saddle,nnd L Sirloin, Edwin Booth, A. C. 4H Club Pres. 4. MAUDEI WESTBY Home Economics 3 Ivladdock Art Club, Y. W. C. A., N. D. U. 1. 'N HBRMAN WILDERMUTH Civil Engineering Linton Kappa Sigma, Chi, lingineers' Club, Scub- V bard and Blade sec. 4, Cadet Capt. . r ' FORREST lL. WILLEY l Education X j A Oakes Pi Beta Nu trees. 3,i Pi Gamma Mu. ALETHAi L. WINN Education , 1 Havana ,Phi Omega. Pi sec. 3. Pi Gamma Mu, Art Cluhg Delta. Psi Kappa. pres. 4, W.. A. A. treais.. 2 rec. sec. 3, iSoecer Mgr. 3, Varsity Soccer 1, 2, 3, Basketball 2, Baseball 1, 2, 3. ' x ' ART ZIEGLER ' 'Agriculture - 1 1 Fiugal Blue Key, Alpha Gannua Rho, Senior Ball Mgr., Pep' Club, Saddle and Sirloin, Track. 'Firstlin' Student Judging 3, Nat'1 Dairy Judgiiag -1, Mgr. Little International' 4. Page 3 JUNIOR CLASS CFFICERS Horace McGrath ..................... ............. P 'resident Robert Carlson .... .....,.. Y icefPresident john Johnson ........... ............. T veaswrer Clifton Lonsbrough .................................. Secretary Donning our green caps, we the class of 1931, entered North Dakota State College under the guiding care of the class of 1930. With Walter Shamp as the pilot, the good ship '31 MCGMU1 fared the storm of the freshman year with all safely on board. We floated on high under the careful leadership of Gilly Johnson throughout the sophomore year. During this year the class distinguished itself by its very active part on the campus. As the class of 1931 passed the two year mark, it left a record in class history filled with activities along athletic, scholastic and collegiate lines of achievement. In the Junior year the class claims as its members the editors of both the Bison and Spectrum as well as the leaders in scholarship and athletics. The class sponsored the annual Junior Prom with great success. With a foundation laid for our careers, we look forward to our Senior year, but most of all to our goal-graduation with a complete knowledge of what is expected of us in later life. HORACE MCGKKTH President , .. , V l Carlson Longsbrough johnson Page 6 4 IlllllllllllillllllillllllllllllllllullIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIWIIIIIIIIIIIIIIll Ill 'Fu A shi F11-1 ... HA. .TF "v .53-, ug .. , ., SI. -4. H, 1 'l fa lj' o-"5 mf .., ,gg 1, . ' 5 A A4 E:-' qi :J 1:--Y' V I W v 1 ' 5, gn' V5 3 :Q J.: f Q: . - .,-, -. c. 4 .Q f. f ., T, irq :iff 1 I, V- -Y.-, :Zyl fi: r I , , , A...-Y- 74-7 -.,A, ,-A ,... ' ' 1 Y ,,,,,:-. . 1- .-,-'mM...w,.... ...,...,. f-- X.:. -. -V ,:- ..- -, N- ..,.,,... A A . ,:- - ., .-J --IQ, "fi MONHSQLPZHBBOTT . T' .GEIfTiRIjIEf"lQS.LM6S -- .- x 1 . f- A'-" i ' jlphaqpgqy ff-f?'yfwfff5:4,.4YiQ,I1' -, Bgggojm Homg'EcQgo1n.1c5, V -QNI -:fy Q- ' Aglbrqgg fT.l,-Ib. P. c., jjjf ' ' "i ---' 3' '?fihi 'qfiiq13pa Larnhlaii, ?i5Hif' iips116m-g'Qmierah.".' 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I I IIIIIIIIIIIIII' IH WN I I II I Qlxlll tgatllt ,xl I! !Jf xx Isl, III I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I I I li" f' j"""' I- ' 1 VL I. ,A . Y- I H.. ,JA GEORGE BIRMINGHAM I Pharmacy V I - Iamestbrvn Kappa Psi. Rho' Chi V. Pres., N. D. P. CQ. ELMER- BOTQHUN ' Agriculture , I I VI. ., 1 II Mcvme. .,. CIISIIIOPOIIIIIIIII ,Club."Pejm club. Cadet Lieutig " 'C N. D. cIIIb, Ride Club, Ritfe Team, YQ 11.1 0. A. I I ' I I ' WILLIAM 'Bownas I I Alpha. Sigma Tau, Atelier Chat Noir. Q V? N' Architecture . A I I I Fargdt 4 I , , M... ', I V I I 'DAVID CARLSON-1 'H Aqlidjxcatjon-, 'P V ' ,Haley 'Cogmqpplitan AClub trans. 3. Y. M. C. A., QN.'S.IT. C.'Aberdeen'1, 2.. I - U 'Q P FRANK B. CARLSON I "ArclIIreCfura1IV. EngirIeeIfinbgI IV H Fargo -Sigma De1QIII,7StudentComniission, Inter- - Ifrfaferixity' C6UI1k2i1,"AfIEH81' Chat Noir. .1 I ' 'ROBERT-'W. CARLSON I I' L Blettribalf Engfzieeringi Fargd Sigrria'-Plxifbelta, Engini-e1"s Club, Jr. Mem- bfiI4P'.A.qI. E. E.. Stats College EngineerIStafE, ' I' -VIcelpres.fJ r. -, class, Inter-fraterniqzy basket- I .paII 24 I .I I - IVIILDIKEP BRIGGS - , I ik' HELEN CMYSTENSON . Home Econqmics AI V V -Moorhgad,,Minrig Y '4HQ?l e,f,E99I?0mCs , V A , fargo PlIiB9l:a5NCrQEGC1lilV. , ' 'F'iI,fQ?.Q?TT15gf'O1ff:FFF,IW-IGIif??nI.I3I ?i12 If'3F?II I A . V' .. I'5fBLs.iIiIIIvgIz"E. CHAMBERLIIN I I Enrmv 'BYERLY' I :j'L1, I "'- - ' 1 I I I f - , I , I , I I . I fargo Prof. Home Econorruqsw I I' I g Af' . . - I I ' I I ' I . I If I 'I vfgiylphn. kappa Rhz, Alpha. Phi Omegap Chgm- Phi'.0m0Q8 fi. '-A., '-'-j'3lf21I:I' I,IN.igr,s--ChIIIQIfEdyyiiI:Booth, Bind il.. I Y II , II I II I- I'I If II. I ,I . II III III VIIIIIIII II - Y. . I IIII, II I,II. IIQI- II I I I.II- f.I I ' ' . I I' I I..II III, 5 . .. I- .' . -II I .I I I., . 3 I I Page G7 ' ' I ' . I I I - I I I I I I ' I I ' ' I I 1 I I I I I I I I I , 4 L II-1'.I'L,' .'IIIII I ,I III-.'II .Ia3' I I' I IIIIIIIIII:If -I I . I I I I I .I'III' It I I IAII I IV. IIII , rQI,::FI-- liljl ii II I!! WENN II' II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIWIIIWIITILI'I'IIi'.I IIIIIIIHI :I II II I I II1IIIIIIIIII.IIIIIIII IIIII II ' ' I 'I" -' I'I 1" I I'I'.3I!lfII1.Il.UIIIl.IIIU I , I I III. I II ', I 'II," .III .-I: .. -I -..f...-. ...Q- ..,....- I ,.g..-.. I " - , ,.... At. ....,.-' - I , I - -.,.. ul, I Y..,.,,,.,.. I ..,.,,,,1 I ..A..... I , ,..I.. , ....i.,.. ...- I I ---I ,..,, V... .--I. I --- I' -- --I I .ff I ,. V.- ...f ... -.,.,,.I,. I.-.fr-L-4c...I .4 ...A ...Q AI,-...+,.... I--,........ -.,..... ..I-A-Q.. - -.,,.., ..Q.. ..,..- f-in - V- -.....,.- . .. C .,..-...-- .- I - - W... --ima., I 1 "g"'1Q.fT ...- Y -.,..f. .....4. -Q,-.I , . W V r . 1 !A !Q,,I1,,?iyl A W. U1 A A, ' , .. A 1.1113 - I, -:jf A "' ' " . ,.,fm 1lll.xjI,'l ' 95- o. AIA A 'A A ' A A' 1 ' - 1 ' gfliul A A li Y. ' , I . . . . - , 1 3 1. , LW Q .,fA,-1 L, Yu A, ' 1 .1 A V ru in X . T1E.5ll.gA , ' I 4, 7 , y Y lf .- ,T-N l - A- V1 I ks-D . . , - i 1 Y Y V b Q - r . . vi V-, V 1 , ' 4 ..4 lhilf iitll , W' 1 EE 21 -11:1 I H :ln - , 1 X ' Ianni, ' -' 131 3 . - V W - 5 E , , 2 I ' R -4 A A A -5 4---Z3 ' ,-,"".iQ,1i A A A A 1 su- -QQ F ' j ',"" . i, 'ABERNICE AACHRISTENSON A - A MARGARET CONLON ' ' A' . ,A K' .Moorhead, Mifmj A Home Economics ' A L.A L ' I Eckelson ' A'- Mzim Beta Nu.gA.GlRe' cmb, Y. W. c. A., Moor- A Y. W. 0. A. oab1nef'3,' Newman Club 1, 3. .- 1 'h63id s. T. 'C.'A1.V V ' A A W A A: 'iflifi ' ' A . if - ,,,f-rl E215 i ' " 'R R A . A 2 9-jf f T , . Q .." ' . l A Ross Coox A .- -.,-g- -' - Louxsn 'CHRISTIANSON . A ,I AA " . . ' A' A A' lt - . I jf" -ffl' Home Economxcs Kensal gum ure Z' Swanton 1 , Oi A.. W' A. A. 1 Alpha GhRnma.Rl1oA,I faddle and Sirloin. , Zig. ' A R pil TAA' 'A ' ETHAL A DAHLA A T j IRA CLARK ,I ' ' ' A 1 ' Sciexice and 'Literature Fargo Homelconomlcs Dilworth' Minn' f'L' Q-, 5 A Delta KaPPa Sigma, Band 1, 2. 3. . Y' W' C' A" W' A' A" Dance Recital 1' Eg ' ,-- . ' . I 2, Glee Club 2. 1 +A f. A A ... F1 - -. J . - A A . Z A HLA WILLMM'.ROSS Corin , ' ' :I 'III' 11' ' , " W 4 RUBY DB Orrn g :Zi 5 ' .:E4U9af'0" ' Fargo ' Ed . ' . - f . is if AAQ1phd Sigma Tau, .Ad.vertisiq1gyMgr.,1931, ugatlon. AA W' 1 Fargo A, 351 R 'li' ' g4,113g3on,' .cgaez Lieuc. + . Alpha. .xi Beta,,Y.,W. Rc. A. ' 5,9 'U Q ' A A DOROTHY E. CQNLBY 1. , 4 .E A ROGRRNRDUOB, - -gl- fH6xhe Bqongmigs - Minneapolis,VQiffihrig-g.1AQ,QNfIQC1ianica1'Egfgigggfigg 1. 'Mariogf E .V ,v ' ...Phi Kagfpal-Aljliangbklg, N6wrxfRn.,Q1ub.:xrb,'5A:.'-...lk A Q AF:-fi ? :L +R ...., .YU . W5 ., . . ,- :- .Q:i- ' ' I ,-,.-L ,- i A .-- :.' L-gfl' Page 68 I-2 ff'-' '11 :'.,.. . I g 'An 1 llll mllllIlimllllllllllmllllllllllllllllllll A W W HIIII ll Sl III i liiil ' M 'Q QQ , 'I Q ' 1PEQ:.Q: ' Q11-r f ' ' 3 4 - , V- 1211 , M H N , YVIY Q ji " ,J 'f"1"' QQ. . -' fir.- "'f T573 '-',' ,f-TE 5 i 2 Q , f Q li "' W 1 Q L i X 'P'-' ' 'if 5. . ,, Q1 - --, - , H '-YJ ' ,T , W' , . V . ',n,:.,.fk Q Q . .-F. .'- - A P Q' 1 '- f . FRANCIS QDUTEE ., . K KATHBRYN -ENGEQRETSON, Z., Q. .. :.- 'Q Meclganibal Enginehrfxigfj, Q Fgkgci' Ecgnomics Q' Qlff ' H V .LQ - V ag ' ' Signia. Phi Delta, :EngineSts,C1ub. - '- fl ,K'5.1Spa,QKap1fa Gamba.. Ilkgzgiiel of' .,.,. 5-J .ffwjaff-,"'M lm - A - ' '- A ., , mA ,- f...4..,4. :Ulf 1 Q '- Q- . ,. 2 ' ' Voters. Bison StafE,'.L'Speetruin- Sthtfg Y. ' 'x!.'Q-4.-.H '. Q ,, - Q " -, , . - -Y AH" ' '-n L. ' .- , .Q C. AL, U.,,of Minnesota '1,..2.'. - f J- v - - v- , " A P1gINcEssgL,,EGBERT-'5, A ' Q A Y . im' x V, -if' .yd :Q 'Home Econorriics"'v 'New Rockfdfdk Q ,Q 'A ,..,. -fi - I Yi P Q . A - Q 4 .. Q-. ' MQIQIQSQERICKVSQQNQQ .1 Q Q gf. . Kappa Deltpf so,dia.1,fQ,c1iair1hanQ3, :Glen Qlpbf , J ' ' . ' ,QQ Q, ' ,iff ,Q Q . t QNTQI ' 1, 2, 4,Y. ,Av Dance Recital Q. Q QQ 1 Q Upsi10n'0khicmnggAra 'C1ub.' ' 5 ff g ThugA.oni,.' Qnebgfiu'g 'Wim-. ' Q ' vs-1'-A 1 QW ' Q , .. , - ' v .nn ' M 1 f f -",f' -! .W , px: il 1 HARDIES 1l3LE1'SQN?laS . 1 -,. g .. . 5 - IIOUIS F'?1fB1iRf? f 3 Agriculturg '5'i9'Lg2 1 ' " ."" Lsfdpley' f" ' if, :CiFY, . i ., , Q Q QQ QQ Q y- .:Q.51-LQQQCD11feg9Q,0f,Q,KmiQBds City'Qf1QfQ'Q ,512 A -W .Qg'QQ'13n1iN1qtgE1Qf1JxoNsQ 'Q - M ' " Q Home Q 6 , i - Qffirgo yflfzl - Phiifomega Pi'f'3i5?0f1E'T5mff'5'1, Svecwifif .pJg'f- Al A9WP?FWV 1 ' 'AEhd?5?iE?r .4 ' -'f-SfP1f'f- 31. G1?H'f 'ClP11f?i,. 'Xl W2 1-Q-514362,-i4?f?iffQ..f' .1AGhemiSfS?1 'iNf51ub- 3 l . RecimS- 1l."fi-T.ff " me-.aiiai , , . . .I s g FTW' ' x V f-''F'Q''-f'if-1'f .? 1i1Qsfleifiiffl'X"'.-215545.-iii? . L 1 f. ,."::-:L y - " 1 ' ,X J pf?-""!i',.q:.'1fh'i':3'1-' 41, Q Q- . ,, . 1 . .- V Agm1'uF9 Zifviif W- xr Q - - 1' 1, , ., Yr: 1 ' ' Page 69 umlllllnulllllllumllllllnm ill 1 H 1 1 llsm v ,. I . . , ,X 9-4 ,...,..,i,? ,.,....-.1 ' . ,.+...f,b-.X X Q , FH... ..,..:,- , . N' M ,Iii , Q.. ko.. gf -Q- ...L..1...i.. ii.. ' --v-Aiq fig? 'Q If ..--:- ." f 1 -Q-. A ...,..,.,- V 4-I-c 1 ' . F- 3-1-px ,, .Q- .Q , ....4..:.:...9-. "-2-.. , V, -p-1c-- '.,.... I 1 Q4 :2,..,.- Q:Q -, :-1, 3 5- 'X .3- f 11. 251. -i , , ,..,,.'-.. 1 1,- 1 1 1 ' 1 1 I 1 I 1 1 1 S '- 1 .11 1 J- 1 1 . 1 .1 . 1 , 1 .1 . , , 1+ 1' 1 -L . ' ' 1 1-1 1' 11 4 ' ' . - 1 ' ' ' 1 1 . 1: 1 1 1 1 1 1 4 .1 v -1. 1 ,1,1 .nf 1 11' +1 1.1 1L.,. 1- e111-1 ,, .H .9 y .1 11 111.1111-1191111161.11 .'.,J. .11- 1,11 1. i . ' " 1 ' ' ' "": " W ' ' '1 f' .1 1 -1 1 . .,1 11' 11111 1 - 111111 11 uE5l113l1l 15 XI I3 ' 1 L- , 11. I1I1rJ1i 11 I1 1!'1, 11, 11 11 1 . 1 1 1111 1 1 1 1. .11 -1 1 1 1 . .1 1 1 1 . .- ..,l1.,11c 1- 1. ' 1 .-1 V. Vx 1 V 1 A 1 11.,. -1 1,,..1 . .1 '1 11. 11.11, 1 1 1 1: 1111 u 11. .. 11. 1. 1' W- .1-,111 '1 1 ' . 1 1 .111 11 .1 ,111 11 1 11. 1 . , I AU.-. .1 T-, -11,11 -- -... A V .1 1 .u.- - 11 11112,-1" ' 1. ,1 'W 1-it 14. 11111111 1l1l 11,1,1.111111111,11 111.111 . . 1111111111 1- 1- -1 --.1"f1i1U11!11' U1 11 1'l1l111.1l f 11:1:'1i141'1115-: 11:11111!1'111Ml1!11 E11'1111 '5:'1'1!ii115f!. " 131 ' I I ,1 -L ,, ,1,L1,,,, ,,,, . . , ,.,, , , ,,,,. 1 z 11 " 1 A-,--.' .-...f1 ,.,-.,L,. ' 11 .' , - 4 - 9-1-11 al-0--...... -.2..,...,1 1 - P-W' 1 1 -..---1-5 .,. 1 1 Ai, -.1--aim' 1.-.T,...' ' ....,..,?: 1-5-4-.- -o-:.-.. 1 , . -,-1 -o--Qi ,..... .....-. . I --1:--..:,.,- -,,. ,gl ...Li-.q1,.. .4,..,..,.. S-4.-Q-:Q-I1 I 143,5- ...-?-.11-j-1.1 .---ok... 1 , ...41..,.Q ,X,, ..i.4?.,. 1-In-.-.4,,.1 -Q--es. ...blq .,,,..-.. .i.Q.. .--15-vbr 1 , -4- -4... , , .....,g,,4 ,1 ..v--4f-- .-4..,.e,, -g...:,.... --1--ff CJ-xl. ...4,i.g,1..,, , .-.QT -c.--'af 11. 1 -1!..1.,,i-1'.-171 .5---a-1 .--1 ,Q .. ,N 1 . - 1... ,. ,,,.,, ,,...v,,,,,,,,,,-, Y A- 1m -Y .l .k.- vii.. ,, Q. .J 1, ..- 'v 1 .1 5 1 A 1 LILLIAN FLATNER ' " - Home Economics - ,- Fargo . Kappa Delta. Phi Upsilonfimicrlon, Art 1Cluh, Glev CIHAU, -Hand 1, 2, '3, 'Dance Rv- V fciml 2. -' A111 '1'- laiqdfr . ,, -0-4... .c.-,wif 1 ' A K BL.fXNCHE FLEf1'CHER-b - - 5 ft.. V...u--- :.. -v,,.,: A 3, 75.4 fl---71- V-...mx -Y Q ,., - 1. Q- -, ., V -.1 .1 1,1 .. , , 1, 1, , Y ,,. . .. ' CLARK, FREDEMCKSON Sqieijce and. Literatuke 1 ' I' 1 Davenport .Theta -Chi. Bigbh Staff 3.1 Edwin Booth. , . ,Boys'G1ee' Club. Pflp C1q.b,VJr. 1f'rom Com- 'mimnee.3, ' , 1, 3 Z A ' ' -ULEONARIS I'-PiirriiaRG" 1 ' ' ' ' J T,-'i'2I Home Economficsqx' 1' 1' 4 U, V Wesdibpbi f' 5-Q if 'V - -H'--rf-f ' ' Q71 7 - .g. Ygdlilfafibh- -'11 'I '- .1ROCkfOI'd,.. Af W-131 G11-Q O1p.b-11. 55.W,f.g.1.,x.'-111,3,1i:f...1cz11-511141111 A 1 1- 1 1 1 Xp E' ' 'rr'DfefS1:i1'ta'tviw1'12 IllihcilaiiQ.citiS1lk11i1?.,v'Yx1r.sitQ5',-"Y V -- -310-4 1 ' I I-Lbqlrby-2E1.K:x11p1m Delta, '.Q1't17'Ql1ib. X1 L- 1 --A-12 - 'L 1 51 I 1 T -Aff if H ,1 ..1, 11 . ,1 fQf1L .ff LEON .GixLBripg1'5g',1' '1 . ....o.?4-11: .1 vq., ,t 1:-1:141,,,...:..4 A VI 1 - F .- 7111, - - 'Q-lf" A '11 -' A- -1 ' ff-'--'Ti '5',Phm'm3'SY - Qfifflngfon '-4.-..g,:,..l E 'Ped 1, f f 11 'T Q 1 "K'1I?I?W"P5iP Pfflfclull-1 ' A 5 ' 11 , Y. w..o1 A.41v11lIc1y-'Qiey-1 -C, ff: 'r 'gg 1- AZ 1, ,1 f ' ' -him' T ' - Q If 'h 3. U J 1 A 1 T'-'1'IY,I 1 . -- FRANK FORBES, 215 " . 1: . 4 RLE, -ARIN? 1 . I ,1 -1 -?"""".. 1 "g 1 1 - 1. , ' '- 1 ' . ' 1- 112-1-fi A1 A-gficiilwfff - -I-F? 1'Q'Bif5k0'f3 S.9??-9995and'L'maturef1i-fi'S'--'QAe-I , -:B9fg Q Q, fl, 4 1- 'T 1 3?i,:f.1'l-if .1151 1- -. . 'A I1 ' 1., -Q-4--cal, Q. " -'Sqd,dl1- nrihrljirlping,1Sg:gtg:1,Fq'xegQry1 -Smhqqlgfl. ,H , ff 511.11116 fj11,ji.'1 11,-1 4 1 ,LU-2 -S 1 - 1 -1 51. 4 ,A 1 f -1 1 ' I ' 1 1 11:1 A- ,. -3,3 . 1 1 - f BFWOFD- '-1f3???f'???51.' 1, -Whearland, f -! ' 3-4 ,- 1 '1 -' . Q7 . 'L i'-'f'-4'?1, " 1 . nl, ' Page 70 --+--:f:.-- 1 - gli. N 1 'fri- 59531, v I! .IV -.A 1 .11 11'11Vf1 .1 3. ., 1, 1 TQ 1 .fi 11 V151 , 1,1 , ,.1.l , -A - - - u- 1 1 ,,-1 1 1 .-: ,I . 1 1 .- 33 L itil-14 1 - g',-,i-.f,.1 1 . fl-7' 1 ' 1,79-X 1-...M-.-f ' 'Lf-'TJ 7 1 1 4.:.....v . .....Q.. 1- ,.,-.,g4 11-4 M,-1 1-1- 1 1 A?" - -,Q-.:,- 1 . Wi.,- 1-1 1 '11 , 1 .. I? X i" ,iff J : 5- , .J"'-" 1... L. Eff f L . ? . 1 1 '1--1 , 1, , I , 1 .1- - 1- f 1'--fm, ,.,V.'T!1'A-A Mfg... 1-'-q"-.- . -.4 f,iT-f:mg . ,-f' l .1-W... 11" ' L'-Q, xg. 111.E111.11111111111111l1l11111111111H1111i1f1f1ii1l11li11l1111'1i--11-11111111111 111-1-111111111 1111111111 wi r ,:. ,i ,.,,, ,, 1, . -yn, Jw 1l.'7rU1.l1a,l.:lw ll, . . , I f ff all ll lnfl li ,vllll-..l1 flsflell.l1ll.l.llll lll F-I M l, l l ll if 'li X, grlellilllllfleWa?vii ll 1 U'lll,lx.3lifillgrl ll M lille! l lee W f 5 D ll M f l iff , 1 , ,i li' l,, ,, , 1,3 1 .,n -Q A - WELLINGTON L. GORDON .W H A , i ' i DELIA GRINAKER Pharmacy Minot, H Ecoriomics , Kindred Alpha Sigma Tau, N. D. P. C., Minot s. 7 T. C. 1. 2. . DONALD W. GRANT Agriculture , . X Glyndon, Minn, 'I A., Campus' 41-I sec'y.' ii' bil- in DCLARIQE GULLICKSON - . ivjl-lpmel lnconomics' A ' Montpelier Alfrlm Gamma Rho, 'Alpha Zeta, Y. M. C. A. 'O'V,A" cabinet pres.,'2, Cqmmittee Chairman 1, Sad- " , , 'S , u n dle and Sirloin, Bugle Aand',Drum-Corps, 2. Q, , A, Q D D D .rr 4F7Zff1'Trs 5 HARMON ,Q KATHERYN. GRANT ' in "Aritliitecti1r2al hilihgineeriimg Fargo Home Economies i . V ,Fargof sgfsigimia'1'hiiDe1ra,.jKappa Tau Delta Histo- Phi Omega Pi'T1-ws. 3, P11a-Upsi1on-omi- 2, ' '?i.4UrQA.f0lief10hM Noir' lE'1gi'1e?fS Club' Cronv Y. W' C. A. in ' 7 ..,1fIexyman Club, State College Epgineer Staff, - A V 1 - ' ' ,'Cqdef IQieut.,A V' ' -, 5 ' V' P ' A MILDRBD GRANT I V , . W . Pharmae l T ' sr. Thdmaswl 'D . W .. w .V ' . Hy A . . Q- .P 'HARRIET HALLENBURG P l Phi Kappai Lambda, Kappa Alpha, N. D. .' .1 qw - ' 1 V' . ' , I ,- j K ,-'1'7Pharm3c -.3 , f Moorheacl,.Minn. 1. G., Glue Club. . . , , ,. , p . l .V b MANUEL4 GREENBERG , 'fi I r , ' ' Pharmacy E' Q ,Granell E' N-' HANSON V 1 Beta! Chi vikie-pres. ' A f gn .h 'z WJRCHQRSIFY ,fl A P 'L Q 1 E37-'go . 3511 'Ln' " . Page 71 l ll' Ml " ' 1' 'lleWlfgrK.'1llzlll i il'lI5l'fl'llil-iL.'l"li'lll'1-lilmllllllllfllll l .l"ylllliQl',,ll'llls6lelilllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllilllllll ll I ll -.Xxx . - x V ,S 1143! I ' "" H' 1- --v'--f '-f--- - --- -H W IJ QM 111 H ' :ll ' ... nuts: an 1.11 2 an I ! H 4 H ' ' 'Y' 91111 : W - - - ij ' " in-an H ill ' -msn- , V nina: I. " Qi In-:nan I -1 "' .g-..4..+,L4W4,,ne Q41 or ver r f r ,rr ve, Q . o ,,.,-,uvfawQ' v VM: f, Q' MAUNCB'HANSON e 7 f r HAROLD W, HBNNING K -,Lf '. S11 J , ' ,I jg - 'Chemistry ' Fargo Architecture A Fargo ' .....-'-5" or , f or r V13 . . KRPPB Slim! Chl, A112115 Phi UIHBEH. Chem- j - Ateher Chat Noir, Pub. Mgr. p -Y- Y , gm Club. A , f f A ' fi . . MRF-Y F' HASSEL q r 1 r ' BRVEN 1. Happen W- " ' ' ' ' - , . , , " . ' I "l Q. Education , 1 ' , Fafgcfr YVScience and Literature Underwood Q Ga'mmg,j.AIf1ri,"iQetgrpoc7 chairman 3, Phi Betafb M f N ' ,Q 4 b' 1 I l Nu,'GuiQi6n Historian 2. 3 ' ' - ' 2 - K. A , , ,. Ln Roy Hom' M' , A - nquuu . MIKE HAVBRLOGK, 1 ' M" , A .Q . " I Y 1 Ph b ' 7 L 'fze ..,,EIectrxca1 Engmeermg r Dilworth, Mmn. , armacy . g ny .Engineers Olub. - N. D. 2. c. .v be 4, r K - Q- .P ' ,VQHARLBS -e.f J. HEDLUND. " 7 q Q ' Mm, HOBVWNHX , ' ,- E and Literature' I Underwood Civil'fEngineering n N ,Grafton ntl? ' 1 SiSma, TW- Cade? VLi?'ft- , " f ' Thetgs Chi, -Gainkna 1'au,1SiBml5. Vspeqtrum ' ' , x ,j. A,.' ' ' '. ' Vi I .QV ,VStad'V1.,'2, 3,"SQa1gVeQCo11eke'1Ehgiriger,,,Fong+'A ,, " ball'-11, T6'111fi f . p i ' f r ' f rer o P e ' ' " S , fScience,and,I,,itegat11re 5 :,l1 1 .if gFgrgo' , - lull! ' fl r -ff A - Y. Ar" ' A r .oz r. 1 - ,, , , l -Cl U AIphhXSiggQin Tmngseqrien 2,2-pane 1,' -f,A3yIbHNwH6LmN , 2 1" S"'d91iFf'C"'?f?'P?S'?f0'i 3, E4ffi?ii55f'0f1'W3- 1556" 535-fgfiiflwifzQfQ7?I. 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I?l?1lF3!.lm l 1,112 'W' W1 + ff 21ffe M-.f: ..f.f1J xv -w!. , , f1f11w ' 1,7,f kg? ,.,,'l.lv,:,.," -IAsy.,l.1'1,lIf,xg-y!'xX'i.l,m,fv,,i!!Iyi'l,! I' W . r' y - 1 i1Z'1,' .51 3,g',', 1,. , 1.,-12, , + Is w ,Q .' 1,51 ,,.A, yi, , 1 ' ,,. V,, I , LENORA THOMAS A FLOYD Vim. Home Economics 1 Casselton Chemistry ' ' Fargo Y. YV. C. A., V. C. S. T. C. J, ERLING THORSON Education Hatton Kappa Sigma Chi Pres. B, Bnmracks Club. Y. M. C. A. A CARRO TRACE -, Delta Kappa Sigma, Alpha Phi Ollllfrgtt. Chomists C1-11 b, Ass't, Business Manager Bisou 3. ' LAVERNE VODDEN Agricfulture Argusville Saddle and Sirloin, Y. BI. C. A., Cadet' Lieupf-hunt. ' T - AMOS WALL-Ubi V Science and Literature ' . A Fargo Education . 'V Lakota xvrims Climb 2, :s, Glei- club IL., 2. za. . Alpha Sigma Taurmmm Tau Sigma Sec., . Treas. 3. Blue Key. Bison Staff 1, Agsociate x " - Editor 2. Editor-in-Chief 1931,BiSo1i, YV'1'it- .., ,J -..Y ' . , . ,ers Club.. A . ' L -----M MERVINI A, TUNf1'LAND' A - ' ' ' MWA.-. Agriqultufe ' . A Shgyenne I' . . f ,QQQTQ 'Q Alpha'-csumnm '11110,'.X1D1li1 zf-ta. saddle ml 3' ' 1 GLENN. WALMT3 j Q A if., W Si111b1n. ' 5 ' ' , A f V V - A - Scienqc' and- Literzitilfe, ' -Fargo '- -ig' K H , ' Ufyof .Mi1'Hl.'1.,.,2. A 4 ' 1-AMos.AVxN',Vog5T, 3 . g ' , :ATI ' . ' . . . -' ' 3' .. " ,,g-1 W f- ,AGNES WEIBUE 11-41, ,Chcmistb .1 ' -' , 1. . .- . 77 'fEb.fg6-f - . , , . ., -1--jg - ' fl yj ., ' - . ,- .-HomeA.EcdnQmiCs ..- .- ' -jFa1-go -"' " Ka'pp'n,'- Sigmag Chi Src. 3,j,ALp1l9fi1'hj. Omqga. -gvk f Y 5 ,G- J 3 -3, ' .AL--.-WA gn! , -- fl Qi .-1 , fappa 'ggppzvp ,g111nj5a:,rya1'sl1a1f, .uniblj-Plgy if V iii ,V A, TIF? QQ". Qlylngtgiki-Cxpbif 1 ' QfJf11111jtfi39V,' A., T31-311 I V Rfitort A'ss.Qg:ijs1.6" FIGR13.1,vQQyrIfet-Lia-ntehant. ' ' ,Bison-.-,'SEnff23, .Ni115.'i.CVqQX,QgQ1. ' , . ' 'L VT : -' YN In 'vi 'i TV "i Page S2 , X X 4 , W ' 5 f I-2 'X ' -- ' r " P. , f1g.,E1 P '1'f",l f . . , g v - W ' I 'll A . I., , ll ' 1 ,, 'wk ,, , X V , '. , , Wa, , . r' "V4fIAfuX"l1'f'l"K"l:',41fh'lI!' ' -.Mk 'Mimi' 1 Nils Khan .in ill, W, ,VV-NN ,. ,L,r.'.k.' 1 '.. x"i'.'1,"n.1 i' nl f-Q-'T..r-F!-i.Fq1,Ff, YH 'TFT-T ,-DT rl' fr' TT I-' "l""Y " , ,, T T, . F T THT"fT TW , T ., V ,T 'VT WT T w T THTTTTI:TlHHUlgTT'l' 2-!T1llT1TTTT'lflTfT'fl. llfwlyy TV . Q T,TTufJ,w!,!,l,2!i"'l. VTX, Tl.,'lT.T QA, -gilt, L-T ', T :l'T"'ll1Ij"T Tl'T, 1',T'?'lT3 ,yi Y T- J T ' T T TT, ..T- T T T -T T"' 1 T. TNT- -' 'TT l T T ,' T-.T T ,, T,, .T ,T TV ,. -TT lI,. FT- Ty ll T ,Tm Tp, T T NEWTON WHITMAN Chemistry Fargo ' Alphn Phi Omega, Chemists Club. KENNETH WHITNEY Agriculture Cogswell Y. M. C. A., Saddle and Sirloin. RUTH WHITNEY Education ' V Fargo Gamma Phi Bc-tu, Edwin Booth Dramatic Club Pm. 3, Y. xv, 0. A., Leagfue of.-wa-in men Voters 1, Pan Hellenic Council 2,l 3. T GORDON WTDDIEIELD T Agriculture I K Lezil Alpha Gamma Rho. ' 1 Y , GRACE 'WlTHfROW V ' Education A Moorhead, Vlviinnf Gamma Phi Beta. Guirlun. ' ' - - A ' FRANK WlTTEh4AN Chemistry Mohall KBDDEQ Sigma Chi Treasurer, Alpha Phi Omegg, Chemists Club. ' . CHESTER WOLLA Agriculture V j Tioga 'Kafipa Sigma. Chi. Saddle and Sirloin. LEONARD WOLLAN Education Colfax A -IN-ttAreij111a'ns' Club. Tinck Team 2, 3, Cross 'Couniryi 2. l A- A q Q VIRG11. IWEISER ,AgflClllfg111f6' A Hazelton. Alpha Gamrmi Rho, 'Track 1, 2, Cross Colin- 7vm'TT1.TM2.,3.- .. ' ' A ",' HENRY. ZWlERG':' I Afgelaiggigtufe- '- A , sheboygan, l',. Wie. Y ' Tau, Knppn 'l'aulDelta,'Afelierf ' 'ir-f,Q1i8t Holi-.' -Cadet 'Lieutenant " , A Page S3 I I l ,T 2 l W T T T T Y T T T T T T l . Y WY T ilu .il QL l ""'-' V 1lTf"l..:"? 1, W: . 1. S soPHoMoRE CLASS OFFICERS Roderick E. McMillen .....,...,.. ............... P resident Hjalmer Johnson ....,.,.. ......... V icefPresident Anthony Faber ...... ............... S ecretary Ckla Johnson .....A...................................... Treasurer A year ago last fall, a group of students, who were destined to contribute much toward the welfare of themselves and North Dakota State College arrived upon this campus. MCMMM In the two short years that we have been , here, our elforts have resulted in varied achieve' ments, too many to enumerate in this space. Not only have our members a firm place in every campus activity, but their efforts have resulted in personal achieve' ments and high prestige for the class of 1932. The sophomore class has taken a forward step this year by inaugurating a social function, which is known as "the Sophomore Frolicf' We hope that the future Sophomore classes will make it an annual affair. Looking into the future, we hope to let each good deed and accomplishment for the betterment of ourselves and the college, be a stepping stone to another. RODERICK E. MCMILLEN President L . H. johnson Faber O. johnson Page S4 .'-lflxl-7 I Ulf-ilill'F'iHir1wff.gggE,llQmli'ilii:5IQ.,! r , J ,txt W1-V X 3 H M , lei' iw lt FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Arthur Cayou .........,,..,............. .............. P resident Donald McKechnie ..... ....... V ice President Christian Bjornson .... ........... S ecretary Frances Hedner .,.............................,.......... Treasurer With the arrival of the fall came the class of 1933, just in time to replace the lost greenness of the trees. Green, though we were, the vitality of our ranks was our outstanding pride. While it is true that we are a typical group of freshmen, we do consider ourselves a little out Arthur Cayou of the ordinary. In the history of North Dakota, no state institution has had such a large class of frosh. .Besides our number vve claim an unusually great number of future campus high lights. Our activities have branched out into every field of extrafcurricular enterprises, and some veritable leaders of each field are conf tained within our roll. Now that the year has ended, we as freshmen stand willing to forget the difficulties caused by the sophomores during the fall term, in order that State College traditions will remain the same. ARTHUR CAYOU President McKechnic Bjornson Hedner Pzuqo S5 1 4 ll WWII!!IIllllllllllllliillllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllll s-U1 ..""?."".-. ""--'E'- 3511 H "":ui'uu ?. Bl 2 2 :z ..-:-... ....-:-.. lllluu lllllllllllilllllll V UIIIIIIWW , ---o--4- --oia. QL. ' 1-0--4... f at , f1f f5f 51gf W A w . 5f Q l + ' 4 ..-.. , , -pi, -pi , W -+- 4...- ...Q 5 5 Z 1 l l l l l I H ws:-. l .-'Sl -: ' i ,Q 1 V v Q I K -E 4lM ff eLm 1 H1 I I 111 Q T ,- vi, -,f---r-f -- - 'iff s ' -'M -fwfffFFzfsv?1--:T-:-.5 ,,--:V--.-,fy-ff' ,V N I , - ' I . .332-.:w, . -. .. I ,-I X- P .. - 1' jf: H. -. . - , f- ' , 4, I I - TI-IE ACTIVITIES II nmmsllIllmlllszulsImnuulllulmgulsnmmIm gn N attempting to get a satisfactory group of repre sentative seniors the policy set forth by the editors of the 1930 Bison was adhered to in substance The deans of the various schools were requested to submit the names of three outstanding members of the graduating class on the basis of achievement and promise A committee of three unbiased faculty members were then selected to make the final choice of the eight outstandmg seniors selected of course from the hst of the deans Because of the method of selection, it is the opinion of the staff members that the following students are the true representative seniors of State College. I II in l nl! l Il ll l CD1 :till D151 itll hi l nj! It li l IIIIIIIIIII IIII II III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ nu Ilhm I In II n I Is II I I bulbs IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE v V--",1v"1'1'r' 4 r ', u F N N 1 RUSSELL WEISER Page S9 ,wr v 4 nxN'IY' '1f"rwx'w 1: ww W ll ,i1', yrxllf WN K X W N Page 00 1 v 1 CLIFFORD A. BOOKE 1 ' - 1 ' Y I 1 r N EVERETT J. WALLUM GRACE SWANSON yyrv-ry-v-f .rw ivffw, , .V ,,.'. l Nyy F11 NJ 1 W lIQ,, y mi r EVERETT KNUTSON I Page 93 X w Y W "M x il ' W w 11", LAWRENCE S. PARSONS f.w5' 32 FT' LM- . m, i HJ I ,' in. 'V x ., , MARGARET GREEN E, HOYT DeKLEINE l v'f'.i' 4 -..ZVBLM .. a fr Parrott Ballard McCullough Wall1L111 Piper jolmson THE BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Everett Wallunm ..... ..,..... P resident Charles Brown ....... ....... S ecretary The Board of Publications, a governing board for the two major publications of North Dakota State College, is composed of faculty and elected student members. Its duties include the limited supervision of the heads of the two publications, and to select the editor and business managers of each. The board also approves the letting of contracts concerning the publications, and is in general a true advisory board. The group meets bi-weekly for the transaction of business at luncheons at Ceres Hall. The heads of the Spectrum and Bison are alternately invited to the meetings as guests, and as interested parties in the discussions. The members of the board for the fiscal year 1929150 include: Everett Walluiim, Charles Brown, A. H. Parrott, T. W. Johnson, Margaret Ballard, Kenneth Piper, Kenneth McCullough, and Leonard Friberg. 1'ng:1: UN i X Illlllnu IlI"' IlIIll"' IlIlII""'IIIl 'Hill Illlmmlllllluuul IIIlullu!lIlIlmu COLLEGE AND STATE Offzczal Pubhcatzon o the Alumm and Former Students Assoczatzon ll T Worden johnson W C Palmer IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Ill!!! lllll lmmllilllmullilll mm!! T WORDBN JOHNSON Edztor m chzef W C PALMER Busmess Manager lillllllllllll IIIIIIII II nu 1 -Page 99 Ill! ""' :aussi 2 than-I1 its-Q.u1 l 1:1351 - 1 111191 A - :Quail H ' M A 444 A -.-.?i i N 3 l 111 1' H Fifi' . 1:10-ang 'iii' 11141 t-1 ii Slab-.qi il:-Cui tai Q H """' -It? ' lurxli :lurin- 51-17 luis-L -3'-3 Lau-:xl i-'9' -11:1 'iii lqxii D11 -Q11-f-1-I iuihl -Shan manual lhli lil uni: -an-up-if "' """' ll-:isis 7 IQIQJQAQH lil ' :jammin- nqxqti liiii 91 liliil ' n nliiu . . '-'il - ' ich-I1 nqxsu , 11- 11- - "'- 5:1911 Iii ', iii H X i -1 It-:tai 'Quai I ' n---n - l' 5:33111 l ' ' 'ii' ' 1111 "'-" 31.111 it 111:11 l In-:nhl 'iii H1011 :nun-ll , -su.:-nl: pri ' I P1010 1.11 lil! ---- EE EE E E E U -Si-C 3191111 'iii :iii """" Iii """"' :scsi l-:Oli I ill! , I1 p-111 . 13511 ""-'C szulihi 1 W U1-1 -znjli ii l-itil lil luQ 3 W I-ll' Iihl """ nllli N l M lzu-11 - M 'QT'-" l """"" 1:1-11 nt-U11 5131 - Sli 'vii itil """ 111-1 """"" :annul ii: "'-'- nnlsui zulu jC IIIIIIII IIIIIIWIHI llllllmmilmilllllllllilllllllllIIllllllllllllilillllllllllll llllll D THE 1931 BISON O mal 'Year Book North Dakota State College Amos D Wallum Amos D WALLUM Edltor m chze ADOLPH P PA1-u. Busmess Manager Page 100 :Ill Z 11 Z Z mg """' - 2 "i" 2 ua lm s I a I n ll lu op IIlllllIllIIIIIlmlllllllmllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIlmllllllllfllllllllllmlllIlllllmmlllllli fn111I,,1. 1. l"'l 'l . .1I,,.1III, - 1. II 1-1... ,Ii1.r ll 1 'II , 1 1 1 1 1 y lr-1.- 1, 1,1 ,., 11. 1. 11 1 . 1, 11. - 1 I 11 .I 11, 1 1 .I Y I II,, .I:.II.1 II1 11 Pvil' 11 - 1'-l711Tlr.l7"II . I g - ll1,ll,lI.,1,1.1.1.111.1l lg I i l 5 'll l I 1l"l'll 'll ' 'ww a ,I l 1 1 I ll 141 ' Ill l l I 1 1.f ,A II I 3. 1 n'i:I. I , . .111 v1 11 ::I1- I.,IlI,4.1 ',I11II1?,'-Illil,"i .1 III ' 4IIIlI'llI I ,r. 11 L IIII. :1'r' ..1 III I ,. ..1, , 12, I f . 1 i 1 1 ..,-lv . i -I 1 'raw' 'l"'1n" ll Iftf"f:,rI1'il" ..1 I '.w. i 1,I1 1 1. 111.r -,1" '1f1.' 1lg'11 . I1 I Weeks Huff Anderson Vicl Reeves I l Elene Weeks .,.. Floyd Viel ...,. Dorothea Anderson Henry Sullivan .... Ralph Huff ........ Arlene Burt .......... Lawrence Hall ...,,. Anthony Faber ...... Ross Cone ............ Clayton Reeves ..,. Alice Putney Everett Knutson Hazel Harris Ben Kouba john Mund STAFF ...............,.,......Associate Editor Assistant Business Manager STAFF EDITORS ASSISTANTS Joyce Peterson Agnes Weible Joe Paulson Clarke Frederickson Laurel Watkins Theodore Torgerson ,..,.,...,.,Classes Editor .............Atl1letic Editor .......Organizations Editor ....., Activities Editor .......,....Bison Life Editor Administration Editor ......Advertising Manager .........Subdivision Pages Keith Allen Mart Vogel Frances Anderson Donald Nichols Ruth Whitlley Faber Hall ' Cane Burt Sullivan Putney lx llll I., I, Ifggltll 5:15 g,,I,4lg,2gI1I,f3 r I ,,',,lll,j'sI1,4 l -WW! 11 '1'Hl,i..l..l.lsi.l, l..f.r.'l.flei.L1J'.'r", lin' l l ,I ummmmlmmInummllllslmmlluulllmuummunlmmmmmlmmuszusuu Illlllllllllllllll P , THE SPECTRUM Official News Paper Of North Dakota State College Henry H. Presler Ralph K. Welch HENRY H. PRESLER Editorfinfchief RALPH K. WELCH Business Manager l ' 'Q 'N -2 s'uc:'rul,'x1 ,. .gl 5 W ..QlWT.,,i....P ,-., . .. .1...-4... - - vu... RWM :L-1 M... ::,:-my 1 1. . f.,-...I-1.--YY . , TC, ,iw T.-.L -3.-i'F'i2n?:vf 7 -'fl 'Fir' ""T7":' ' MH3:"?'..?1. 1' fig -Baer'-mm., f - -1-1-.gf Mf- PYs:f"a4', -f 2' . ' f tg'-mf.-.L ' f -gfazzslggg, N 1 , 1':f:.'?E'--:Q - I-4" H Rik 5ff3.'Ya':2-Giang' . 4"'l"f'f5'f'E rf fbi-E1-si ' aYsaz!zg4ffy1m'iCe:::' QL:-1 ELT? -' -f-fl 'fr f -ts-. , J , --4H+-w- 'Fx 5 ,N -- 3 visas?--' . " ' - , af.Gll"1'i. , D131-5-i:.x'1 l'V4"" U Page 1 02 M D 91131111 W W W ititi 1 -l D131 1J! ltruali M t'1l n1 111111 i l 51101 W L3 111111 -13-1113 H D H U-5.141 H 1:1051 H l H M H m H Iii hl1 111-1 lldti l 1111 H H H D H H H H !1 H H H H H U H nnmlllllllmnulllllhmullllllmmIlllllsmnllllllmmllllllmmllllll A, ,,,.w' Y :i-,Z 1:r::.l ,-Hngixr' f,i"l?::..LiM :, I Q15-ri . .Lin I I-,.,"! 1,-' :l vNlg,w rf If Mg!! V WN 4 fri July 1' A 'X l . grins A1,,AJmrrrirllrlrw-LrA.j.ylfgr.J15Jyjzqllyfltlamyf-fail!l,.ll.li, Mil-sing , , f rr L- I yrIll!"ll'l"r1'"l'eM"1l'1l'Q'li'l'l'fl+1flf'u'1' ll f rwll'i,ll ' Wllrlll "N ll ,f X , .,,,,im,rII . ruin .1 ,, ,fy .. ,I . .. I1,rx,.,,.. I , - I H7 V. 1-,.f,xiv-, I ..- -Q. ,.,- . - ,-l , -, vi-. 'rf'. 1 I J- ll, .,,.. A ,. 1, 1.',sf4 if-1 ' QM, ' l ' 1 Y. W, ' ' l 1' .. ,,.., . H- Y-- . ,. A---I X 1 V l c Faber Wallum Hodgson Reager Hagen STAFF .........Managing Anthony Faber Everett Wallum ...... Editor ..................................Columnist Earl Hodgson ....... ..,,.,.. A ssistant Business Manager Leonard Reager ....... . ..,,........,.,,... Exchange Editor Miltoxm Hagen ...,.. ,...,...,... S ports Editor Robert Allison ........,.. ,,,,.... S ports Editor Elene Weeks .................. .,..... S ociety Editor Kathryn Engebretson ....... ...,..... C ampus Editor Walter Lagerberg .......... ,.....,... C allege Editor Gerald Garlid ........., ..,,... M akefup Editor SPECIAL WRITERS Clifford Bollman Joe Paulson Grace Putney Frances Anderson . Les Peterson Helen Rainville Allison Weeks Engebretson Lagerberg Garlid Vi ',l'.VV:.,: MEXEJV c!4:,,?i ffl'--rig uglfiiig 1' V'-xl- qv. . ., 5' . ,,l .. Pa , . 1: I llv, ,MC I1 r gy ly! afv f, +1 ul-ill -,slr l.lrl1f.Lm.ll,l -'1.pf.lf,',,ls!l.'1mflfjrfgfml,-,l,.l,'IJlgllllI4 , Nw' '1 ll llll.r-,.l 1 ,n .U L. f l I l l l '-lfl'l'l"l'-l"l l'ff.'f'r,'Nfl'lf'l'l"la-f' rfldllflll'wJw+f1fl'.f:-'ff''rl l l ll' "H f z rf, ,P ,, l'll',llr, ll ll' wlll ".lllllll'l':l f l Elem l I I llllllllllll X ruin- 1 mince It ur unmmInumImlu1IulpIlgmuslimllllullmmunuur STATE CCLLEGE ENGINEER Pubhshed by the Students of 1 he School o Mechamc Arts Flcrett L Rnutszn Elmer C Tor elson EVERETT L KNUTSON Edztov m chu: ELMER C. TORKELSON Business Manager Y lllllllm nu:allllllmmllllllmu Page 104 nu hi M IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIlllillIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllll - II umlllllnmllllllumlllllas III In Iimmf lm Q ,-Q I ,Na i ' ,X III '! ,Q ' 'llfiSli'vJf'w2' ill"if'll'!'lJ?4l'i1frail!"'1'li1'gg i ii .i .ri rlafislf-.-els - -A M it v' -Qi ull . wi Mgrrffw2ie,:rfilf.i'rli-51'He142g'A1-'a!.ils.lMslilA,nlp . ' if 1is1w1"'."!g. ,g'11:.jl'ig2ff1,'i ln- iv YI,,,.Jl!,,rv.Ifir ,, Wy ,,, ill: 4 ll f wrt iw, 'VIY ,.. JJWJL fLA,Y,,Y 'Y',l7'r 1, 1, ,,' , 1' 'i all ,-, ,,!: r 1 v l .,ll,V ,,,1,' 7,4 ylui l l I VW- N, ., 4 li at f E all all in I ii I M 5 1 Er i 5 1 r 4 ' W A A 'Q ,., .. 11, ,',,j,1f,i.1,"'1wl4-4gr,2 .1 'r I.. 1 4. , -'."',w4',-' 1'll'l,i i f:U'li ,river MW,-as-f ..,i..,'.J.r,5 LIT girl QQ QQ.: I 1 i J , . 1 . I A E f- ' -F l I . -, Lindstrom Madsen Anderson Pearson 1 STAFF V Albert Anderson ..... ...... A ssociate Editor Walter Nelson ...... .......... C ampus Editor Richard Scott ...,. .Engineering Review Robert Carlson .... .Engineering Review Donald Haarman .... .........,..... A rchitecture Frances Dutee ..... ........... A lumni Editor Victor Madsen ..... ........ C ircvlation Manager Walter Pearson ........ ......,....... O ffice Manager Jerome Lindstrom ....,.. Advertising Manager ASSISTANTS i l ? l f R. L. Simonson H. J. Johnson William Shine Jack Simonitch George Probstiield Gersen Kushner Joseph Langaunet Edward Booth Donald Holiday Hugh Hempel . W 5 L t l I s I e l l, lsf li r l t I Nelson Scott Haarman Cirlson Page 105 '. W , 1 ' 1' ' I "Vee" N e r 5'ifi.ff!fEi:g1:'U-2 Elf'-'I-El ,ijffll A' FHM' 'i!,:'i A W I4,!',iI:.:lYHA:QIIjIll: liixtz- ill 11 il -pllpii-Yrwlzirw, I1 , , ehlvhl il lilllwl , nl' :lf1,lJ,4 fliif l,' M53 'ilif1m1QWFj'JL'+f Hf1',ZW,lNl!'l'Ii' ,lf ill' -,i',v!lj,fv lilfii,Mjdaf.gliF!q'ylfFff'I'J2l Hifi" ' X tsl l ii. f f ffirifi'imiilifizflslli ,xl iiWifillsrillflilil f' IlllllllllIIIIIIIIIlllllllIIIIIIllllllIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ulnmmnllsqllmslslzlmmlnuuuzmmnlnIImm:anul1Imlnlaummlllulzumguuuq P PAPYRUS EBERS Publication of the North Dakota Plurrmacy Club Doris Som-ner Doms SOMNER Editorfinfchief DAN BAILLIE Business Manager , .1 wi- ,T i ' . Q ' H. W 1 I lar PAPYRUS, l X Mandi. N30 f4 - , , - 5' l lfl , I . . 5 X HI, . pcunor. on mnmxv ' x r, : A .4 - Juv, 1 ' Nmarnml s1'ATUQl'iglll!1l!' P I - Page 106 Dan Baillie nnmlllllllmuullllllmmllllllznmllllllmmllllllnsllllllllhmnllllllnunllllllmlllllIlllullllll I L 5 llmnnnlm1'mmsIummmIn1mnInlzmmnlllummululmmnlulmmulmmmrluulsumlmnulzun ' I IIIIIIIIWIIIIIIIHIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllilIlllllllillIllilllllilliililllllllIllllll ALFRED G. ARVOLD The Folmdeo' of The Little C-'mnt1'y 'I'l1c4zto'c Valgm' H15 llllllllllllIlImmlllllllllllllllllllmllIlllllllllfllilllllll Q1 I 2 2 l l.,,e'x ,V 'Nfl 1-. , 'i 1 , Old Main"-The Home of The Little Country Theatre-A Country Life Laboratory Internationally Known Page 103 "-l7"z , I AN INTERESTING VIEVVPOINT "Good Loxl said A1 usitlng HH1NlllK1 dean 111 INOIUI Dakota lust Willtcl tlnnI1 of Baker bemg at 11114 and thxs umu dom, this splendid thing way out hum Phis mfm' was Alfud 1 Xrxold f0lll'ld0l of The Iittle Cuuntly '1h0ntu1, and the S0lllCL! ot inspuutiou of u gnnt countly life mow:-ment In tho uglicultural Nntluwst Nuuls huntv xeaxs nero when North Dakota State Colley.: was merely an ohecurv llttlf land grant collegs just across the bolder line flom Minnesota on the lift wink of thc Rnd llixex, Xrx old MN an lnixtructor Most people have fmgottcn how hu huppcncd to bc then rmmmbuiug onlx Merwtlliug ulnch hc umscd to lmu lm It all sturtul xxhen ll countu sc-honl tuuhel wroh lnm to mt hu n fs 11 copies of plan Ik happened to have Qonu Hngu uorn manuscripts of LOIIIGIUON ln wlmh hm had tukqu punt nmnv wears hefnn in Bowexs Ilnll in thu old homa. town 111 Xhsumnsin Om of thmhc pluxs she snccessfuly Qtlgld, somelmdv hom sn nuuln5 town was plwcnt nt thc nrnducnon und it ww not long bf-fore ll too sent in un iuquuv Letter aftu lattel follmud nr-mklm., for nmtclill fol pusuxtntion on public, progmnw From thou requests ulnch neuqwitutcd thx LStIlllllSl1lllLl1t of a package lxbmry system dvsigmd to supply material for wumub linda of Dl0gI'llll tha, idea of tho Little Country 'lheltre uae cnnceiud bv Nh Xuold Sixteen veurs ilgo them was an old drum dull um chfxpel ln the Old Klum fodnx it is n. place of color and of cheer, It has buonu u country, life lnborutou uhc-re all solte of DIOLIIYIIIIS are tru-d out "n Meccw wherv countn folks and city pnople mmt to diwcusq wuvfz and menus t make life in the opsn countlv more 'lttractlw mon uxtelwting, and mme untoxtmunngr Auolds own words the aim of lbs, little Countu Clhewtle iw to plodum such plaw- md uexdses as can be vnslly stugmd lll a countxy schoolhouse the bnsenunt oi an muntzv chuuh thu sitting, room of n tarm honu thc vlllaxm Ol town hall Ita prmcipal functmu is to me thc drama us n force for getting. pmple togvthex and ncqualnted with each other lll nrdvr thit thev may fm ex of nntuu itvmlf lustuld of makin thu dlnma a luxuxv for the Six llouue Plunkett once mud that thx simplest plus of 11111111001 ngtlng, ox ifllglllg dom, ln thx xillago hall hv one of the villugsmrs would Clllltl. mon entluwiawnn umougr his fxiende and mighboxs than would the most consmmnntc perfoxnmme of a plofusmnal in u great theatre VSllBl0 no one in the audlenu knew 01 mnmd for the p1lf0lIllI'l Quite bo' lhat probahlx explains why Ax xolds iucentne for home talent to throw abide tnniclitw md lHlSllfllll!1SS and to 1-et out not only to mt other peoples plans but to NS rltr thcir ovsn duplx root d in thL historx and life expmriences of the local luxal community has been so extraoldinauls effutiu in the deulnpmcnt of spontu neous commumtg hfx 1 do not knoxs xvlntlwr it is eau for a Bnku of Halo to tulu out dxanmtic tal: nt with the vndoued 11111110118 flu questions would lu lrlelewlnt in IHIILO wh: re endowments of nm kind an nun mon unknown than the Iluvurd PlUlI'a But thv genius of the. man Krw old iw that he take-2 n platfonn thirtv fmt hx tmntv and tllllli it into a fztuge to which he gmdunllv prowides thru hundred and iittx seats Gunn offufs mopertivs costumas ax lllnary and many 111010 thmgs out of money uceived fwm dum and twoluts enteltammults and plays thgreby demonetrutlng to n multltude of 1hrouicall3 hard up hamlets that they too can do this and stlmulatiny. among others the Bugen Township Inxmvre Club to stage thclr shows In the loft of Matt lloulls barn in Pekm A lumbcl shugk on the fan gxounde za found to have lost xts usefulmss und is 1211111611 OWE1 to Kuold who with hiq magip wand tunns It into k lvplcal Commumtv Centel which dullv demonstrates several forms of community llJt0l'f1lllll'I1LI'lt to Ill umamd and fnsuunted nudicncc of rulnl VlSIf0IH to the fair Tln dass of hozsms being, practunllv mel nm ruml Lhurch found un old fashioned 11ap.ou shed pretty much of a nuisance und vxondnled what to do with it Arwold was imitul to tnky a look und ut once saw tm shed functioning. nv n village exhibition mth changing demonstrations of pleserves canned vegetables clothe-1 making and what not Flu. same spontaneous inexlmustihln n,sourcLfulmss can he trnwd m thg 1nth'L dlV0lUDlllPllt of Arvolds whole projcct literally out of nothing: but constantly growing in daily rrsponsu fu local community needs and opportunities. lo the left of the stage an flight 1' sxtairs led up to an old 'xttic :1 very C0llllll0IlDllll'l,, unat- tractive sort of nn aurng,1 attic. Arxold saw a log calvin Lincoln pattern by dressing., thu inside of the attic in rough-huvn logs and usfs it as thv work-shop of the theatre -the equim- lent 01' thc hnscmn nt of a community building. A tire plncc is built In of storms and Phr- 1-oII4,g,1. hlncksnxith--Ilale Chisholm another great artist in the field of simple beauty und solid worth- makes the nndirons and dccomtes the nmntelpiue in lll1lld'NVl'0l.H.,llt iron lvttws Let us llnve Faith that Right Makes Mi1.ht.' S'tnbl0 lanterns corn vobs rustic clulirs and tables n spinning, whml und old L'l'UCkLl'X nmkn. up the. furnishings of the old cabin which has been the setting for nmny cmnivlul 1..uthu'im.,s in the lute quiet hours of the night fifter Drinkwater Bon Lindsey. Stnfunssun MacMillan Knut: Rockne or some othmr celebrity h-is spoken at the college of an evonin. and comes up to the log, cabin for more intimate fellowship with n few and snack of something. scasmwd with ll 1-np of coffee thv coffee Indies and frt.l'IU0ll'l4.I! has been muda. tonight by the greatest coffee maker In the R851 River Halley, Axel Str-and -an old man -xt the collegc who tits right into the popular cnsem 0. The influence of Arvold and his Iittlc Country lheatre hm: hecn f-11'-roncllim.. Prauftically every part of the State of North Dakota -md neighboring. statvs have bum-fittoxl at one time or another from thx fvstixals pugeants plays readings dialoyrucs floats. par-mos prom-cssinns lxibifs costume designs stages auditorlums. open air tlu.ntc.rs fuir grounds, community buildings to which they reccived tho inspiration and often the materials from Arvold. Bu to mt tlu full Mgnidcance nf the man and his work, you will have to know him and live with him for a whilm. And happy is he who is um' asknd in to counsel with him about some new idm nr mu1'u,lous-1 project. for he will sen in full play the pusonality, the imm.,imxtion the boldness of xisiou that has wroug.ht unndars in liberating thx Cl'1lltiVO ability of full play of pmrsonnlity of othmrs. 'or this is perhaps Arvolds greatest contribution to the life of the paoplg of the grmt prairils that where the constant struf,p.,lo for hare survival has stunted a man or noumn to thx. point where only thy daily grind of pmtty -duties stands out clearly and everytllhu., beautiful and lovnlv or interesting is rfhgated to the realm of things visionary and illllJl'!ICtiC'll, Arvold knows hofv to touch tho springs of life that makes of many a human desert n garden. Arvold is one of those rare people who have successfully reslsted frequent otfers of more money elsewhere and has given himself wlmle-heartmdly tn the ideal which he has seen and has followed for so many years. As one comes in contact with some of the men bntwceu here and Chinn who have graduated under Arvold. one recognizes the rare fortum, of any student bodv anywhere who in the midst of much traditional pedagogical hokum vonws up afruinst the inIluenc'e of one great personality, u grant tenclw1', great because u free spirit who understands the world in which he livvs and grows with it, ever sensitive to human values and human needs,--E, T. Pngn 1 10 - uv .', ' -v . ' ' - . H ' . . 1 v I ' - . Y ' 1 U 1 ' 1'1" 11 'V ' 1 . 1 ' .' 1 ' 1 . 'I 1. I ' 1 I .' A ' '. I ' ' 1 1 - v ' 1 1 ' r v . N1-' H , 3 ' Cz. fi ' 5 1 ."z - 1 - A- K - , - V 1 A 1 1 1 . v 1 ' ' 1 1 .1 1 1 1' V 1' v 1 ' 1 . A-1 m 1, ' ' , , 1 V 3 1 . V 1 ' ' 1 1- 1 1 S .U h ,x , ,'., 1 - . S . 3 ' 1 ' 1 1 1 1 ,1 1 f - - - 1 ' ' . 2 "' M' 1 5. .' ki D. L 111 - 3 ' ' 2 ' ' ' 1' "1 5 l ' '11 0 ' . 1- 1 . 1 1 r .E . - ' ' ' ' ' . . , , , . L . A.. 1' 1 . .1H 1 1 1 , 1 ,. ,A ' L , 1 L v v -' -- Q I - 2 , 1 ' z ' 1 ', " . '. 1 " . ' 4. ,A . 1 x. ' ' lv, .1 1: . K ' 1 H Q ' "' ' uv ' . ' 1 1 1 . v - - v , L - I - - ' - . , 3 - ' .1 1 , r 0 ' v 1 ' - 1 1 ' ' V - , - 'I 1 ,. 9 '1 f, . 1 , . .' In ,, 1 , .1 U, 1 ,., 1 K. I . 11. 3.2. L. .. 1. . .'Av 1 ' . . K B. Y . 1 ' . 1. -1 V 1 1- ' 1- 1 -' 1 . , I . . I. .- v - , Y ' 2 c , , : , ,' flnd out tho hidden life 'L--1 '- 1 H . 1' g - ' .' ', H classes, its mm is to makv it an instrumont for tho enlightenment and amusement of the masses. . 1 1, - 1 V . E ' V 1 if A- ' 1.1 - - - ' r - l r' 1 ' 1 , 1 111 1 -3 1 , ' X 1 1- v . 5 K. 1 1 1 1 1 n xi- ' V 1 K ' ,, . . 1 . 1 1. . 41. Y D " v VA- v .- . 1 ., , 1 . . - I. 1 L. .. 1 'u v r ' 1 1 V 11 - -' 1 ' 7 . ' A . . . . ,V 1 U K . A , . . , 4 . . I, 1. V1 .. v , ' 1 ' 1. 1 1 I 3 v 1 v V . , , , , , ' ' S- r , , -1 v 5 . v 1 -v 1 1 1 . t, -11.1 -1 1 1,,- Aa V 1 I ' 1 . ' . lx ' . " . ' 1' 1 n ' xx ' r 4 11 ' 1 11 I ' 1 ' ' Q ' v 11. v 1 - 1 Q 1 ' v 1 1 1- ' P . - 1 1 ' 91 ' ' 1 1 . . .A ' 1 K. - 1 H. 1 V . , ., 1 . - ' H. V' ' 1. " -H v 1 , 1 ' v 1 ' 1 ' 2 ,1 ' K. 1' 1 ' , v Q11 x r 'I Y 'Q 1 v 1 1 . ' Y v 1 ' r 11 . A 1 v v 1 1 ' - 1 r I I I- V' 1 . 1 , . , .1 . . . ' 1 ' 1 1 x 1 1 1 1 1 1 7 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 H 1 1 v K ,1 .11 , , I 1 , 1 1 . 1 , 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1,1 . 1 1 11 1 1 U . . Q 1 ' . , , , Y 1 1 1 1 , . , 1 1 , v ' V x 1 1 ' 1 1 1 , 1 fry , Y 1 1. - , 1 . A 1 1 1 , 1 1 . V v 4 Y' I 1 v ' 4 N 1- 1 ' 1' K v 1 1 ' ' . ' . '. . . 1 . . ox 1 ' 1 ' 1 X 1 Q ' , 1 , 1 t 1 1 . 1, V 1 ,1 4' 1 1 r v , .1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , I, 1 1 .1 1 1 1 4 I 1 H 1 1 1 1 1 Q , K 1 1, L , I 1 . 1 ' 1 ' 1 vf'vv --v 1 ,1r, Y, -,u ,f1I15, 5,j lxffflxlgfl !,Qif-,l.ij1t.gFf'?fjN15 Wm ,..'w'r,r,1,ffg Hr, Ni.-1 N ,rm ,L-V l1t.l,f .'4 ,v 3:?4K- l M ':,x5'7 X ,.i!,'!- ,'1,1 E M ,Np 1 " Wi' .mx just Working in the Land of Make Believe Page 1 11 Page 112 Play Producers Painting Scenery for L'Will1elm Tell 7:Pv'H'r3 V N F Sr n 1, x N A W l STATE WIDE PROJECTS Bohemian Hall, Lidgerwood, North Dakota A 'Typical Crowd in the Community Hall, State Fair Grounds, Fargo North Dakota l I i Page 114 The Community Hall at Nome, North Dakota is called the Opera House . IllllllIlIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllilllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllll STATE WIDE PROJECTS l The Community Hall at LaMoure, North Dakota, is one of the finest in the State. A Typical Community Hall used by the Indians at Cannon Ball, North Dakota. I I An old livery barn at Kindred, North Dakota was transformed into a splendid hall. Y i 'J H" ' Dm' 'J X V v l llmmlllllllsmlllllIluullllllllmn lbiqnq M ,iq--a 5 , i i i w ' W D A RALPH WELCH RUTH WHITNEY . J ESSE REYNOLDS JQYUUPIQW TJQUKW Qymyzffmzwgifc Club CHANLY HEILMAN JANE Eoov LILY THORSELL WYARD v Cuws FREDERICKSON ELENEWEEIQS g 116 7EMMANEQON CARL ASH CLAIRE Nzweu. KENNETH MCCULLOUGH DoRomYOL5oN ELSM ERE CHAM BERLAIN ' A 1 1 4 1' l-,- ' 'l. A Group of IrsterfCollegiate Debaters THE LINCCLN DEBATE CLUB The Lincoln Debate Club was organized on February twelfth, nineteen hundred and twentyftwo. The purpose of this club is to foster and promote the art of debating in its various forms, in the North Dakota Agricultural College. .............Presiclent .....Vice-President ......,....Secretary .....Treasurer OFFICERS Loyal Gast ........ ...................... Morris Erickson Karl Gerteis ,..... Morris Olson .....................................,..................v...,. INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATES Nineteen Hundred six--Nineteen Thirty UNITED STATES OF ABIERICA California. University of Southern ...... .... ,....,... . . ,.... ...,...i...................... . Conn:-vtirrut, Agrlvnltural College ..... Idaho, University of .... ................... lowa, Des Moines University . ...,.,.,. . Maine, Univ4-rally of , ,,,,,,,,,,,,...., Maasar-lillsetts. A gricaltural College ,,,,. Michigan State College .,..,,......, Minncsota, Carleton College ...,.,.....,,,.. Nlinnusota. Colligo of St. TIIOIIIZIN ...., Montana State College .....,........ New llainpshire Agricultural Collefre North Dakota, Fargo College ........,... ,, North Dakota. Jainvstown College North Dakota, University of .,.. Oregon Agricultural College ,,.,. l't-nnsylvania, State College ,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,, ,, South Dakota. Alnrdeen Normal School , ...,. South Dakota, State College .......,....,,......... South Dakota, Uliivorsity .,,....., Washin5.:ton, State College ...... NYest Virginia, University Australia, Viilversity of Sydney Canada, Manitoba Agricultural England, Cambridge l'1ilve1'sity England, Oxford University . ..., . FOREIGN COUNTRI ICS College .....,Los Angeles, California ,.....,....Storrs. Connecticut ................Moseow, Idaho , ...,,.... Des Moines, lowa .,...........,......,Orono, Maine . ,,,,. Xmherst. Massachusetts .......East Lansing, Michigan ...,,..,.Nortlxfield, Minnesota ...,...,Saint Paul. Minnesota ...,.,....,...,..Hozvinax1, Montana ,....Illll'll2llll, New llainpshire ...,..,,..,.I:H1'gfJ, North Dakota ..,..IilIlIlNUHVl'I, North Dakota Grand Forks, North Dakota ...,.........C0l'V2llllt-i, Oregon State Collage, ,Pennsylvania ,,,,,.,.hlll'l'tlL'0Il, South Dakota ....,lirookim:s, South Dakota .....,.vt'l'llliIlIOIl, South Dakota ............Pnllnn1n, Washington Morgantown. West Virginia ..........SylIIlI'y, Australia .,.....Winnip g, Manitoba ......Camln'icIge, Eng and ....,,,,..Uxford, England Page ll T WWWWWWWWWMWMWMWWW THB TH1RTYfF1FT1-I A CONTEST FOUR O,CLOCK Ruth Olafson First Place PROGRAM Presiding Officer ............ Music. ................................. ,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, NNUAL COLLEGE DECLAMATORY FRIDAY AFTERNOON, JANUARY 24, 1930 ..........Charles Hellman ........Dorothea Ward White Hands of Telham .,..... ,..,,,,,,,,,,,, l ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, A non A Different Pair of Shoes ....................... ........ ........ I oseph P. Lincoln -1 How Tom Sawyer Whitewashed the Fence ......................... ........................ M ark Twain 101111 Graham ....... .................................... ....,... ......... G eorge Horace Lorirner "4 Appeal to Arms ........ ....... .............,... Patrick Henry ' The Perfect Tribute ,..... ......... ...... ........ M ary S. Andrews The Sign of the Cross ........... ...... ..... ...,...... W ilson Barrett The Eleventh Commandment ........ ...........3.......................... .................. A n on The Sign of the Cross ........... .......,.. ......., ............. W ilson Barrett joe Paulson Napoleon .,,,,,,,,..,.....,... ........ , , MA-- ......................Robert G. Ingcrsol Albert Buchli Charles Hellman jane Eddy Carl The numerous lyceum attractions, all the international and inte 'La Gerteis rfcollegiate debates and declamatory contests, and the Harvest and Christmas Festivals are under the direct super' vision of a committee known as the Board of Public Speaking Control. Student members are Charles Hellman, Jane Eddy, and Karl Gerteis. The faculty members are Alfred Arvold I and Arland Weeks. -e Page 118 . Inulllllnmllllllmulll ullll C u lllllmmllllllmmi rr , QF X f ' r -SL , ui 'I-H1921 --Hl l!SE.. 1 HIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIllIIllllllIllIllllllIllllIIIIIIlllllllllIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllll llnxulmmlllullmlqlusllummllulllmmla:ummumulmmlulnlmmuuullmplllummumlmmlllnnmfmmsusn Dr. C. S. Putnam DEPARTMENT OE MUSIC Dr. C. S. Putnam, Director ..... ....... B and, Orchestra, Glee Club Olivia Edlebrock Tarbell ....... ........................................... P IZCWY-0 Ruth I. Glazier .,,......,,.,.. ........ P iano Harmony Adda M. Blakeslee ..... ...................... V Oice Elizabeth Sheldon ............................,............................................... Violin The work of this department has been, as usual, exceedingly strenuous for lack of assistance and room. The various organizations have been crowded, and yet the personnel has had better previous training which has tended toward more advanced work. The band has had the largest enrollment in the history of the institution. During the winter term it had an enrollment of eightyftwo. The concert band numbered iiftyfiive. A few of the numbers studied and played either in public or over the radio would give an idea of the character of the training given. Such overtures as "Barber of Seville" and "Semiramide" by Rossini, Beethoverfs "Eg' mont," "Turandot" by Lachner have been publicly performed. Schubert's "Uniin' ished Symphony," the symphonic poem "Danse Macabre" of Saint Saens, "Largo," from Dvorak's "New World Symphony," Greig's Suite from "Sigurd' Jorsalfarf' and the suite 'LFour Ways" by Coates have been given public rendition. The band has also played a large number of lesser works of concert and popular characters. The orchestra, numbering thirty, has been steadily at work, and while not appearing in public has broadcast one evening program. The girls glee club has been very regular in its attendance and has done really meritorious work. Private classes have been well attended, and, all in all, the department has taken a decided step forward. The outlook for another year is indeed bright. Page 120 Hmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm ul uMHHunmHHHuuuHHHuuuHHHnnnHHHnnuHHHnnnHHHnn Tilllll ii ww. .. ii". ' "W ' ' ' w' ' J ' li' vii' ll lilll ll' Y i 9 '-i.. ' ,z 5 '.f'.lfxl V"ii'i!ilf'i'ifw. W ' W VN' W y ramp: ilfgf'l1gil', Qm,i11i. il-iillq, zips. i W A W is Hedner Clemetson Baillard Kaiser Smith Christensen Metcalf Minard Tarbell Beattie H ertsgaard Laulascher Beaudine Trace Blakeslee johnson Warne McCulloch Ellingson Chard Lane The Womens' Glee Club of the North Dakota State College is prominent on the campus and in the music department. It holds rehearsals twice a week during the noon hour and is under the direction of Miss Adda Blakeslee, with Mrs. W. P. Tarbell as accompanist. The Glee Club has presented a program at convocation and has appeared as an assisting attraction at numerous musical programs. The Band on Parade Page 121 l 011016 4399 ff 50 Colle ge Q15 Gold .Star Band 192901930 , lllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllllllIlllllIlllllllllllllllllll l V. U l 1 if -nun un: H ,. l 2 GOLD STAR BAND l l w M l gf: North Dakota, State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. 192911930 inn ll U W """' PERSONNEL ig W l nan. I--: DR. C. S. PUTNAM, Director l 3-'I' g William Euren,Warrant Oficer, Ass't Director E. H. Gates,'Stnjf Serg., Drum Major -1 2 Elizabeth Sheldon, Sponsor . 2 huns , inn 'f-': Sergeants . 3 its M. W. Hunt J. G. McNally Don Best Walter Lagerburg unit msc' l 11 Il! Corporals S 2 J. A. Reynolds W. I. Pierce Richard Noyes H. C. S. Ramburg S li C. C. Putnam William Watson Loyal Nerdahl, P. I. Olson H pu. Burton Kilbourne :ull 1 Q hll ni GROUP 1 GROUP 5 Donald Harris, Alto Clarinet -1 ll!!! Frank Callinan Baritone Second and Third Clarinets R0b9ft Befgsefhn 01702 ll 5 Iverson Wold, Baritone James Lund all W I. C. Rector, .4th Horn Donald Quinn GROUP 10 ' -'- it Elwood Kendrick, 3rd Horn Theodore Lure Hlrold Albrecht, lil! -" Claire Hallock, 2nd Horn Edward Melarrdle yd Tram et " .1 Richard Noyes, lst Horn Walter B0-rdaseh P -in-.- 'Q , Owen Jones A X olph Torke'son, 3 2 GROUP 2 M. n. Hnnt I k A, 376' lf,P""P't 2 R. d hr, Cr . L11 F1 r ac 1 en, o o rumpet ii nan gsgslin Raina, li? Cigna? blollrlla Cariziltt Glen Roberts, First Trumpet not :nu john Sanders, lst Clarinet Donald Best Glmder Christgarisonf' -'Ill gg- G C l ' , gg- --' eorge o lat Clarinet GROUP 6 o o rumpet '-- -- William Watson, E. H. Gatef Drum Major l GROUP 11 , -,,. 3 S010 Clalfnet Elizabeth Sheldon, Sponsor Drums 'Ci 5 Gerald Zuelow, SoloCla.r1net Violin' Tympani' Chimes W ' 'g Mitchell eillifr d P- I Dr. C. S. Putnam, Director Exilim Thorifll 2 1' U 5 fm 'CCD 0 ristian jornson 5?- Z GROUP 3 GROUP 7 gibcinfle h """ i-'-" H. l D , N Crt arnis -Wg, inn". Jack Vincent Bass Drum C S Rambelgfflat Bass Burton Kilbo'-'me 2 2 Lloyd Rawaltl Cymbals , I. G. McNally, Holtonphone Oflcaf Sloqllist 2 l C. C. Putnam, Donald Keyes, E-flat Bass Gus Younger llhl :e Snare Drum and Traps W. I. Pierce, BB Bass P- J' Olson Z 3 Hilbert Engleter,SnareDru.m A. E. Find, E-flat Bass 11541113111 rjnjefigg Band not 3 z K "-:L GROUP 4 GROUP s Gif doni11B 5351 Pifsrceyumpet Z BUSICS Tmmboms Ralph Easton: 2nd Clarinet S Q Harold Lundgren Otto Wolhvwe William E'-lien, --:: : Gerhard Rogness GCPYEC Salaba Assistant Director 3 'Il' Morris Kitzmann Remhold Berg A. Faber, 3rd Clarinet 2 3 Doran Meyer Peter Albrecht Phil KOppH.I1g, 1st'1"roml:aone 'U-C 5- Hzarold Wales lA.-R6yn0ldS, 2-nd Cl0.'fi1'I.Ct like an-an Walter Ralei h GROUP 9 K.l'Zeller, Soprano Sax W'-' 'unc g Its: l Charles Fox Albert Herner, Tenor Sax Wlalter Lagerberg, Bugle hill--I 3 Melvin Bolmeier Rudolph Hehr, Alto sax R A. Jnnnsnn, Bugle " ""' -1 Frances Deardorf Chester Smith, Baritone Sax Claire Pace, Drum -I-I n-su Loyal Nerdahl W. Nelson, Bass Clarinet Lang Russel, Drum - ' Il "-I 31, Iii - Q S Page 129 n-sun: n---I in-"1 2 1':"... "-S 1 asc ""' Inn 2 -I W NlllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlillllllllllllllfll Page 124 Clark Fredeviclgson Madsen Hepper Challey Kasson jamieson Carlton Bertelson Stinson Anderson Hedlund Olson Lundgren Hallack julsrud johnson Schultz Gaclqle Widdifield Zeller Pfof. Huntoon Ball STATE COLLEGE MEN'S GLEE CLUB PROP. HOMER B. HUNTOON, Director Harold Julsrucl Thomas Fiske Mitchell Zeller Paul Kasson L. G. McDonald Lawrence Parsons Clare Hallock Earle Carlton First 'Tenovs John Headlancl Robert Anderson Second Tenors Robert Olson Harold Lunclgren F ifst Bass Everett Velzy Donald McKechn Second Bass Leslie Madsen Owen Bertelson Ralph Heggeness ie Donald Brasscure Robert Stinson John Johnson Vv'illiam Ball Clark Frederickson Dan Howell Gordon Widdifxeld Erven Hepper 0CCA3l0N J ""'f'l'g:i1'f'lf1'ji'i'T'T':' """'l vi -1 ,,,..gq-fr-4"TI"f"' 3, - ,', ' ,ff V4' Grads Live the Old Days Over HOMECOMING From October 16 to October 19, 1929, alumni, students, and faculty members of North Dakota State College as well as townspeople had an opportunity to witness and participate in one of the finest Homecomings and reunions that has ever been held here. A gigantic pep rally, broadcast over WDAY with Matt Tindall, alumni secref tary, at the mike, Wednesday evening, October 16, was the match to the bomb which exploded in full force on Saturday of that week when Bison and Jackrabbit teams clashed on Dacotah field before a milling crowd of over three thousand fans. The armory was packed with students, alumni, faculty and downtown people to hear Dr. J. H. Shepperd, J. E. Davis, president of the Board of Administration, A. R. Wije, president of the Alumni association, and various alumni who were met to congratulate state college on its growth and pledge themselves to continue its success. The gold star band, under the direction of Dr. C. S. Putnam, provided the music and college songs, and Art Oayou led the yells. The football team was introduced by Casey Finnegan and Bob Lowe, and Mr. H. L. Bolley gave a demonstration of oldftime yells. Friday night came the big bonfire and second huge pep rally, with the tradif tional snake dance down Broadway. Saturday morning the parade was formed on Thirteenth Street near the main gate, and from there the procession of Gold Star Band, R. O. T. C. corps, American Page 126 l I f 1 1 l . 4-aft'-w 1-,pp-. 1' -- -- '-fp, 1 f , '.i ',1s N . .ov,wJ:, ,,,"' ,fjgu, .l.'s ff M, f f., y' f w' f . :i1lf:v,,,:u.l1.w' - isiwffral'nf,-1,-Ii i- ' -,J-ri! ' ' .Alf . i . . lv, N -' iff'..'J,'1"l" .w-,gwggi fowl- -iw A . f 1 -' . i i V ' . . .af VlKlriG H01-sscov-sm? The Kappa Phi Winning Float Legion bugle and drum corps and twenty elaborate floats manoeuvering into place before a motley crowd of group costumes and individual gayly dressed, proceeded down Broadway between rows of interested spectators. Captain E. J. Boruski, B. C. Marks, and Miss Nancy Elliott adjudged the Alpha Kappa Phi float first, Alpha Sigma Tau, second, and Alpha Gamma Rho, third. Group costumes winning prizes were, Phi Kappa Lambda Erst, Kappa Delta, second, and Art Club, third. Judges were, Mrs. Kenneth Kuhn, Miss Mae Kelly, and J. R. Mashek. Phi Upsilon Omicron won first place in the individual costume group, while Alpha Gamma Rho and Phi Omega Pi, were placed second and third, respectively by Miss Dorothy Hatch, Mr. C. A. Williams, and Rev. W. P. Gerberding. At noon the Bison was barbecued and made into sandwiches for a big "feed" on Dacotah lield, and then, of course, came the big game. In the evening an all college for students was held in the armory, with a dance for the faculty and alumni in the Facu1tyfAlumni club rooms, and the big day was over. Page 127 r,, ,. ,, ,ll C w'. V' ll , f"1V Z ,- , The Line of Honor INSPECTION A clear spring morning, with the sun rising on the dewfwet campus of the college where lines of cars are already forming and lining the roads, awaiting the annual inspection of the R. O. T. C. of North Dakota State College .... May 7th, 1929, was the great day for the Bison militia, when Major Lockett, inspector for the division reviewed the troops from 8:00 A. M. to 5 :OO P. M. At eight precisely the troops in immaculate uniforms began filing out of the Armory and across the campus surrounded by interested spectators to the parade grounds by the Library. To the muffled beat of drums the corps were duly in- spected, and companies designated to the following location: Guard Platoon, west of Library, physical drill platoons and company west of Library, tent pitching platoon east of the Library, and extended order drill platoon north of the Armory. Major Lockett first inspected the close order drill, then the physical drill, extended order drill, tent pitching and finally the guard mount. These detachments then proceeded to the space between the Y. M. C. A. and Ceres Hall north on Thirteenth Street where they were organized into a war strength rifle company with a detachment for machine gun section and trench mortar squads. An attack problem was demonstrated which completed the morning program. Page 128 w - Y ,,A,,A,m r y rv! 'rf . T 1 1 ..-., ,,! 1 ., . .ll ' limi: i 1',.'1QV,q'lg'-I l',,l'3.Wtw,m',I !'t Y, Ag it xx, ' lrlffwx1Mzrf.fli!efrit will 2 f r I V1 ,ij i glfm g 5.'L..Li.l,,1,l M A 5 3 T p l V' J. f,.f,lj,.l lg A . 1 13' I i,g T y , T, V -.. l.l..L-L-!-l-4. .. l,.1-f.,1g . . , .1.5,:,i'A..l,,.. , T , l a! The Sponsors Look Them Over The afternoon program was devoted mainly to practical tests by sections, the first year men were marched out on parade to the campusl west of the library where ten students were selected at random to demonstrate first aid, military hygiene and marksmanship. Following this the second year basic section met in the armory where they were examined in musketry, automatic riflery, scouting and patrolling. The iirst year advanced students were then examined on machine guns and howitzer weapons, map reading and military instruction. The second year advanced students were tested on Held engineering. Inspection was formally closed the next morning, May Sth, with the administer' ing of theoretical examinations during the regular class periods. North Dakota State's Gold Star Band under the direction of Dr. C. S. Putnam provided the music for the parading and the bugle and drum corps ably assisted the Military department in producing one of the finest displays of military training that the college has ever had. I Page 129 .A vs ' ' l ' 5 ll I 1 lf' li llliillhli if lv 1 ii , - . X. ' , w, .r, i.. , , , 'mg 5-2'f ii, Q' 1" " -' .1 iff! l,f.1.g'y'," -Mg,'M AJ, mf l wx 4 ttf'nh'mifbi.illall-ll,sli,l1E11-hf?irl'1Hllsm.lel:lhllIf3'1H'h1'2'il1'f :"f"f N ,I 3' 1930 BISON BREVITIES All State College Vaudeville Everett 1. Wallicm Prof. Homer B. Huntoon With the success of the 1929 Bison Brevities as a goal, Blue Key selected Everett Wallum as the manager of the 1930 edition. Prof. Homer B. Huntoon was chosen the director of the acts. Monday and Tuesday, March 3 and 4 were chosen as the dates for the show held in the auditorium of Fargo High School. Alpha Kappa Phi, with an orchestral presentation in a Chinese setting repeated their 1929 success and drew first place in the Men's competition. Kappa Kappa Gamma, who won the women's act last year also were the proud holders of a first place. Delta Kappa Sigma and Kappa Delta were the second place winners in their respective classes. The 1930 edition of the Bison Brevities was even more successful than the 1929 presentation. The two evening and the matinee performances were not sufficient to give all who wished to witness the acts the chance to do so. Many were turned away at each performance because of filled houses, and the utmost of satisfaction was given all who were present. As an improvement over the last year's show, Prof. Huntoon worked out a finale for the show that assured perfection to the occasion. Every performer appeared to help put across the singing of the Bison Brevities song, accompanied by the Alpha Kappa Phi orchestra. The Grand Finale Page 130 I I I f7 gggrag ' , ju, Alpha Kappa Phi blows its way to fame After the try outs, which were held in the early winter, nine groups remained in the running with every type of act represented to make the show complete. They ranged from the burlesque to the athletic type. The groups represented in the show, and their managers follow: Alpha Kappa Phi .................. ............................................................. W illiam Euren Delta Kappa Sigma ........ ......... W illiam Shine Alpha Sigma Tau ....... .............. E dgar Crewe Sigma Phi Delta ......... Y. M. C. A ................ Kappa Kappa Gamma Gamma Phi Beta ........ Phi Omega Pi .......... Kappa Delta ......... ..........Jerome Lindstrom Meredith Mattingly ,..........Mary Ricker ...........Virginia Davis .-.Emily Samuelson .......Florence Fleming The Kappas smile way to second victory -f, . F'V:. . - x,.l- V.. l i + W ..r,i.i, N N 1 11 7+ 1 .Al i Page 131 I fnmryflr :gv't-l'f'-'l""'i- , 1 . l f. - f 'uri . K I u ' 4 1 : ' L . 1 I , gl The sm of the Mae MAY FESTIVAL Fargo High School, with strength in distance and field events, eked out a half point victory to win the Festival competition for the ninth consecutive time. Bismarck High was a scant onefhalf point behind Fargo's 33, Moorhead, with 21 points, captured undisputed third honors. Lawrence Knauf, Moorhead dash artist, was the winner of the individual honors. By winning the 100 and 220 dashes, getting second in the 440, and fourth in the broad jump he collected fourteen points to his credit. One hundred fifty-nine students representing twentyfthree high schools of Minnesota and North Dakota were entered in the athletic events, as well as many others who participated in industrial and literary events. Page 132 1 I VI r I-lurid ,:l,., S0 CIETY nummnllmmmmmmml:rllmnmm Ill WIIIIIIUllllllllIlIllIIIIIllllllilllllllllllllllll Illll P IllIllllIIIIIIH!IIIIIIfllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII THE JUNIOR PROM OF 1930 The junior Prom, the premier social affair was staged by the class of 1931, at the Crystal Ballroom on April 25. A feature of the prom was a men's quartet composed of Lester Madsen, Lawrence Parsons, Harold Julsrud, and Robert Olson under the direction of Homer Huntoon. Music was provided by Harry Chalmers and his Duluth Bubblers, to which two hundred couples danced against a background of varifcolored lights playing on palms and tinkling Bernhard Bemdt fountains. A feature was the orchestration of "Tiger Rag" accompanied by the lighting effects which simulated the colored stripes of the Jungle Beast. After half an hour of informal dancing the line formed with Bernhard Benidt and Miss Isabel Barrett leading, followed by Leonard Friberg and Katherine Knerr, Horace McGrath and Billie Veitch, and Leo May and Helen Stokke. Mr. Friberg was assistant Prom manager, Mr. McGrath, President of the Junior class, and Mr. May, the outstanding athlete, and thus were accorded these places in the line. Isabel Barrett Page 134 umllllInunIIIIIImullllllmmlllIllm u "IIIlII""''IIllll"""IIIlIl"""llllll""''llllllm"'IIIlII"'F'FlIIIIl"""'lIllIil"" lllllllmullllllumfllllllmmllll lllllllllIllllllllllllllllllll'llIlllllllllllllllllIIlillllIlllllllllllllllllllllll Favors were tooled leather address books, with the dance program in front. The Prom was one of the largest and Hnest ever held at the school. Governor and Mrs. George F. Shafer headed the list of honor guests for the evening, who inf cluded: lLeo'na'rd Friberg President and Mrs. J. H. Sheppard Mr. and Mrs. F. Monroe Dean and Mrs. Walster ' Dean Dr. and Mrs. P. F. Trowbridge and Mrs. Weeks Dean Alba Bales Dean and Mrs. Dolve Dean Pearl Dinan Dean and Mrs. Minard Mr. and Mrs. H. W. McArdle Dean and Mrs. Sudro Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Parrott Katherine Knerf Page 135 MMMMMMMMMMMMI MMMMMMMMMWMMWMMM l mug IHWIIIII Ill Illlllllllllllllllllllll IIII mmmmsimmmlusnmmnlllmummlummnl Arthur Zexgler THE SENIOR BALL OF 1930 On the eve of May 23 appronumately one hundred and fifty couples asslsted ln closmg the 1929 JO formal season at the annual Semor Ball 1n the popular Crystal Ballroom The event whlch was enjoyed by all wxll long be remembered by those present due to the thorough preparauons made by those 1n charge An xnnovatlon was the use of the lottery plan of presentmg favors Guests of honor at the aifalr mcluded Dean and Mrs R M Dolve Presldent and Mrs J H Shepperd Dean Dean Dean Dean Dean Dean Phge '136 and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs and Mrs. and Mrs. I W Sm1th Mr and Mrs A H Parrott H L Walster Mr and Mrs H W McArdle L L Carr1ck Mr and Mrs A G Arvold W F Sudro Dean Alba Bales A. D. Weeks Dean Allce Pearl Dman A. . Minard Marian South ul Ill! mul Illlmmlll llmu slllllllnmzsllllllmmll M I-11 1 ll l llllllilllllllllllllIllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Illlllllllll lllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllIllllllllllllfl THE SENIOR BALL OE 1930 THE COMMITTEE Arthur 'Zexgler Ball Manager Mlss Marlan South Adolph Pahl Guest of Mr Zelgler Asslstant Ball Manager IIllI"" 'I msn mmnqm 'nm mmlnnqm In MISS Agnes We1ble Guest of Mr Pahl COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Elmer Torkelson Alf Skaret Norman Dahl Henry Sulllvan Adolph Pal-ul Muszc Deco-rauons Programs Publzczty Grace Swanson ........ . ..............................,...................................... Features Dorothea Anderson ..................,. ................................................. . ..Pat1fons Oscar Hanson ..........,..,,.........,..........,.....,...,.,,.,....,.......,...,.. Lloyd Clark .............,...,..,,.,.,...,.....,,..,,,,,,,.,.,,......,,....,..,.,., Agnes Weible Floor Manager ...Re reshments P-xg 13' uuullllllmmllllllmnnllllllum un! :iii -:maui :Inch-rx xgusuiq :innu- DD! W . . itdj H5011 1111 11-Inn: 11 cg QIQQIQ1 sw - Sun-1:1 '- - Qumran- icuii U5 E uiuuni 3 g , Unauci 0- ' E E Uqqunli ' E. 5 2 -1"'.'3.'-.- 5 D 5 5 E E g I : : E i 51111 . g 5 1 L 5 - - 11113-1- : g 5 : g g I I limi 1 : : : 1 Q Q l - 3 1 - 5 2 g - I I , I , I - ' v I I I Dill , , : : : I I I I : : il I : I I 7 I : g g ludui I 5 g 2 I Z g 5 li-Shi : g g : I g - I lincsi g - . g 5 3 I Q1 l - I : - 3 - . : s-1 I I I I - ' : :Still I : : I 5 : :tail I : : I I g nizuni I : : I I g in-1 : 1 : I I ' :ii I 1 : 1 I 111 I : : I I 1111 : g 3 : I u1 g - - 5 1 lct I 1 : , , Ml I g g 1 I ' M 3 I . g : 1.3111 3 - I - g , 51151-1 - : : 1 - IQQQI1 I : z I E ' iii: I : 5 I g . 'iii I 1 5 I I :ici 1 g 5 2 I S I . . , g nina.: - : : - - lus1!t I : 1 I I hvtzuuxl I : : I I U : g 5 : I 11:11 I : : : I liri I 454' 5 I I iii : - I g : unix:-1 : E Q g I 1111 5 - - g : I I 5 : g : :annul '-'H I E I E maui: ' E : Il- 3? 5 ' ' 3 iii ' - 9' argon- - 3 -1-silt O - linilli N l!1 ' llldhi ,, 111 -N M 5 '1 H 'li niubui ' Mi nl!-ui ii l lllmu Illll will lu llllmu ll E l THE 1930 MILITARY BALL 2 An arch of sabers formed by the Senior Cadet Oificers was a feature of the 15th annual Senior "'-'- Ball given by M company, third regiment of Scab' ,,,,,- bard and Blade, at the Crystal Ballroom, january .ru-.. 17th, 1930. Major Neal Baldwin, with Miss Helen Carstenson as his partner led the Grand March llllllllllll lllll ll null mml lllm Lieut Col Lawrence Parsons and Hon Lieut Col Glade Cowels were second 1n line Two hundred couples attended the affair Wl'11Ch "'i is N 39 W 2? ch 52. '5'f,. Wo 0-Q Hi. 5 2 N Ea ff' Da is D"fV Q3 Nc: F7 I-1 93 44 .ov-1 Hz:- CSN BZ' Bo. Neal Baldwm featured by m1l1tary arrangements Each Dance was announced by bugle call The M1l1tary settlng was completed by rolling kitchens and army cooks Favors were g1ven in the form of etched brass programs Two members of Scabbard and Blade from the Universlty of North Dakota were honor guests in addition to the followlng President and Mrs J H Shepperd Maj and Mrs E A Lathrop Capt and Mrs J B Conmy Capt and Mrs F S Ross Capt and Mrs C S Putnam Capt and Mrs M F Stech Lieut and Mrs Fay E Smlth and all the Deans of the various schools of the college Illllllllllmlllllllll 1 Illmmllll llallmmlllllllql Illll n llllll nn I H M M H M M M M H M N M tini- lil:- M M M M M lib!! H lini- MS lin U H H ji!! H 1111 S1111 1:13 -'S'-1' M H M H M M Q11-Q M 5. MDC Iii 111-1- 11131 U' drill 3-"" M all 'Q-35:1 :Ut-CQQ M lil MM M M 115: M In-:gg hinge Ui: 11511 IQZQQI 5111 Ml M ihubt M M D .l pq-1 D11 Helen Cafstenson Page 138 M 3 v lllszmmlllzllmmfzsaslulgllmxlslsls mmmIulllsllmmlllsllmmlnlummmmmm!nmmmlnlllmmllllllnml! lllllIllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllIIllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllll THE 1930 MILITARY BALL THE COMMITTEE Maj. Neal Baldwin .......... ...................... B all Manager Miss Helen Carstenson .............. Maj. Baldwin's partner Lieut. Col. Lawrence Parsons .................................. Ball Manager Miss Glade Cowels ................................................ Col. Parsons' partner ' Lawrence Parsons COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Lloyd Clark ......... .............. 1 ..Floor Manager Clifford Booke .... .......... P rograms and favors Everett Knutson ....... ........................... P ublicity Alf Skaret .......... ........... ....... D ecorations Archie Solberg ....... ......... M usic and features Russell Arnidon ..... .................... R efreshments Dorland Konichek ...... ........ G uests and invitations Elmer Torkelson ........ .............................. T ickens Victor Madsen ....... X Glade Cowels unlllllnmllllllmullllllmmllllllzun ...........Finance Page 139 llllenrnmllllIImmllllllmmllllllnunllllllmlnlllllI1Imlllllllumlllllllmlllllllllu null W SIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIllllllIIlllllllllllilllllllllllllIlllllllllllll nm:mmmnumm1msnmmllsnlllmwlslnnmmlulsurmmsnmlmmllllsimmllnla:lm'mummwrzsluqmmuuu 2 mllllllmm THE I CHARITY BALL Luella McDunn .......... ........................... B all Leader Claire Peterson ........................ Miss NIcDunn's partner Over two hundred couples attended the Charity Ball which is llll held annually under the sponsorship of Panhellenic Council of the North Dakota -State College. The Crystal Ballroom was decorated to represent a Spanish garden, with a section of the Luella McDunn floor fenced off to provide tables where the guests were served with refreshments. The Grand March followed a half hour of informal dancing and was led by Miss Luella Mc' Dunn, president of Panhellenic Council, with Claire Peterson, and Miss Virginia Davis, secretary of the council, with Blair Seitz. Honor guests included: President and Mrs. J. H. Shepperd, Dean Alba Bales, Dean and Mrs. L. L. Carrick, Dean Pearl Dinan, Dean and Mrs. R. M. Dolve, Dean and Mrs. A. E. Minard, Dean and Mrs. A. D. Weeks, Dean and Mrs. H. L. Walster, Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Trowbridge, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Monroe, and Dean and Mrs. W. F. Sudro. llllllusuullllllmlulllllll 71 M M M ill Q M M H M M H H ini: ffl: M M M H H M li '.:."'-. its iti- M M urn..- E thi! isn- L1-I ji- ll H 11111 H1113 IQQQU 7-ig H li! M I1 M 'l sail lin urn.: R M W M IM it-:tg C :zigg- 13101 'M ii! 11:1 :Still 95:1 l U 311.91 M M1 M M QSC.- '-E."-..""' i131 li: iii ICICI all hncuq ini M M , QI Claire Peterson Page 140 ll VA, H ii ini! gps:- 0 IIIIIIIIIIIIII IlllllllllllllllllllillIIlllllllllllllllIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllliillllllllllllllllll THE CCIED PROM l Miss Katherine Knerr ....... ............................... L eader Miss Dorothy Smith ....... .......... M iss Kncrr's partner First place honors in the annual cofed prom held in the State College armory, Wednesday, December 4, 1929, went to Miss Gertrude Ferguson and Miss Margaret Green, costumed to represent the nofcut system of the college. The affair is i Katherine Krxerr sponsored each year by the Y. W. C. A. and the 1929 prom was under the supervision of Miss Katherine Knerr. The decorations carried out the theme of the Mardi Gras, representing a scene in Paris. Nearly eighty couples attended the all wo1i1en's affair, dressed in l colorful and ingenious costumes. Some of the awards giyen include: Funniest couple, Carmen Kingsley and Luverne Dickinsong Most individual couple, Betty Murphy and Frances Anderson. T p ' 1 , 7 Dorothy Smith Page 1-il Illllu lnullllllzsxunillllIlmullllllnsun InlllllluuulIIIIIunulliIIIuuullllllmlulllllhum A, IpuImp'mlnulsqmqunnlmmmzlmml:I1IImmm:slmmlllllsmmlllnmmpmmm l IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIlllllllllllll THE MECHANIC ARTS BALL Victor Madsen ....... ....... ............... M a nager Charlotte Howland ............... Mr. Madsenls partner Richard Scott .......... ......... A ssistant Manager June Von Sien ....... ........... M r. Scottls partner Victor Madsen COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Harvey Groves ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,.,,,,..,,,,,... 1 ................. Q .............. Refreshments Joseph Langaunet .,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,....,,,,,,....,..,................. ................ P at'rO'nS Hjalmer johnson ....... ............ F immcfr Everett Knutson Publicit .........Decorations Chester Comeau Robert Carlson .......... Horace McGrath ..................Features Walter Nelson ....... ......................... M mic Wilson Pierce ............... .... .... ............................ F I o or Manager Alf Skaret ........ Decorations of a Wall Street nature combined with well developed lighting effects greeted the guests at the annual Mechanic Arts Ball, in the College Armory May 3. Features such as an imitation of a "stag at eve having drunk his fill" and numbers by a humorous trio added to the evening's entertainment. Guests of honor were: Prof. H. B. Huntoon, Dean and Mrs. R. M. Dolve, Prof. and Mrs. F. L. Weeks, Prof. and Mrs. George F. Yott, and Prof. and Mrs. L. O. Doerr. Charlotte Howland Page 142 lllllllllIlllIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllll llllll ..- -ii 113 ln l nnsulllllllnumnlIllllzlzmllllllamullllllnmlllllllamllllllllmlslllllllslilnllllllmmllllllm .L 1-11 li1"l'l"7 "N" r' r" :'w.1f-..--.f1.'. at 1 -.. 9li1flyf,'i.xil'Fff,ll'?lll,':,'l, 7,1 'l,l,l,l1ll.Flil4l'll,gl.l,l.l,'l.'l,nl1Iil'!lltlLj,lf,n'lf?FIl,leIll1l1,'lle .1-A1 'Y 'mg 'sn 'fV':..li '1fl'f'N',9l1l'll"lliyll: Ll-'li'Y',lyrwlIm'11.-f.1.IJ' i"i'el'1l+,l.il,f' 1 ,ylx-,p nip.. ,gp:WLpq,-'tpim.,-ljwfp w.,fpi1'ii,, ,s,.,1 ,lV'5j,','.,-f',,.,1,M , v,, . . I V I wil. 'I 'Q 'Z' li , ! ,u try f .,i..'v',, W, 1 ' 1 ' 9-31, ',! j:i"""'i!fi':lM,f ., .ij ilL'fiti ,1 .4-' i" I :"'- v'f " "l--1'.'.,ll 1-1 1 :. :H 1 '.,i,, I- 'Li ll, V K, 1, lug.-Yi I 'Mi 111117. Iiq 1. 'Url i' il' THE MILITARY DEPARTMENT CT" Major Lathrop joined the army in 1908 from I pt: 1. -. .. various posts in the United States as well as being stationed in the Philippines and on the Mexican E l -- ' honor. , ig , Captain Ross joined the army in 1917 and A-' since then has served both in this country and in Major Lalhmp Infantry Rifle team and the Army team. He I also won the distinction of Distinguished Marksf IDZ-Ill. .-A Captain Conmy served overseas in the 12th ..,.w, Division, A. E. F. having previously received his training at Fort Snelling, Minn., " Q, and Devers, Mass. He has been an instructor in the Army Signal School, Fort Crook, Neb., and Fort Snelling, besides being stationed with the Infantry of the Philippine Scouts in the Philippines. ..-..., Lieutenant Smith received his training at Camp Taylor, Ky., Camp Sherman, ,IT Ohio, and Ft. Benning, Ga., where he also taught for a short time. He served - -' with the 15th Infantry in China at Tientsin. He returned to this country in 1926 and received several appointments preceding his appointment to this school in 1928. , . 11' --- - ' 1 . ff' 'f ' 3 A T -Y W Y YY , Y fr I ,- , ..... 1 ,, , '3 -1 AW- A Capt. Conmy Capt. Ross Lieut. Smith 97,4 Page 1-14 ' 7' ,N M11 ' 'if'. ai 11' Q. I ."' 'V -l iff'II'.Qill'1"1I-ilig vEf' ffil"ii':q,'1Q' F."-'-'ry .JV7 I A, all .1 ff,',v"Q1,l-V1,llxfillkiilUiv',",A''.1g"2'fi4l 41'iiE3xill'Ai'Iliiiiiljll':"lw,4','W"",Vilwgli'1lq'l'y'ix"'.,'y . A '. 1 I li 1 WW 111 l fl:,lV:1'.-P1115 ."1 '.l-'I-41..f.li,-'wars1' filfa' ' .- - 55 5.1, 1 1, wi W i'lu.',1, .1 "J, If r5"li,.1E,f,f",-'ig,.J.'1.-H. I-is ', I. Q. 1. ,W 1 1. .rt-.wlfiaE..iI-vli-.alli5il'L'l'i' slr .'l'F:'flm1ll'illlilH1'.l'1lfi'il'illTlil1.ljil'fDJ.Ll-i',l.rlif!i11ilii.'i'll'lihaUilli ix the University of Minnesota. He has served at 1 , 1 V ,Mm I border. He served overseas during the World i War and was awarded L'Etoile Noire, a distinct 'LL the Philippines. He has been a member of the Y MILITARY l l . 1iglwlggigfrfirffgfwill. 1 gtg "QWf'illlf'e3gjl l- W .f'Zy"1'w"l-ll ' ill' Hl!"ll'1Ml .V'l.3W l V '.. N ' V- lil' llllxfl lilly'-V., l ,l. f " liz!" 'fJ'l""l TN' '1 l l l V . .X ' . l. M l PLATOON COMMANDERS lst platoon Znd platoon Srcl platoon Capt. Konichek, D. Capt. Bertelson, O. N. Capt. Lagerberg, W. 4tl1 platoon Sth platoon 6th platoon Capt. Allan, K. Capt. Skarct, A. O. Capt. Johnson, A. H. 7tl1 platoon 8tl1 platoon 9tl1 platoon Capt. Madsen, V. l0tl1. platoon Capt. Everett. L. Capt. Clark, L. K. lltlt platoon Capt. Amidon, R. Capt. Koulua, B. F. l2tl1. platoon Capt. MeCullougl1, K. V. COMPANY CCMMANDERS Company A Company B Company C Company D Majrix' Neal Baldwin Major Clillord Bookc lvlajor Everett Knutson Major Harold lulsrud lst Znd 3 rd 4th Sth 6th BATTALION COMMANDER AND STAFF Lt. Col. L. S. Parsons .............................................................. Battalion Commander Capt. Archie Solberg ......... ................................. 4 Adjutant V Capt. Edwin Nlinard ................ ............... C ommunications Officer Capt Herman Wilderxntltlx ........ ......,. P lang and Training Officer Capt. Robert Stinson .......,,.,. ,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,.,.,,,,-, S Upply Officer SPONSORS Pl2lt0OY1 -.---- ................. C lata Berg 7tl1 platoon ........ ......... I rene Johnson plutton ....... ....... H clan Carstcnson Sth platoon ....,,. .....,..., D orothy Smith PIHYOOH ------ -.-..-.. E mily Samuelson 9th platoon ....... ....... M argaret Ballard platoon ....... .... ........ R u th Boertll 10th platoon ........ ....... F lorence Fleming platoon ............. ............ M ary Rickcr llth platoon ........ ............... H elen Stokke platoon .......................... Grace Witlucrow l2tl1 platoon .............,.......,.... lvlyrna Ottinger Battalion Sponsor ...................................... ............................... ......... 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Wfii V.. ,....9i 1 1 '1 XX XVI- 1 1 I 4 1 , 1, 1 1 1 I1 I 1 1 A 1 1 I 11 .. . 1 , 11. 1' , ,. ,' . . 1 , 1 -11. 1 ,1 111. 1 ,11 ' 1 A . 5 1 11111 1,11,1W1111111I1I-1 51111.11 ,1, ,1A, ,, 1,11- a 1C1LHsfV1-11iifll'lflQ'1a1L141111111111-:i1'l'z1f'l1Hl11i1121111l1a1.1b'5AL'1Yf1!i1j1,'IllG1.i1111115.'11'1l1.1f'.l'1'11-11311-'11-f fr' ,.V.W ,. MT:-I,,,iI 7,W,,. Jaw. ,I 'll it W -"- '!9'f 1' l -1 it fyl, 1. T . ,' li, W 1-' , , 1'-f'r.'Viai l.f.,.'w guy NORTH DAKOTA STATE COLLEGE MARKSMEN Olson johnson Ross G. Sclwessow Piper Sarmes Walhowe McKe'nd'ry Haarman Botlum Comm Forman E. Scliocssow Barks Ryan Lee THE RIFLE TEAM National champions the last two years, the State College rifle team achieved a rare record. Besides winning the highest of all honors twice, the team added to their laurels by winning the Hearst trophy during the season 192960. By virtue of their showing during the 19294930 season the marksmen were given a trip to Washingtoii, D. C. in order to be present at the presentation of awards. During State College's reign in the world of marksmanship, Capt. Frank S. Ross, assistant professor in Military Science and tactics has acted as the coach. Capt. Ross, himself a no mean marksman, deserves no little credit for his part in giving to State College, three championships in three years of the caliber that has never heretofore been approached on the campus. The marksmen who earned the Washington journey are Kenneth Piper, Alvin Lee, Edward Comm, Morris Barks and Arthur Johnson. Page 153 IIIIIIIIIIllillllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII 3... 3 5 Unsu- lain inc! M 11151 :caan l -."'?'."'- H Q H D-ilu H i l Q H l its l H l H H Q H U lil H :tl i lug l iii! il ilu: U lt.- H zlxiuh H l H M ilu.- H t Dil l i--' ltd H I H H ini I illlllumlIlllmmllllllllmlllllllllmlillllIlmlllllllmmlIIlllmlllllllllmlllllllll 1' -"'J'-51 my.- I f .Q ."'Qr'5- 1, . w L v Tl-IE TEAM ' 3 - -V ,K Q- Weiser McGrath Hanson Schallq Hallenbevg Finnegan Dolve ATHLETIC BCDARD OF CONTROL FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES Dr. A. F. Schzilk ........ ......... P resident Dean R. M. Dolve .......... ................ T reasurer C. C. Finnegan ......... ....... A thletic member ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVE Dr. A. Hallenberg A ' STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES Horace McGrath ...................................................... Athletic Commissioner Russel Weiser Oscar Hanson James Law Page 15 Clark May Koniclielq Brazos Sand Bliss Friberg Ordalzl Howland Limsbrouglr Wolleri Fairllead McMillan Hills Bollman N. D. CLUB MEMBERS Football Stafford Ordahl Clifford Bollman Alf Skaret Rod MeMille11 Frank Dvorak Arthur Hovland Csenr Hanson Waltei' Shrimp Leonard Friberg Horace MeGratl1 William Hilts Verne Goodwin George Fairhead Joe Blakeslee Pete Gergen Cy Lonsbrough Leo May john Smith I age 156 Elmer Pariseau Leal Thomasson Lloyd Clark Basketball Cecil Bliss Pete Gergen Leo May Gilbert johnson Erie Nordstrom Verne Goodwin George Fairhead Leal Thomasson H oclqey Horace McGrath Harry McLachlin Clifford Bollman Arthur Knight Byron Steffarud Charles Brown Amos Van Vorst Burton Kilbourne Robert Anderson joe Blakeslee Selmer Quam Wesley' MOO1'C Track Cle Sand Roy Jordre Dorland Konichek Walter Nelson Leonard Wollen Joe Blakeslee Leo May 4. 1 - - 7 f J . 4 to g 4 Q ':"4'4 q':1':a9l 1 , ,u Y oi. 4' fog 0 s 0 X lo 'UE 'fr Q an 40 . o 4 OU -'I iso 'sb s' 'W-at-5 'ii x . , 25-' 4 . - 4 , fi q 4' , .451 9' ' X JL.: 2: 'Q Q p xffr' sz . .4 " fx" -' 'ffl' f' .fe o 7 4 " t . I. V , . bx - nf Q 5 'l , I Xb' .4 vf' s . 1 4 33 I - l O . :lg 9 FF" 1 -1 ir,-Dsisqr: I 1 . y 1 1 CHARLES C. FINNEGAN " 'Casey' Finnegan dominates without domineeringn is the tribute paid the Bison athletic mentor as he completed his first two years at North Dakota State and signed ' up for another tenure this spring. He was 5 one of North Dakota's foremost high school football coaches for ten years before coming ' 'N---- . here as athletic director. 1 ., ,. I Finnegan graduated from Ripon college 1 in Ripon, Wis., where he took an active part in all athletics. He coached in Wisf consin and at Grafton. In 1917 Finnegan went overseas where he won honors for gallantry in action. When the season opened up last fall the school was without a football coach. Determined that the school was going to make a favorable showing in the conference, "Casey" took upon himself the duties of head football coach. He was ably assisted by Robert A. Lowe who worked on the backfield. Coach Lowe came to North Dakota State during the fall of 1928 from the coaching staff of the Fargo High School, taking over the duties of freshman football coach. His work with the 1928 frosh squad merited his appointment as assistant varsity coach. GT-ami T Q C. C. Finnegan R, A, Lowg Coach Saalwaechter, regular varsity basketball coach, and Lieutenant Fay Smith, boxing coach, coached the 1933 football men. VC" l l' N?- s - M . , 4 , 'pli- ...A .. -cr. .. .p,,.1, The Thundering Herd Page 158 X VV .W ,', 'U,! ' e 1 1.-lflmf l1.lii'- I 'lv' TN" 'f'1 " ' 1 1 'f'1-1 -' 11: ll 4 1 w113v:11l1 fl '1l'31'lfl1-111-fx11l111F.1f11.1flfrmlif-'Y 1' I . 1,1,1411-M11 fxli W-,uv ,-. e 4, . 1 .1 , fi I ,. f,,1"' QU" '1 "l 1 I THE 1929 SEASCN Defeated but once by conference op' ponents and that once by the championship North Dakota University Nomads, the Yelf low and Green warriors moved from 'the ranks of the underfdog to the surprise team of the loop before the 1929 football season ended. The reason for this record is teamwork. Behind the splendid coaching of Finnegan and Lowe, was the unswerving loyalty of every man on the squad from Captain "Cod" Ordahl down to the youngest reserve. Leo May was named captainfelect at the close of the season. Wheii the coaches picked the 1929 all conference team in Chicago captainfelect Leo May was named allfconference fullback while Hilts, Skaret, McMillan, Ordahl and Gergen were given second team posts. After the season was formally closed four Bison football stars assisted the North - Capt' Oydahl Central conference win a 13 to 6 victory Cabt"EleCt May over the Rocky Mountain conference at Denver on New Year's day. Lonsbrough, Ordahl, Hilts and McGrath made the trip. Lonsbrough, playing halfback, drew considerable comment from the critics and the other three made a very creditable showing for themselves and the school. Sweaters and letters were awarded to Stafford Ordahl, Clifford Bollman, Alf Skaret, Rod McMillan, Frank Dvorak, Arthur Hovland, Oscar Hanson, Walter Shamp, Leonard Friberg, Horace McGrath, William Hilts, Verne Goodwin, George Fairhead, Joe Blakeslee, Pete Gergen, Cy Lonsbrough, Leo May, John Smith, Elmer Pariseau, and Leal Thomasson. Incidentally, last fall was the first time for a number of years that all men awarded sweaters were able to secure them due to scholastic difficulties. 1 1 BQ ,V - 4. 0- -A ,1 ,xl - fins , ,YWD Bison ground a Bunnie pass . 1 . . !', '11-X, xx, ' ,1 ,"111,':,1.,f,j.V11j,1.!5i11,1-'11 1 1 9111 111w1:11151114111w11lf1'1'111,1-Wfli-1ll 1l11l 1 1,9 'lli v11lf1''2y31'1"iW91' '11 11 ,. 1:11 'j 11111, '1-'11 11 :,.11,1f1-1 1 11 11 1 1,1 11 1 1' 111' 1 , ,,,,, 4,-.'11 . .1,,i-flYx.,11'l w rl, '- 'V bk "" y -- ' I ix' X V CONCORDIA 65 BISGN 13 p . x F The Bison opened their 1929 cam' Dashing 14 yards for a touchdown, paign with fl 13 to 6 triunlph Over a exceptional kicking and great defensive sparkling Concordia eleven on Dacotah Play marked Leo May HS the Stall of . the game. Two weeks later the Bison Field' One of the features of the defeated the Moorhead Teachers 21 to game was Mally Anderson of Concorf 6, In the game George Fail-head P1-OV, dia making an 80 yard run for ed an adept understudy for Sam a touchdown, one of the pretf Westgate who was injured in tiest dashes of the entire season, , CB ,. the Superior Normal game. lv. Blalqeslee J I Lonsbrough Vkfesrgate Page 160 lui ,'1W,,rl I!! ii r i vu www, ,ra if ' -' galil i1,TN1,ihlifeffylU1Miwr5!ll,fl,,',IJ,ifg'lp!'l,Jf,g,1i,ipil ,ga-Qfli lvl, i Xll5Wl'l-1liilVlW'ylIVllslili-l Vlgllll,lyijllwlyiislll.rl'el'll,,fQi'lWi'ifW Wi l' viliWfiWiw'M'il lhliliilflli'iwilll'rl"l"flll1ll1liY93i4'l"ill,ll i ilil ii'f,AlV2j,jl1l ' lg i . . . ,..-.,..V - V V Y,,,u Y , , r SUPERIQR, NORNlgfrLp7, I BISON- X26 Four counters were made by the Bison when they played the Normal over at Superior, Wisconsin, while the latter school made but seven points. Cy Lonsborough led the Bison attack scorf ti.. L 1 I I w -qt , Gergen worked effectively in securing the position for the touchdowns, in fact, Leo brought the ball within one foot of the line for the last seven points est' . W gate kicked all of the extra points drivf ing three of the t0uChClOW1lS ing two of them across the bar. and Joe Blakeslee secured the Mestnick of Superior scored fourth one. Leo May and their only touchdown. l l 1 ff lx fl 1 v 1 , l ,I U I l' dill ' i May GCTHW Ordahl l Page 161 ,sw c 1 r it-151,34:QW--ifii5lJlJ',Q:,Q,.1,x.'t5"i1.,i1il,,, 1,4 W ' , 1' ,-'www 1 i,!,Lc.lilLLL'lZ:'ln:l 1, 1xlL,ig,,ll-lirli l ' l ' I., 7, .. 14445 A . L.. .. 1 IACKRABBITS 0, BISGN 0 Before a homecoming crowd of 6000 fans North Dakota State held South Dakota State scoreless on Dacotah Field during the fall season of 1929. The Bison were able to stop the highly touted jackrabbit offense at every turn, and for good m e a s u r e displayed a ine McGrath Page 162 Pariseau running and passing attack which net' ted them eight first downs against three for the Southerners. Critics were hesi' tant about picking any stars for the game, but declared that every man on the Bison team showed a world of fight, and at the same time play' ed exceptionally smart foot' ball. Hilts I I I' I I I I ,.I.I I .II I I-I Ili .I ':I..2IIIi II....I:.l I I IINII IIII II IIIIIII III i III 'I f5I VI-III" III' ILi"fivI'14'-QI! V? III'II ig':I'EIIII"I , IIIII -IIIEI I I. 1 III' II! I' I II I II I ., I .!. I -L. I. I I I I I III I I I I I H: 'I I, 'I"'IINI IIIII-"I I' I'I 1, ,I I- I I I Iv ' III I ' , III.. INII II I I I I II IIII I ' I II ...I ,II. . I II ' I I I V f-, ,- I I I I W, .v,.ii.....k, I I I ,, V I . MQRNlNG5U?E.0IcBl50N . .. On the Dacotah field made muddy and slippery, as the result of heavy precipitation the Bison stamped through the Morningside eleven to the score of 21 to O on the second of November. joe Blakeslee seemed to be leading the Bison that day with his terrific oifftackle plunges J- gains. A safety early in the first quaii ter was the first tally. Blakeslee crossed the line for two of the touchdowns and Fairhead secured the third. Frank Dvorak's playing was sensational and he ranked second to Captain Ordahl in breaking up Morne that accounted for many .I 0,9 ingside's attack. T II , , I. I. ,, .,Y. . II , I I, I III . .I I I -III I A ,I I I II,-N W, VI, 'III-I! -,,IIII I, I I ' I' I I ' IXII -- Q Q. I I 5 'U' CD X' 3 ff-I -. .. . Ig - I M '-f-igfgw ., I. -I - ' -qi-57.-I I I- I I ':',I'- I. X .5 :VJ QQ. IQ - zlz ' fly' sg .51M,i. -1 4 in Qrfg- A A A II I I2 E fiffm' 15 -1fgt"""o"jig-:Q 'to o' It H s,-,,,,XyWLg Q . A on 'I ,': "'I'.I'I""':I 'I' I.II' .I -:'4!II ,IWQI !,,,,I I ,I I .II HIIII' ' - MIG" JI' II' jlI,IN1j" 14. Ip f,I1,Ij-, 'I:I,IIIi IIII1.II'II, I I I II I ,I.I!IIIII-,IHMI 'N YA IIIIQNIIII lI,',,, X, ,,,.III,tJIi IYQIXUIIIII II,.:IwI'rII i'II:II,.L,LI-iIII1',I fIfl",I,I',I'II Q H: H I II IIII'tIi IIIIIIIII II IIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIli1IIlIlIIII?IrIInIHI IIIIIIJI IIA III I JIIIMJ, III? 3 xg.: I. I . IIIIIII I, I, , ITN? IIXI., .A l AI WMM NIYMQIA- :III .III MI, II NIM' I I - I - -.1-I I ' II I: I , so II .I . If fII I1II, .,- . :I I II I .I . I ,III I.. t ,I .I IWLB' 4 .,,s,. .fd ., .. . vs. .-4 'L-,J f-LVM -4 - :T Wo- -f In ...-3.. W , . I-+,...,i.I- ,. -..far---1 -,..,n...a I ..a.g::,1:j,, I I-e ...a,.. HI- I -.niqy-va I I. -.-:......,r.. mph. ,QI -el-Q ..Sf-I he -i.,....II ..,,g,.-If... Lv4:i:..-I I,.,..-9. I vgrhxg..-.I I La., ' anis- I--4,-LG.. . wa- 49-4- .,...1,...,. r...,.ih,.-II ee-..-1,-is -I,.,L 1.4 Q . .Inc ..Q.--.I I-.la-..,r...,. V, Y- X,-A -" . I, A I If X ISI I -R .f 'I ,II L,- Wx n , , ll Z w 1 5 ',' 1. ' , ,-V . 5 X' v , 'E " I. I w ,. t 3, , I , xl , , - . , w,- w 4 l , is ,. .i,,:,y. ,ww .,f, :2 aww rr uw. ir.-g g- ,,,,w ,. l 1,1 xlgggqei 'gi11'1-'l1:':au!z'gl:5jgiu-giHwlggfyWlgiglliglillwmWizlriiEntity1141Elim' X , V., ,gU,.-lv,-1yf,'i' , X-1 ,l -,l i . I , -.1.:g . , :yi I yin fp- l l- -l ,,, , . H ,HW ,W 4 h, ,n I .', ,t f r llfli!r-til' i,1 ,lp,lllil,li- Vlpllxllxl.ui-q'gWe, .M w 'n',',l.l, ,N ,, , .. we like 4u,,,f.i llhlf .il .tiny-'. iw ,1 .l l 'Lt , 1., .-,,l,,,L ml Y, l . w as "1 ,, ' -V - , -1-f -1-fn is-.3 -Q ,zf ,:rf..,g.-ff lp c : -1 Y i .J - - - --- . 1 ,i A t t, Up at the Memorial Stadium on the 26th of October North Dakota State failed to regain its long lost football title, when the Flickertails won their fourth consecutive victory from the Bi' son, 14 to 0. The score is not very indicative of the true strength of the teams for the A l Flickers had the narrow margin of eleven first clowns to ten for State, the main difference being that Glenn Jarrett was on the Nodak team. For the losers, Cap' tain Ordahl was outstanding, while Cy Lonsbrough lived up to his rep' utation of being one of the best ball carriers in the conference. wi' 4 F, ,4 L H 1 f ". ll! fgffy , ,, ,. 'I lj x 1' li ,l lr ll l w l If xl 5,1 J ' l l 'f lx 'ii W 2' if-l f' fr W, J' 2 X N. wh 'lx , x f , ., .- ' " H' " 1 5 wl u x R U .Y +1 fg Y l l ll la 1- 'l ,y X, N, V X i ' I ,.l,A..4 . - .X XR .1 N 1 A Hanson Page 1 G4 ' 'Thommssmi X nxrlmlkt Smith , l V- ' " 1 '-Vlll'l'lr' 1 w'1'illlllll'i,, vrl f l f , 4 ll laal wwlv-V-fflfw 1 ll X S " Vf,m if Nl , 4.1 flaw'aLulll'f.l'Llfltli',lflll1Ll'll..llil-lllllll all llrll ummw.,nU1l,f+,ntmi"l-' 1 it Ml, d . f l 1.1-31 .1 .- , 1, W,, , , .. 1,1 1. 11 11111111.11,11,11,.1.11,111115111,f1113.1111111111111111111111111.1.111z.1,111.11.111.111'.1'1,11111 111 111 1 ' '.'.ll-,'l,.1,l1'i1,11j'1,"l'.' 1'.,j,1 15,'1f1,!g '75 l 1"1'Il.11 ',' ,,'. 1.15 111111 '11 ' Y 1 'll'f1l1,'1114 lllli'l,1llI1i11 ll'1I,1il'l,l1l1N 111 11 l Ill 1 1 V 1 1 l I -.5 1---, .,-,1 I -... . 1 . ,nl -., K-fl . I W L, , ,, 1, ,1 1,1H"'. .1- f1' 1'1"'1l,1-1"".1'-' 11 111 -1'1'11 - '11 ,1 .11 111 - ' 11111. 1-1.1111 '11'-"11 4 ,,,,.1. , 1. V 11.1. 1 ,-, 1' V 1 '1 1 l '1111.'1111111..E'ql"J . 1 ,lf . 1 11. 11. 1 11g111111 11 1 1 11 1 1 1 l r ?' -"' ""' I l 1 A.- - . 1 ,1 '1I1,g - - ' .1 lil' '1 1 111 . ,e . X 3 -W 1 1 1 -. A .1 . .V 5---r ...fu ihfzf :.Q.,f,4,,--fair.: 41,5-.:,1 5.1.1. -1 - 1 as . .M9UNT-5T.- 9H4BLE.5l1.E1.5QN-..Q.- ..-S Mount St. Charles college of Helena, Montana, extended its jinx on North Dakota football teams to two consecuf tive years, when Dame Fortune guided them to a 7 to 6 win over North Daf kota State at Helena on No' vemher 9, 1929. The Bison showed a clean cut advantage ,115 ,K v ' 1 1 ...dsl 11 :gli ' ff' '1 .M .,- 1 11 . .1 ggi 1 1 1, .,., V, ,1 1 ' M., 1, l' U -1 .. 'H W X ,Lf '11, 11' ,fel 'HL1 .-..- - 15' W .-1. L .. 1" "R, ..-sw 11' ll 'gk .-11-f, l' l ' -..1.. '1' 1 l 11 '1 ST? ' 15 1 if 1 l 1 4, F 1 f 1 v N -,,,.1 X I limi ' YJ- A, 1 1 1 s,...r.! 1 --9-I 1 -TT 1 1 1 "Q J I1 I 'Y-ni "df V l H-,. 1 Bollmcm 1 x 1 '1 Y ...nj ,aes ..1 W, .,.--E .-no-1 1 . .-.1 1 -- '1 ' ' '11 1'1"' " '1 1' - 1 1' , . . ' '1', ' Y 11 1V,,,,,, I l'1.11ll'1i"1.l -"1'1' , H1-,l11, 1111-f .11. W J., .. , 1 11 1 , ,, 11 1 ,, . 1x l " ' 11 ., ' . , ' ' . -1 1 1, 1. . .1 11111 during the flrst half of the game and netted six points when Lonsbrough found an opening in the line and crashed over for a counter. Showing nice form in the second half the lvlontana men were able to net seven points by several un' - expected plays. State made 15 first downs to 13 for the 1 1 F' 11 Saints. 1 1 .1 1 1 1 4 1 .2 1 '-.levi 'l ,, ga" 1- "11. K, fl V ll! 11. , lf' W 1' l 5- I L 'T1 1' 1 'L I I. -7 Dvorak MCMillC11 1 11 hi Page 165 1, Q 1---.--Y. -, , 1 - , 11,5 5 --.111-, 1 "1 1 , Ll11uI1l.1'- ,1'.L1,111l 11511 1 1"'e"1t1"'p111 '11s111 1 J'1W1l l -- 1.f f, 1.1f1,' 11',1-1111 ..1 1111- 1 1 111. ,1 1, .1,,g11,1!1,',- -- ll 1 l 'lx 1lIl lf? l1l 1Hl1 l l .1 .llllvl Ml l5, lm ,, 1 1.1l'l1l. f'11ll1l4f- El11111l111l111,11111,111111,11111'g'1-fll11 11ll l 1l1llW11ll1! ll'lI!1111ll1.1l111111l1l1lll 1 1l1l1'1111l11'll'11l1111S1.111 1 , 0 'Q 1 .1. 141. 111,.1.,11 1. , ef, . 11, , .'1 'f'.'. K' . , f,, , ,, iq 5 ,Q l',g,l ":1'-vq1':'q,g1" lar" , izsw ,ny iw ,,1 it ' ' 11" la, ' ' 1 ' 'H1'1i'H+wm iwmwnmrmnfiw H 1 I3 I W -' - - w ,i w. i , W . . , , 1' n i ,1,, .,,:i !l4..Aj:,,'Y 1 , 1 I , j'Wl,',w -' r , . . ---J it " , ' C' C i'aC5Y5TiESC6iC'il3'iS51?fE W' C ' ., Two successful place kicks by Fair- head sufficed to give North Dakota State third place in the North Central conference when the Bison tied the Coyotes six to six competing the conf ference schedule at Vermillion South Dakota. The Bison at tack which was largely aerial, 7 f Kauffman Page 166 4 , , 1 T . . ,,,N.3j,iml,1k rv I 1' " l' Q" 'rw :ll "l'fl,,'l1 l"U'1'-'i lx1,"'-'j lllwl,-vl17w. ,q.pil.r,,img-.1.ttfw-ri1.l,iif,.L4.w,':+.lif.t'.l-frm-IlliaJisinwm-,lwli.'! 3 was led by Pete Gergen. Fairhead made both of his counters during the second quarter, the second one from a diff ficult angle on the 25 yard line. It looked like a wellfearned Bison victory until late in the last quarter, Whitmore, a Coyote substitute halfback got away for 34 yards tieing the score, 6f6. .fi Hovland GTOHZQC l lvl, P ' ' X .I'1A'- w HV-lv VN. f,. ' Y, -112, ,A -'His' f. W! wg , ,-55,1 i'lg9u.xnl.I.Ll ll l lflT7l'lllFlVffMTlllWW?fFl,.'1,1'.,l.?,lll.q.y1,5.fl.l?sfTl?i.'llflllfi333. 1 . Kppiitliq M6111 :Vlu1'l1Nvl!!if,' pq ,!,! ,! I -N -.1 ,"' ,- ,Q ,,'y,1:ll11,,r4 Iwi! 1 14 f1,jwiv-V1.!M?,l7l.L-gf . 1 'X ,x ,, X :gap ,K-l.jv.3,1-, VLH! -1 g,,'.-111' 'I ' , 'rm , ,l, !V5l4mg1,9',l 1 xl: -,.yrlx , ' W. ,v li jyvf, f T! gl-w,,,,l,lj: 1 . - --v-- -1-, iv"'5 , -,,,,,-,,,,,,, , , , , V. . as IYLQNTANA STATE 6, BlSQ13T,Qr-l.t as , Playing on a snow covered field and in a snow storm that was at times al' most blinding, Montana State edged out a weird 6 to O victory over North Dakota State on Nov. 22. Their lone score came through a spectacular run by a reserve quarter back, Har' down a slippery field for 90 yards. In the last quarter the Bison made a spec' tacular rally with short passes, led by Pete Gergen. Once the ball was placed on the Bobcat 15 yard line, but they were only driven back. The play of Leal Thomasson, substituting old Saddler, who took a Bison punt in the opening minutes of the game and stepped s 40,1 ,.., for Hilts, and of Cod Ordahl at center were the brilliant spots in Nthe Bison defence. fi 14" 4 I Seitz l i Finnegan Lowe V Page167 Wijyrrrj Y,1,il,wr'J-.llW,ii5.':V 3, I I ,,,'i,,i,1'! 1 ' w , mil, iifilff I lll l l l ' 'V1ilQrlf'I'l?lnj' 'Vhlfifljvfw fl' lf fp1pgQg3gj3ym5Lwggr1jggf, ,g,,g3, L,w,,,,:,,,l,f,:, i I f' 1-I,-3 in lv N , Hi, l xr' , . . l K l'i'1'hf"f4f' lflfl-Q f'3l.lP"l2ll",l..l,, JW- 'T' "N ll lfaf 13.i:,flw2f"lf12'-wx, 1 T f l Q ru- 'g,:Ai,5'f'5-t', E51 .gilgllfg5'-',Q!,'Lll,'1f2E71 3 '54:,w1,,'.l .1 "1 gg M im H Vital? iv'l'l' ,hfltll . -.M-llqpybl' l . -. :vo . . chu.:-: ':-. THE BABY BISON Defeating the Wahpeton State School of Science 19 to O, and playing two tie games with the University Frosh proved to be the record set up by the 1933 football men in the fall of '29. The first game, which was played on a muddy Dacotah field, ended with a six all score. Viv McKay dashed around the right end to score the first touchdown, with a thirtyfthree yard run, of the game. Bunt's drop kick was low, but was able to make up for the deficiency by punting the ball eiiectively throughout the game into the middle of a mud puddle that assisted State's squad considerably. A pass over the goal line by Jacobson netted the University their six points. Going up to the University two weeks later the Baby Bison were again tied. Bill Gray, Valley City center, had the ball batted into his hands by a Flickertail back and raced 28 yards for a touchdown. Previous to this, however, the Uni' versity Frosh had worked the ball slowly up to their goal and crashed over for a counter. The game ended six to six. At the close of the season numerals were awarded to William Gray, Paul Bunt, joe Selliken, Merlyn Jahr, Clarence Orness, Walter Schoenfelder, Ernest Tang, Robert Paris, Duane Murner, Harold Schroeder, Viv McKay, james Slattery, Leonard Ferguson, Melvin Berdahl, Maurice Ellingson, Clarence Ellingson, Howard Kaercher, Gordon Kaercher, Arthur Schalk, William Wagner, Donald McEssy, Don' ald Brasseur, Harry Heine, Irvine Dietrich, Charles Waldron and Edward Jessen. Page-16S "Wm ""','l: f T"""1Elffiflln'-"l',1.' lllV'v'-H' .lUl"'-Tir'i'a""'f I -'K 'll ' r' will! finill-Mllflll'-r'1'-llrll li' ""f.ll'l"l'l'li"': 1 -. ..112.4.,,ll,..f',1,'31,.'5g2,3p,xl'ffl--lllil lallli'fsl.3'.t,2'.'.l'.'llIll'if,',gv'lfJm , ,l f i1'c-cl'f1'll-W ' it www' .f,,i-.-swlf'f,1l,.li . 1 1 1l w X Ilt,ll1,1uly.wiw 1 llll ll A-.l1Ii.i,,lHlA,y,',,., ,gm :!.H,-,f: ll..,+t,5,f,,.qaj fu.. ,N ,iq :.L,q,, l 1 i l lt-1-3fwlg..:.4.',z'-llisllllnllll..ll.Ll.llll.llLl.llfllgll-ll.l1lll1l.lll.illilflllSe+l.Lll'a' J., fl,Jle v l 1 I l BASKETBALL-THE 19294930 SEASON Starting out slowly and then getting nicely in shape for the pennant rush, then later to be nosed out by a jinx which inf jured two stellar players and allowed the weaker of two teams to win in two conference games was the fate of Leonard Saalwaechter's Basketeers dur' ing the 19294930 season. The season formally opened when Montana University stop' ped here the day after Christ' mas on a trip. They were turned back 24 to 13 by the Bison cagers. The first half was a ping pong battle with the Grizzlies having a slight advantage on floor play, but the Bison were ahead S to 6 at the close of the half. Goodwin led the scoring with three basketsg Fairhead got two and May and Gergen each one. Gergen played real ball having been assigned the task of coverf .-54' 12-or-f 11-1- Saalwaechter ing Montana's Chinske who placed on the all Pacific Coast team last season. Cn a holiday trip the Bison met Marquette, DePaul, Loy' ola, Tabula Temple and St. Thomas, who all took the measure of the North Dakota aggregation in the order nam' ed. Earlier in the season the Bison lost a game to the Uni' versity of Minnesota, but squared up with Minnesota by defeating both Augustana and Concordia here at home. The Bison started their pen' nant quest auspiciously with a win over the leaguefleading Coyotes the night after the redfshirts handed the Flickerf tails a trimming. Goodwin and May starred from the pointfgetting stand' point, although Pete Gergen's guarding scintillated throughout the contest. The score was 2523. Smith Walla Olson Seitz Thomasson Saalwaechter Goodwin May Bliss Gefgen johnson Fai1l1ead Nordstrom Page 170 1 . i , I "l"l i.- I I L mmnnm 'lllllll 'IIIIII"""IIlIll""' fflllluummlallfmfisllall'""nlalln""' pllllilmlillllllmnlllllllml In a battle that was terrific throughout, the Bison then subdued the fighting Wahpeton Science Wildcats in a last minute flurry by a 27f21 count. Gilly Johnson and Leo Thom' STAT asson, coming sophomore guard, led the Bison in defensive work, while Leo May again was the scoring threat. The next game was a thrill' er, with Cecil Bliss regaining his oldtime form to help the Buffalomen garner a win over the Championship Jackrabbits on the armory floor to the tune of 22f17. The entire yellow and green quint played heads up ball. High hopes of cinching the gonfalon on the southern trip faded dismally in Vermillion when Goodwin and Fairhead received their injuries in a rough game which went to the Coyotes 28f19. Showing defensive prowess that has self dom been equaled by a college team, the f' ' l touring Saalymen took the tough Morningside 'STATE contingent into camp 4 at Sioux City by a 15 '11 score. The Maroons' scored only one point in the second half while Cecil Bliss continued his depredaf tions to stamp him as the best road man of the squad. Rising in rebellion, Coach Edmunds Bun' nies then avenged a May previous defeat by Capt. Gergen l winning over the Bison at Brookings by a 27f22 score. Bliss again led his team in scoring, but Gergen shone with his defensive tactics. Morningside suifered a 27f19 defeat at the hands of the Bison basketeers on the evening of February eighth. In start' ing the Bison appeared as if they missed Verne Goodwin, sophomore forward who was injured on the southern trip, but Eric Nordstrom soon took on the responsibility of pace' setter for the green and yellow band by amassing 13 points. During the first ten minutes of play the lead shifted back and forthg then Eric broke away for a Held goal and a free throw and Bliss popped one in from the side giving the Bison a comfortable margin which they retained. The first 'half ended 14 to 9. The University came down here first for the two ' game series and ek' - ed out a 20 to 21 f "" victory over the Bison the Hrst even' ing. The sting was taken out of the loss of the confer' ence game the sec' ond evening how' ever when the No' daks met a fast breaking offense and an impregnable def fense that scored a 3Of17 victory for the Bison. The 1 Bison offense was Bliss P212-Te 171 lf . 3 mmll lillilmmlllllhillalllll 1. lllmmlll E E ES.. ? E 5.-. i E .EE :E "" Bimini 4 uuumununlml1unuulmumlulmm ulllsmunulzulsn mnmm nu ,A, led by Gergen May and Nord strom who fairly swarmed over the Nodak defense which wilt ed altogether before the power ful attack in the second half The last six minutes of the game the previous evening was the most thrilling played dur ing the entire season when the Bison suddenly hit their stride when eight points in the ar rears and overtook the Nodaks gaining a 70 19 lead with one minute and 45 seconds of the game left to play The game was then stalled within about ten seconds of the whistle and a mad cramble ending up with the hall Going thru the basket for the Nodaks Captain Brown win ning the game '71 19 for his school johnson Going up to Grand Forks a week later history practically repeated itself In a classical guarding exhibition the Hrst evening thc Nodaks took thc. ff' ne 16 to vthich gave them if second place in the North Central Conf ference rating for 1930. The Bison played a better floor game than the win' ners but the latter players were able to make good use of their opportuni ties. The Bison never managed t take the upper hand, although they did A tie it up four times, the last which was a 13 to 13 deadlock with less than two Goodwin Page 172 minutes to go Nordstrom set the Bison pace sinking three field goals all coming at critical moments to tie the score Gergen and Johnson played their usual H116 game in back taking the ball off back board with regularity and guarding effectively Dick Holzer of Moorhead refereed the Game nicely avenged their Stturday evening defeat by taking the Ncdaks 70 11 The first period ended in an S 8 deadlock the Nodaks leaders in the four game series being decidedly outclassed The Bison counted no less than live of their eight goals from the field on etup attempts The Nodaks defense was split wide open in the Hnal half when the Lettich erew rushed the Bison offensive attack and wide gaps were left in the Nodak defense which the Bison took ad, vantage of to pull away to a lead after five minutes of the closing period had been played. They never relinquished ST E the lead altho there was 15 minutes left to play. No one Bison proved to be the star of the game, but the iive men on the floor played as a unit. Nordstrom IIIIllmuIllllImnlllllluunlllIllumlllllllmzlulllllunxullllllmmllllllnm I M ' lil " 1 ' Hilti . H Ill . K' -'z f - 1 fn ' V . -tl 5 v V blhilhin ,.- , -1 , - -ull-111 U I vi ' A . - lgauli ff V ' - . ' ' P' - 11131 J V .-4 . . l I ' U ' alumni A A V vu X M X X X x P-A I 1 . ' 1- ... 3 . A -li-hx o X fd V . , r1-4 1 2 .1-1. cn 'lil i lit ' ' ' f 1 O Us Q ' ' . X as - - ' " - Q . ' ltlltzi V n A -a - - " 1 . 3 v 4 Y l N l l Q . h LN ' 05 . :iii , . r . H - . -C, 'M - s' -I 1 - , , xiii - h W A lnlnlhil ' O - plant ' ' D 5 ' 1 -. H F "1::::::::::: H I1-11 i 1 1 1 B if llllllllllllllll lllmm :mmll.lllllumnllllllulllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll H b I. T lllllllllllIlllllllllllIlIllllIlllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ""IllllI"""lIIlll"""'illllll" ' Ill"""Illlll"""IlIlII"""llllll llllHumIllllllumIIlllllmmlllllllm'IllIll!! When the cage season for the N. C. I. Conference ended the status of the teams was in this order. The University of South Dakota was in posses' sion of the loop hunting, by virtue of their six wins as compared to two defeats. The Nodaks of Grand Forks were in second place with iive vicf tories and but three losses. The Bison and South Dakota State ended in a deadlock for third and fourth places, each having four wins and as many trim' mings. Morningside with but one victory and seven defeats was given fifth place, although they were always a determined and dangerous aggregation. Not recorded however in the perf centage column above, but deeply im' printed in the minds -, of bloodthirsty Bi' sons are the two nonfconference wins fi" SUITE over the Nodaks. The two loop games with the upstaters went to the Nomads by one point and three points respecf tively, while the others went to the Bison by very corn' fortable margins. With the start of 1 AH the 19294930 sea' Thomasson Fairheacl son the Bison basketeers were considered a joke in the conf ference. However, the Saalf waechter coached men turned out to be a constant threat to defeat all the teams in the loop. The showing of the team is largely due to the coaching of L. T. Saalwaechter. The author' ities of the court game are em- phatic in proclaiming Saalwaechf ter's methods of basketball play the best in existence. Mr. Saal- waechter has been seriously x handicapped throughout the seasons that he has been in charge by a decided lack of material. In spite of his handicaps, he has, every year, produced a team that has been greatly feared by all conference op' ponents. In addition to his worries concerning the lack of material, the coach has had added worries placf ed on his head in the form of ineligif bilities and injuries. During the late sea' son two of his star performers were forced out of all competition by brokf en legs. Yet, the Bison lived to trounce the Nomads of the North twice during the year, Seitz Page 173 "'..-35" gli " IIlmnu!llIllnlmllllllluunllllllm llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllillll .n I Illlllllllllllllllll 410- both times without the serv ices of those two men The University of Illinois claims Mr Saalwaechter as its son and lt was there that he learned the court game H came to North Dakota in 1926 to take over the basketball reigns of State College from Cornell College where he was the cage mentor for a number of seasons During h1s first season on th1s campus Mr Saal waechter turned out a very commendable quint 1n spite of the loss of h1s captain and main performer through the lflellglblllty route The second year of his work at State College was slated as a poor one The material of that year was very 1n ferior to any that has followed since Yet he managed to produce the usual satisfactory team -- which ended much higher in the per ' centage column than ' STA was predicted by H any expert. The suc cess of Bison cage teams can be di rectly attributed to the method of play used by Saalwaechf ter coached men. As the years roll by one soon notices that the Bison athf " letic department is Olsen Page 174 sur: Q Smzth IllnmIlllllfuullllllnuuul Ill: n able to make coaches out of their star athletes At the state high school basketball tourna ment in Bismarck in 1929 Claudie Ivhllers Valley City entry won the championship of North Dakota Carl Hanson a teammate to Miller while in school brought h1s Sherwood high school entry into the sem1 finals Freddie Wilson astar of several years back was able to bring his entry from Park River to the tournament When Fargo played in the district for the honor of going to the state they met the1r toughest competition from teams coached by Bison graduates Hope coached by Don Peet played Fargo 111 the final game for the championship Jug Newgards Hillsboro entry held Fargo to their lowest tournament score in the initial tilt of the tournament. This year 1930 again found Miller and Hanson at the state tournament. Miller went to the semifinals. Bis marck won the tournament and this next year George "Baldy" Hayes will be assisting with the coaching at the Capital City. . Wolla Illllhmnllllllnslslllllllluulllllllmmlllllll I- llznlzlllllllmmlllllim anllllllllmllnlllIllmln i till .. ,bhnnaq jiri.: ' Slant!! ,,. z. V . . ' ' u , I sr ' . U . ' - . ' , Q ' - , X X X 1 X 1 4 H X ' . ilu!! .. , - nl-iraq l : N' J ., Q' ,gg 4 , A VA Y 1 iM112111!131-1-112111111 111 , ., ,,,'111!111.-1 'X-X' 1 1 . 1 1 g111'11,1111.111' 111' 11 'l' 1 . 1 111 111 .1111. I -1 1 - 1, 1 11111 111.111111,111,11111111.1, 1 1 ll 1,11li1 1 i 1 Leonard Luther Clark Frederickson James Parkins Bernhard Benidt Robert Danstrom Chester Comeau Ralph Huff Harold Lundgren Verne Skjonsby Milton Hagen Glen Schoessow Earl Schoessow Arnold Austin Adolph Pahl Williani Striehel Herbert Scott 111. 11 1 1' 11.l,l1',1 1 . 1 ,1.. I .,1 1 1 1 11 1 1 . . 111 1'1 111 1 ,1 -1 1- 1. 1 1.l,"1 N. D. S. C. PEP CLUB ' , l 1 I l I 5 1 Bison Cheer Leaders Leonard Reager Don Haarman Robert Schoessow Freddie Anderson Walter Lagerberg Gordon Widdiield Arthur Cayou Arthur Challey James Moore John Dixon Glenn McCleary Robert Shine John Kleine Herman Wilderlnuth Art Zeigler Morris Barks 1 '1,l 1 l '1 1 1 1 1 111 11 1 111,11 1 11.111, 1' 1l1'11Q1'11 State College Pep Men Page 175 11 ll 11111 111 1 1 ' 1 '1 1 . 111 '111' 1 QL," it 1'1-i'1,. ':' 1' 1 'Y 1 - 1 . 1 21'1 1' ' ,- 1 111',11 1'1,,, 1 ,1 111 1 '11 1 1' '1'f11 11.111"1111. ,1- 11111 11 51 91, .1.1 ,, 1'1 , f11'."'1 l11'1 L- '. 11' 14 +111 11 "1 '11 1-,11f111AN,!111. H11Y1g- ,1 1 1 1 1- 1 .11- - I l'l 1 1 1 'i " 1 A 1 ix 1 I tru 1 ll! I l1!lll1, 1 xl ,y -. 1, , ,, h 1 1 , 1V A N 1 1 l 11' 1'lll'l'i ll1114111 lrl 1l11l1l1lI11llllI' ,ll 111'1 1 mn, 1- 31, ,,1r1'1111 1 ,11 1 11. W1 1n14,.,,'.4,4.1111,4-1.1.r 1 11.11-,-11,,, '1.1'.I-1411 1.111 1,1f,1.. ,,1,1,.,Y TLC fllill 1 1 1...Q7:,,w,1 f 5-:-fm Q-- f-1, -kg-k,..N 1'1'f.-,j:Ai L.,1-T 'MLM , 1,L.,.. 1:w'il:Qii 1 1 " " ' ""-1 ,1 111 1, ,1 1 11-1IIIIIfI11-FF95IIIIIIqIIqIqIIunnnIuupgIIIIIIIIlFllllllllllIlQllplllllllllllllllllllll 1111,!1ff1gF'l1f'g1!1lllIT!l,1 1, 1''!l'1!11115:'1111111,1111.1111,112111111111 41111 1 1 1 1 111 1 1 '11-1,- 11 1- "1'1111 ,..1 -31.1 11:-1 1 1 11 1 i1 ' 1' 1 V ,,1 . . , 11 1 .1 y 1 H '11 1 11, 1 11 1 ,X l 1 1 . 1 1 l l 1 1 11 1, s X ulltl'1lQ'1.11L' ,' -'1. l Coach Lowe Schroeder Sch waftz lessen Berdalil Golden McKay McDonald Weir Artlmv' Euren FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Breaking even on the two major frosh games of the year was the record set up by the 1933 Bison basketeers. The Nodak yearlings came to Fargo first to lose to the Bison 34 to 33 and a week later the Bison journeyed up to Grand Forks to lose 32 to 17 in a poorly played game. The game in the Bison Armory possessed many thrills as the Bison led 17 to 5 shortly before the end of thc half. The Bison lead continued to pile up until Arthur and Schwartz were given tickets to the showers for fouls. The Nodaks tied the Bison at 27 all. Later the score was tied again, but a foul shot and another field goal put the Bison in command by one point when the gun sounded. Viv McKzty showed the most speed of any of the players, but Robert Weir aggregated 15 of the 34 points. Robert Lowe coached the youngsters effectively throughout the season. At the close of the season numerals were awarded to Robert Wei1', Edward -lessen, Pete Euren, Viv McKay, Willialii IV1cDonald, Donald Arthur, August Schwartz, Earl Golden, Melviii Berdahl, Harold Schroeder, and Clarence Ellingson. Page 170 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 l 1 l 1 l l .QV I X ,'1 M - WA! W il W 1 , Wi., I . 1 L 1' 1- 1 , 1 1 I - 1 ', . , ', 1 1 .. " 1 Q 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 - I 1 1 1 l 11 1 1 , 1 - 1 -- . 1 1 1 1 U I 1 . 1 1 11 1 1 .1 11 1 - 1 1 ,1 , 1 1 1 1.1 , 1 . 11: , A 1 1 11 , . , 1, 1 ,..1 !, l ... .1 , ,. , 1,1 " V" l vllil l,-dll1lfl'l11lli 1' lll'f1111l .lllfll'i""'ll"1"flllllilpl'1l"l"l'1'lL1ll'lllilI 1 'A'+ "' I 1 -1 511: . .n. ..-s1l..1,::.11:,11, 1.11115 I-I0 CKEY a l llllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllill ia -C ,V ah l ll 1 i lg '14 i Q i STATE COLLEGE HQCKEY . ig Outstanding during the hockey season was 4 - the game on Dacotah Field with the University - pucksters. Playin a brand of hockey far su erior i - I g P "' to any played earlier in the season, the Herd W outskated, outchecked, and outscored the Uni' gs versity in one of the hottest contested games of lug . . -. the season. Several hundred fans were thrilled ,- with the fast pace and furious body checking E 'li' Coach 1 B Q0 of the two teams t i E t t r - -... The University scored first when Hendricks, a wing man, skated down with but one minute 2 - Y "'-" of the first period remaining to push past the State goalie. Inu E In the second period the Bison sextet came back strong and kept the puck in q E University territory nearly every minute of play. Joe Blakeslee, Bison Wing, E " found the net for two scores, both shots being unassisted. Near the end of the 3 l period, Capt. McGrath garnered another point for the Bison with a beautiful 1 l' backhand shot unassisted. ': su V The third period found the teams battling on more even terms although the E aiu play was usually in the University territory. McGrath succeeded in slipping H ,. ' ann .1.T:T5.ig 'I ' In .-.-Y : 1 Chl 0--I i .... :U F, V W a f s s - -'-' Q fs t 2 Q7' , ' y -fi l a '-' - 1 ii I I: fe - E -o-j'- ' 1 V : '-f j . ,, -,-,Y,n,-,-,.,, , ,, , , ' , , E jjj " X McLachli11 Bollman Van Vorst McGrath H Kilboume Page Us E ....""'.l"' 2 -"1 of , I -'15, I f--,-, .u ,..,:.t. i ,.z' .:,.,, p Y A Y 5 Slllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 'IIllll"""lllIIl"""IllIII"""lIIlI --I-'unuv"-'-uunw''-'lnnl"""llll1l"'mllllll' l through one counter in this period bringing the count four to one. Blakeslee and Steiferud were the main cogs in the Bison win, while Ray Larson and Martin showed the way for the Flickertails. The Bison Nodak encounter was the last game of the season. Earlier in the season the Bison lost to Macalester 4 to 1 and the University of Minnesota 9 to 2. The Moorhead comets' also took the boys two times. Inclement weather prevented a return engagement with the University at Grand Forks. Captain J. B. Conmy coached the team during the last half of the season. He replaced Pat Purcell who opened the season. During ihe 19204921 season Captain Conmy played with Captain Thomas S. Smith on the defense of the Fort Snelling hockey team. It will be remembered that Captain Smith introduced hockey at North Dakota State in the fall of 1925 and coached the teams for several years making a major sport out of it as well as turning out some creditable teams. The 192960 season was an excellent one at the close of the year, ranking well with those of previous years. The following men were awarded letters for the play: Joe Blakeslee, Harry McLachlin, Horace McGrath, Clifford Bollman, Art Knight, Byron Stefferud, Charles Brown, Amos Van Vbrst, Burt Kilbourne, Robert Anderson, Selmer Quam and Wesley Moore. The Freshmen puckmen lost' their first two games under the direction of Mr. Purcell, securing a 9f2 score from Detroit Lakes High School and a 4f2 count . y N . A.-' . lx " Ls ... , . . 11' -. ..,.,.,. . l V ..... Moore Stejferud Anderson Knight X Brown Page 179 I llllllunullIllI1IuI:IllIlluunlllllImu:IIIIIImm!Illllmnnllllllumn I mullllllumullllIIumllllllluuullllllmm . 3' l lllllillllll ff' - V 1. ,i ,. . . - , , , r 1 , 1 , 1 'fj.. M,j3l,ygr,': i, " f , ll! 1 . 4 t l , l l ,I f fy l- ' I - 1 l "' I - ,,, l, i 1, , 1' all . l i , P l 1 T ' from Fargo High. They squared up accounts with Fargo High later by a 4f2 score under the guidance of Captain Conmy. The Valley City High Icemen were also turned away with the same score. Merlyn Jahr, Lyle Stewart, Norbert Restemyer, Cecil Comer, Clarence Olson, Eddie Comm, Art Larson, Stanley Thompf son, Charles McLaughlin, Les Peterson and Bob Atcheson were awarded numerals. North Dakota State's ROTC department is deserving of much of the credit for the present status of the hockey teams. As stated before, Captain T. S. Smith inaugurated the sport and coached the team during its embryo years, turning out teams that reflected creditably upon his department. This past year Captain Conmy took over the good work and lived up to the precedent set for him. Not only has this department handled the hockey, but Lieutenant Fay S. Smith has been coaching boxers for the last two years that have drawn con- siderable attention. The athletic department has been very fortunate in having men of this calibre to assist them with their minor sports. FROSH PUCK CHASERS Comm Comer 'Thompson Peterson Larson Stewart Iahr Atclieson Olson Page ISO .l. l l 1 1 1 N 1, , I , , ,xy lg l f -tl l ,- li ll l li l lil Li? ll l i 1 ,fd3i,' i- 1 I ll l WW My 3 , I Ju , I ful, , i Coach Saalwaechter Pemble Blakeslee Carrol 1929 TRACK SEASON Setting up a new pole vaulting record and tieing the hundred yard dash record at the Dakota Relays and later defeating the University tracksters 82 to 48 were the accomplishments of Coach Saalwaechtefs track team last spring. joe Blakeslee set up the new pole vault record for the four states clearing the bar, which was 12 feet IM inches oif the ground, by four inches. Crill of the South Dakota University had previously held the record. Although Ole Sand, Bison Dashman, secured a poor start in the century race, he won it and tied the Dakota Relay record held by Keane of Creighton. The 880 yard relay team however, were not so fortunate down at Sioux Falls. The Morningside quartet nosed them out right at the tape. The team was made up of Sand, Carrol, Konichek and Peschel. While the varsity men were down at Sioux Falls, the Frosh cinder team was adding to the Bison laurels, defeating a combined Fargo and Moorhead high school team 69 to 51. Redhorse johnson gathered in 19 points for the yearlings and Thornasson, Grohnke, Seitz and McMillen won the 880 yard relay. Konichelq Sand May Peschel Championship Relay 'Team Page 182 V gli!!! ,Lvl !'3,lS.v.?E,1:,l4I,A, ,y . ,E lat l i 1. f ,fsfgiamiieml.?-Newww ':Q4g.fm2m5.1.enlwi-lltfwf l f i 'i ' f l -' ,v ,Y l I V I . 1 Wollan Weiser jordre Nelson When the Bison met the University, they captured 10 first ribbons out of a posisble 15. May, winning the discus throw and the shotput, was high point man of the meet. He also kept the Nodaks from slamming in the high jump by count' ing third in the altitude leap. Konichek and Sand followed closely, the former capturing irst in the 440 and 880 yard runs and the latter taking the century and the 220 yard dash. Russell Weiser, Chester Rhines and Walter Nelson counted lirst, second and third respectively in the two mile grind. Others placing in the events were as follows: Hilts, second in the shotputg Shepard, third in the shot putg Peschel, third in the century dash, Pemble, first in the high hurdles, McRoberts, 'second in the hurdles, Jordre, second in the half mile, Peschel, third in the 220, Blakeslee, 51'St in the pole vault, Hays, third in the pole vault, Nelson, second in the mileg Wollan, third in the mileg Hilts, second in the discus, Shepard, third in the discusg Frey, second in the low hurdlesg jordre, second in the 440, Shepard, first in the javelin throw and Hilts, second in the javelin. w 19 3 2 Tracksters ' Page 183 i .11lfg.f.f n. Nelson V. Weiser Robertson jordre Rllines R. Weiser Coach Saalwaeclzter BISQN HARRIERS For the third time in as many years, the Bison Harriers won the cross country meet sponsored by South Dakota State at Brookings, South Dakota by garnering a total of 13 points on Monday, November 10, 1929. Russell Weiser, cross country veteran, placed second in the meet. Much credit for the three consecutive confer' ence championships is due the latter who has captained the teams and also to Leonard T. Saalwaechter, who has so ably coached them. In this particular event they ran over a four-mile cross country course, encount- ering stubble fields, orchards, gravel and cinder roads. It was a good test of stamina. The first ten to finish were: Babert, S. D. State, Russell Weiser, N. D. State, Reits, S. D. State, Martin, Huron, Fjelstad, Augustana, Jordre, Robertson and Virgil Weiser, all of North Dakota State, Luma, Yankton, and Walter Nelson, North Dakota State. Paige 184 muon IPORTI -- i ll Ill llsml Illll WI ll alll nm mluuimm luzlnumlslllunlumunl mm nlllllln u llll m Ill mall! :mul llllmu Ill Alpha Kappa Ph: Basketeers INTER FRATERNITY BASKETBALL A close race between the three leaders of the inter fraternity basketball race featured the 1910 season When the season ended Alpha Kappa Phi had two victories over Delta Kappa Sigma, while they were handed a pair of defeats in the hands of the Sigma Taus. The Sigma Taus however had been defeated twice W 'S' 'U P-7 Qi E. FV 55 Q 5' 5 "E. O E 'J' 6. 'Fi Q E FP 5 UQ FU I3 2 55' 3 W S ff 53' 5 3' 3 2 fi 3 nl lln ull mllllll an by the Sigs, leaving a three way tie for the honors. A play off was played in which the Sigma Taus defeated the Sigs and were later handed a defeat by the played with very close scores, making the competition the closest in years. The mythical all college team was picked as follows by the coaches of the teams: For' wards, Peterson, Sigma Tau and Lonsbrough, Kappa Phi, Center, Braus, Sigma Taug Guards, Bunt, Delta Sig, and Hermes, Kappa Phi. lzlnumllllnlu ill -'Z -"'-'I'-"' gl 7"'-'J-' 2 Ili-it 2 ""'-3 ."'L"'.. LQ... Page 186 F-" hd on lllllllllllllllllllll l l l Tull' ,Nur1l7:vfgr:5'Vlgi'lv'i5:Hi-'f' f-.'.,,- .V ,,. .,,. M i i1,wls,:3+:.r iyz5gW'l1llifl,l,':lI V"li1llRjl'l1n,:!!g,' lll X ,I X ,.,,.,L l., ,IU ., ..-M ,i.H,..,.,,x ,N . it gmy my-igywj w. tl? 'N , V! ,.-w,s : . f-,LV mi- 'Vw' Vwlvllw:--ii,-,Ji iw, . .ngg ,VPN lv'll"'.l.'l"f,r f ' lv'-Nl' - 'I I K l I W 'xl V ilk"'l.l'- l . I-V Kappa Phi Kings of Swat INTBRFRATERNITY BASEBALL With a pitching staff consisting of Ben Gorder and Dutch Hermes, the Kappa Phi ball tossers emerged through the 1929 season with enough victories to place another cup on their mantel. While the Theta Chi aggregation was a strong one the Kappa Phi Crew managed to eke out a pair of victories over them to assure them of undisputed first place. Prospects for a successful 1930 season loom up for the 1929 Winners with such men as Nordstrom, Struebel, Bliss, Friherg, johnson, and Hanson as a nucleus of the 1930 team. I'nge1S7 vi , i ' l "' V , i J ,wiv 5.3 W , ll ,.. wi .. 3 ' '1' - pw ,1 1 -i' " X, K' Q! - 'iw-all "fl , 41,61 , 'yu iv?-, - ii 5 '1 1- i , ,,',- , ' A xiii, .I Inge -V:,,i1i n- ll xlilxii lvl CNN Ki.,-,wax 1 l -, . ,- . 7, W 5. 1 l ' ' 5 1 ,.. v .wi ly a .1 ,Q ii ,'. f. f '1 ,Pi'l.'1' ' v , 1 . , . 5.1. .,, I 1.-1, ,Mb ...Q 4I,m.!,,,!.! .1!,if.. ll., f-- "' "l'1'll' 'lllzlfllill' l' INF!!!HW.lUlIUl..:E1E,?lllil.gl.E.llllf,Llf,WHW!!ill' " ll! t l I i l ll I lf'X I Y Tl'lmi'Tl1 ll 1 l" 1 'J I ' ' Y i,, , iz. ,w,- il A , I N N .fl l r 'l l' 1 i.',,f.'."',1i."'--vi,i.',,, gi :. l,,,, :., .i .1 ' .' 'Nl .M r1Iy.:l-- 1 lil ' mm.: all 5 yn. , 'ifi. .fi ,' i T ,vulgar-,l.m T . f i T 1+ . , ' I. "lull, .5 , i'7b'!l,- ir. ' is ." -xiii High Hufcllers Run Close Ar The Second Obstacle INTERPRATERNITY TRACK A Presenting a well balanced group of cindermen, Theta Chi Fraternity dashed, tossed Weights and jumped their way to the 1929 track championship of the campus. Their MM points were 9M too many for the next closest opponent. Alpha Kappa Phi took second place with 45 points, while Alpha Sigma Tau was given third honors by virtue of their 36M points. Ole Sand, the flying Kappa Phi Norwegian, grabbed off the individual honors by garnering 22 points for his aggregation. Three records also fell to the speedster who clipped time off the 100 and 220 yard dashes, and the 220 low hurdle race. As Well as his personal achievements Sand was instrumental in winning both the relay races for his fraternity. The members of the Theta Chi winning crew who were responsible for the victory were: Leo May, Cecil Carroll, George Hays, Jack Gronke, Jim Hill, Bill Hilts, and Bill McRoberts. Page 158 ff' 'N . ,,,34 ll . 4 iN" ,N L- gi b', f V N. 2, ,Nl 1 iswix, iyif.-!g.,1.y.-P I,.,y'l .Av,., i'L.,L,1.l.il1,..4'iazJiriplIu..5lvz1.1l1iiiiI.i1ini.i,ll,.1i.,-.lol-1 ' Vonmw ATIILETICJ3 1 . - , X' V , ' 'I ' .. v ,, . 1 - 4-5- I N .uf , . I - -vis '1 .lllllllf ll nl I .r ltlu. ,, . :usu- I Z3- 1-Q llllllllll yum ll .JI -0 A . F cv , --Q. ' -u l w- in-, - . ' W mi v "1 . cw .- .ci ng U11 A: Q 59" lf'- l Dorothy M. Cole Helen Ballard V THE DEPARTMENT OE PHYSICAL EDUCATION F71 rv 2 '4 na sv "T CII Ei' so FP 5'4- FP U' sv U1 U' W n O '3 cv 'D ro 0 cv U1 07 cw 71 '4 F? O 5 4 cv sv D O F? D' rv "1 3 rv 5 U' cv 71 O D F? FT' cv U1 ff sv 2:9 5 fn fl? The physical education department has grown with such rapidity in the last rv .- rv 5 W B :T v-e 530.- tv UQ v-1 :v C1- C-' sv P? rv O v-vw F? 23" rv rm .- sv U7 U1 O '+- P4 NO N JO cn 52. rv 0 F? rv C1- F? O E2 .- f'1' D' i-. CII D rv rv P- .iff It is now possible to add more subject matter and variety to the program as well as handling a greater number of students. llllzumllllllm Many of the girls who have graduated from the department are now teaching physical education. Cthers have decided to further their study by obtaining a masters degree in health educationg while some have taken graduate work at the National Playfground association. This year many new sports have been added to the curriculum: ring tennis, ll quoits, shuffle board and golf. - iiiiillllllmiii "U an rn 0 I-1 no o ll llllll :mil llmlunllllll III: III: llllllllllllll llll i Kelly E. Samuelson Somers Boyer Erickson McDonald Greenshields Sheldon johnson Olson Lollis Allen Putney Metcalf Marie Alfred johnson Streit Jonson M. Samuelson McDunn Losness Frost Hedner Smith Streed Reynolds Winn Brindle Ottinger Carsten Lindsey Rudd THE WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSGGIATIGN Grace Swanson A... ....,.......,.. P resident Grace Reynolds .,.... VicefPresident Lillian Lindsay ..... ............... S ecretary Miimerva Streed ,..... ......,............. 'I' reasurer Georgina Brindle ....... ...,......, S occer Manager Elizabeth McDonald ...... ...... B aslget Ball Manager Marion Hartley ........... ...... B aseball Manager Katherine Knerr ........ Tennis Manager Velva Rudd ...., ........ H iking Manager Ellen Kelly ...... .......... S Rating Manager Myrna Ottinger ..... ........ S wimming Manager Doris Sommer ...........................,.,..........................i....... Riflery Manager The womens athletic association is composed of women students who are inter' ested in athletics. Before one can become a member she must earn at least one hundred and twenty points, according to the point system in the association. To retain her membership, one must earn twenty tive points per term. All the women's athletics of the college are under the direction of the associaf tion. Its purpose is to strive for the creation of interest in athletics, promote physif cal efficiency and the creation of good sportsmanship. Page 191 Rudd McDonald Losness Slmlit Alfred Lol'is Brindle Greenslneids UPPER-CLASS SOCCER TEAM SOCCER Soccer has been selected as the sport which the girls most happily use to dc' velop a fervent interest in their physical education classes. The sport is constantly gaining in importance on the campus, as has been shown during the previous five years. A large number of girls from each class reported for soccer practices and for the games. The freshman and sophomore teams did very well, hut were defeated hy the upperclassmen for the championship honors. From the hest performers of each four classes, a varsity team of twelve members was chosen. Three were chosen fre-in the freshman class: Ellen johnson, Marjorie Metcalf, and Grace Putney. The sophomores placed four: Frances Hedner, Dorothea Olson, Minerva Streed, and Esther Greenshiclds. The Upper classmen were more fortunate, as they honor' ed five, namely: Ruth Losness, Gwen Lollis, Velva Rudd, Belle Shalit, and Georgina Brindle. . ll, Hedner Losness Greenslnelds Rudd Streed Putney Slialit jolmscm Metcalf Lollis Brindle Olson VARSITY SOCCER TEAM l'zl::n- 192 ?',N.. .!!..g4 !,'45,,: 'i' ,ii : it 'i , A1 -i i 1 . v , i l l . M ' " P733 jolmson Olafson Davis Sherwood Anderson Scribbins Fredeficlqson Metcalf FRESHMAN BASKET BALL TEAM BASKET BALL Among the women of the campus, basket ball is the most favored of the winter sports. Practice began on the first of November and continued until February. Records were kept of the girls who came out for the practices, and those girls who had attended at least half of the practices were eligible to play on sorority or class teams. In the interfclass competition, the freshmen were the winners. Due to a cup offered by Delta Psi Kappa, the interfsorority games were played with keen competition and interest. A team composed of nonfsorority girls captured the tournament and the coveted trophy. The winning team was made up of these women: Mona Davis, Marjorie Metcalf, Georgina Brindle, Frances Hedner, Belle Shalit, Wilma Labuscher, Ellen Kelly, Myrtle Allen, Ruth Olafson, Velva Rudd, Lucille Odenwaller, and Minerva Streed. - Anderson Reynolds Sommer jolmson Briridle Streecl Ottinger Greensliields Lollis VARSITY BASKET BALL TEAM Yum- 193 r . ',,' W, Q 1 l iy.4, i .MigMl?,,,il..l1,t.t'gi'g",.:giiNlI:EN EAI!!! N X lf4i,,,.,,l-ll,l,',.l,l,,l,j'5,l4g' '2'g,"lll,Lil!i ':l',l!'l'l'."i Ii' i I ,wiv -are Reynolds Alfred Bfindle Wiwin Odenwallev UPPER CLASS BASEBALL TEAM BASEBALL The 1929 Baseball season was favored by a mild and dry spring, giving it an appropriate setting. State College Cofeds rose with the sun to attend practice, often as early as seven ante meridian. The interclass race ended with the Upperclass team undefeated, leaving the Freshman girls in second place, The Sophomores, due to a decided lack of performers were given undisputed third place. Each group had an excellent number of players, making the picking of a varsity team difficult. However the final decision included these women: Hellen Ballard, Ruth Henning, Georgina Brindle, Grace Reynolds, Lucille Odenvvaller, Barbara Barney, Lillian WH11gSl16SS, Miiierva Streed, Ovidia Carstens, and Frances Hedner. Barney Heal-ner Carstens Streecl Reynolds Brindle WiH71 Odenwaller VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM Page 10-L I 'ne' A Grotesque Feature of the Recital THE DANCE RECITAL The dance recital, which is merely an exhibition of the kind of work being done in the Physical Education Department, took place during the second week in May. Over a hundred took part in the Premier affair for women of the year. Each performer had to perform the task of creating her own costume for the dances which were learned during the school year in the gymnasium classes. The entire supervision of the recital was placed under the direction of Miss Dorothy Cole. That the recital is a success, is shown by the increased attendance each year for the five consecutive performances given by the department. V ' 'I'I"' l l l 9. LY ,...lt.. E, e ' . , .... Dance Recital Soloists Page 195 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllillllIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllill " -Z 1111 ln! , 113: H "" :gang E :S -- .-"L"'-n glam 1111! n11qn "I" il S H . - lucas il N M - . -ll lhlhn U'-' ii "- ' '- i Inman 3- ""' :ul mann- -- ping usua- li l :isis -33 bla ill nl '-1 S111 l' ii l lu - all i haha: it n IHS ' - nliu '- 15 " " 11- U-' 111 '- 1l 33' ii lun T- 311-I l 1110! 'Ui lt 1 -I ll 'II ll! -U l Q11 -, :chi " ""' - U l -suns i H - 1 i " susan : -I :Slim -'- :ncaa fini 113: M A H vin:-u ltlll lun.: I lu U unusual! itll U i :ll nuns: M ilu Immun :Qui m :misc H l W H M it!! gulls Sf..- M lit n DC' hi! 22, 1.1! 1- 1 ...""?- 5 1 il ,- ali 'T in-nu "" :Qs .gnaunnl -,,, W U11 11lS ni gan-I T -:Cru 5 -in- ,, up-ua: -, -mln! -1 ni -1 r-ini A V ' , NulullIIl:1uslllllImnllllllmmlllllluunuilllllnnmulilll Izuullllllmmllllllulml THE ORGANIZATIONS ff71z'if'-',"Pf rlfT?zflm.qf1'm.. W . '?'f'l1f If ' l l'fWLHv4T.Hlll wl1.1.Ml.-fl ww l y"'.1'l1': w,'Ni,i.:l-,V-,xi ,' b, .,,i t, Il., ,,,.g ,,,,l,,k,j.A5,iI1,y , 1 w 1 - 1 , . i , 1 n - , i , . l y -l . l 1 Heilman McGrath Knutson Olson Carlson Madsen Reynolds Parsons THE STUDENT COMMISSION Lawrence Parsons Knutson Everett Charles Heilman Horace McGrath Victor Madsen .... Robert Olson Grace Reynolds .... Frank Carlson .... ..............President ....................Iudiciary Public Speaking ...............Atl1letics .........Elections ........,.,...Finance ......Social Affairs ..........Campus The Student Commission is the legislative group of the student body. All matters of student government, student control, and student activities are regulated by the commission. There are eight commissioners, each representing some phase of student activity, elected each spring by the student body. The commission, during the past year, has attempted to bring about a closer relationship between the faculty and the student body, thereby promoting a better spirit of cooperation. In the future, it is hoped by the retiring commission that the faculty, the student body and the commissioners themselves will show more interest in the possibilities of student government, and in that manner make the commission more of a power in the activities of the college. This can best be accomplished by cofopera' tion of all concerned. Page 197 s I I Weeks Sheldon Swanson Bawet Kraft Burt johnson Summers Fisher WQMEN'S SENATE Grace Swanson ...... ,..... P 'resident Doris Sommers ...... Secretary The Women's Senate is an organization composed of ten women, two elected from each class and two elected at large, who act as a governing board for the Women's League, an organization composed of all the women on the campus. The Senate is the executive committee for this group, and as such meets each month to discuss problems concerning the womens activities on the campus. In past years it has done much to improve conditions by securing satisfactory rest room facilities in Science Hall, the Chemistry Building, and Ceres Hall. For the past two years they have sponsored a Spring Style Show, and this year are cooperating with the College in making the May Festival a success. , Page 198 X I "'X1'rXgXXXXXX:1'XrXX i:XX.r'XXXXXA:X'XXXXr XvXrX1',XrX:w J XXF l' 1. X 1X 'XXXLX XXXXXX X.. XXX,U.,rXX', X . V "1 .' ri' 'Tl' r ,, 1 . r .. lr 1 'l 1 l ,V 1- Q -X r X. -,iw l Q 1 -1 . r Xl X llX.l1Xj- it l Mathieson Ross Ballard Nelson Resrvedt Eastgate Burt Slmlit WOMEN'S SENIOR STAFF OFFICERS Arlene Burt ..... ....., P resident Belle Shalit ...... ........ S ec.f'I'reas Letha Mathieson .. ,..... Historian OTHER MEMBERS Margaret Ballard, Emma Nelson, Billie Eastgate, Helga Restvedt, Frances Ross The Women's Senior Staff is a service organization consisting of eight girls chosen by popular vote in the last part of their junior year. They act as aids and helpers to the Dean of Women in the regulation of women's affairs, and perform services of general advantage to the college. Luncheon meetings are held the first and third Thursdays of each month, Page199 X ' v.'X X XX KX X xl 1X'l.U1ff-11'lri'lN YT Q r X N X 1 XX-XX -w3,,XX,X.XX,XXgXr.',X jl,.XX' .1 if' Y X:X X.,Q X X XX ,','iX' XALXMXX f,r'XiX.'. XXX 1X I ' rr lf -'rtrellis-itll-ltirzirs1-lemu:lla-rliblrltrslllllllvlwlwlrilt5-fr-lit-pdfluwtimeritn.:.l.f+Ln l Hr rr' X my Hi", iv , 1 1 Altenberg Huckle Albrecht Gust Reynolds Otterson DeKleine Vogel Ash P-rolastfleld Watkins Mattingly Lindgren THE YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSCCIATICN OFFICERS Joseph Lindgren ...... ....................,... .......... P if esident Eugene Huckle ,.... ..,... V ice President jesse Reynolds ..... ....... S ecretafy Martin Altenberg ..,..............................................................A..... Treasurer The Young Men's Christian Association has a definite place in the student life of our campus. It is the 'men's club that stands above party lines and is, therefore, campus wide in its interests and activities. The past year has seen a tangible result of this policy in the opening of the HY" Dugout-a gathering place where all students meet in mutual fellowship. Witli the excellent facilities for social gatherings afforded by its line building, which is open to all students alike, the College "Y" gives an opportunity that would otherwise have to be held off the campus. This feature of the NY" can be enlarged as the groups and individuals take advantage of it. The new day is dawning for the "Y" as well as the whole campus. May we all prosper and progress together. Page zoo 1,3 , , gy! . t N 4 . N 'KVM ,X wxxalx ,V .N ll 4 .fliil-il.l'i ..M9IiwJi -i,' l.f-lilil-LIllf"4-:, .-f'lLl-"'.' '.'wl'i',-liflvl I 1 Il ,. , v, 1 '. - 'Ni at ,X , X, ,,,,,,i.l.fi.,,i 5, p,,,,,vi'1. ,qi-,,i I 11 F H I - 2 i 1 - i""l4-!,Fl"f'3 , W V! . ,Mx ,,,., , l i, ,, , w i mtsxi n V it V 1: LJ, Y I ..u ,own X , - 1, - ' '. .fl Wil ,'.'..lli"lllw.l. -+.l..t5r'i. l f x W W l ir ll Iwi! Ili!! :,l il 1' ln . . .i ,.ji 1 inf , it ' .i ii Erickson Mrs. johnson Conlon Sticka Ha-rv-is Kraft Beattie Miller Barton Eastgate Allen YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSCCIATION OFFICERS Billie Eastgate ..... ....,.... . .President Myrtle Allen ..., ........ V ice President Ethel Kraft .,..... ............ S ecretary Marjorie Beattie ., ...... Treasurer The Young Womens Christian Association is an organization which 'is open to all women students of the college, irrespective of creed. The purpose of this group is "to realize a full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God" and in order to carry out this purpose, we encourage and develop the spiritual side of the students life and offer opportunities that result in new contacts. The organization sponsors many social activities during the year, such as The Big Sister Moveineiit in the fall for the new girls, The Freshmen Dinner, The Freshmen Party, Mixers, Cofed Prom, "Y" Hops, Kiddies Christmas Party and the May Breakfast. And it is also instrumental in bringing prominent speakers to the campus who are of great interest to the student body. I':1,2'c 201 f 1 X l xl I i it i ii. l"'1"l'i ' V ' , 1 'i', " ' 1,'! ' iv -.Wlw 1 ' VW'-' ,-Y Lflff' T' ' l t n...lJl1?1'!fr.i-i llleirlailhlillla.5,1-witifiH511,Ilii:l-lilitil-gl-1-lllyiflvlililfitllqa-'wiMilt lllln I 1 fizjwii will-wlyliij--V-.yl,,! vivymviy- ,,,. Westby South McDunn Boyer Green Swanson Hartley Borgen Meilicke Seeburg Putney Beattie Anderson Fletcher Lieb Steedsman Kraft Almos Eddy Keene McCm'dy Burt Fleming Egbert Restvedt Ross Ferguson Bain Mincwd Flatner THE ART CLUB OFFICERS Dorothy Bain ,..............A....,. ..,..........,, P 'resident Arlene Burt ............... .....,.. V ice President Gertrude Ferguson ..., .,,.,,,.,,.,,., S eeretary Mae Borgen .........., ................................. ...... T r easwref FACULTY Anvisoas Miss Dorothy Hatch Miss Nancy Elliott The Art Club of the N. D. S. C. has been an active organization on the campus for many years, but no deinite records can be found that tell the exact date of its founding. The club has brought about a greater unification of those interested in art, and serves as a channel through which they may exchange ideas relating to art work. Members are elected from students on the campus who have shown interest and accomplishments in art, and who desire further opportunity for such self' expression. The club at present consists of thirty active members, who meet in the studio every other Thursday to carry out their artistic interests. Each year, besides regular work, the club sponsors an entry in the Home' coming parade, a Japanese print exhibit and sale, and a spring party and picnic. Page 202 l A n ,'lf1.',vl.. , W V-april, , ,,,. l ATELIER CHAT NCIR Chet Comeau .......... .............. P reszdent Charlotte Howland ...... .................... V ice President Ernest Nystrom ......... ,....... S ecretary and Treasurer I-IONORARY MEMBERs Prof. Homer B. Huntoon Prof. Paul W. Jones Dudley Baylis Phillip E. Keene Outside speakers and special talks by members constitute outstanding features of bifmonthly meetings of this organization, whose purpose is to promote the welfare, Architecture and the social and mental development of its members. Students registered in Architecture and Architectural engineering courses compose the membership of the club. ' Page 203 Huclqle Conlon Mrs. Williams Klovstad McLeod Sticlqa Nesset Allen CERES HALL CLUB Laura E. Sticka ..... ............. P -resident Myrtle Allen ............. ...................... V ice President Myrtle J. Klovstad ...... ......... S ecretary and Treasurer JUNIOR AND SENIOR COUNCIL Mrs. A. M. Williams Margaret Conlon Laura E. Sticka Eulalie Huckle Myrtle Klovstad Gladys Nesset Mary Allen McLeod Myrtle Allen The purpose of the Ceres Hall Club is to bring the gifs into closer relationship by occasional social functions and to secure cooperation in carrying out the rules and regulations of the hall supervised by the Junior and Senior Council. A pajama party given by the upper classmen for the freshmen, open house, at Homecoming, a fall term party, a Christmas party, and an informal spring dancf ing party are included in the social calendar of Ceres Hall this year. These functions were under the supervision of our social hostess, Mrs. A. M. Williams. Page 20-I A vv: 1 ,ixw I 'pizza ,V ll iw-.i . l-H ,fi'1,' , 1 l ' . i ' i 4 3 N N - ' l i , ', X . llg !.- y! Y J ,il i , ll l ,Vx ,N ,. 1. ,- ix CHEMISTS' CLUB OFFICERS Amos Van Vorst .... ...,,,...,. P resident Kenneth McCL1llougl1 ,... ,.,.... V ice President Oviclia Carstens ...... .,......... S ecretcwy Maurice Hanson .. .....,,,., ,.,4,,.. . . .....T'T6C1,SLtT67' The object of the Chemists' Club is the promotion of an interest in Chemistry and a spirit of cooperation 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 alumni of the School of Chemistry and Technology and their Alma Mater. The Annual Open House of the school, sponsored by the club, affords an opportunity for the residents of the FargofMoorl1ead 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 205 it ,,. win, ...l pl' . vl'i" wwf-ii, , 1 T T f f q wfml pmt.gli-5y'f1.w.'1. ilwew i :'11,.' 111. r'.,um-'w',.. .VN lf ,Q iw z l El--l-il--.ListQl'i1.'s4'lilL:!'slsl1.elflllmifluuil,lil.alille.,lxif.ll.1l.lw.i!2".i+vf"l-lil al l 1 1 , 1 feijlii-v-I-if -pi 'X , . , , li ,,, 1 'V ENGINEERS' CLUB Jerome E. Lindstrom ..... .......... P resident Richard W. Scott ...... Vice President Hjalmer Tohuson .... ..,..... S ecffreas. Victor Ivladsen ..... ....... H istoricm The engineers Club is a professional organization consisting of students and faculty members of the School of Engineering. The paramount purpose of this organization is to maintain a close relationship between the different departments of the school and to create a bond of fellowship among the students. This year marks the organization of two national chapters within the club, namely, the A. I. E. E. and the A. S. M. E. whose memberships are limited to Electrical and Mechaiiical Engineers respectively. Programs are prepared alternately by these two organizations and the Civil Engineers for the joint meetings held semifmonthly. Each year the club sponsors the Engineers Ball and the Engineers Open House. At present the membership is approximately ZOO. Pa ge 20 6 " l . I , , X Y ' w'i lv lily' , :N Y 1 ,if X i,.,i'l'lEf in l.'1l1'.' iililiil' ' an rf, . r.. , ,. r 'lyr' V Wil I l I. Rooney Nichols Simonitsch Forman Long Pahl McDunn Kouba Conlon Conley Solgo. Harmon Fogarty NEWMAN CLUB Founded at Univ. of Penn. 1893 N. D. S. C. Chapter 1928 OFFICERS Ben Kouba ..,,.,.. .........,... P resident Jack Simonitsch .... ...... V ice President Luella IvIcDunn .. ........... Secretary Paul Cook ....... Treasurer The Newman Club is an organization for Catholic Students and has as its objective the fostering of the spiritual, intellectual and social interests of its members. The club holds its meetings on the second and fourth Sundays of each month at 5 :OO o'clock after which lunches are served . At these meetings subjects of religious and moral issues are discussed. The club in an endeavor to be of service to the college sponsors a convocation each year. This year Professor Theodore Maynard of Georgetown College was the speaker at the convocation at the annual Newman Club Banquet. Page 207 , . 1, A , 1 r , ' .' , 1 1 , l rs W W ' '11. w ' l ,' N ' 'll ' 1 ' I 1 , - . 1 1... ,-1 ,i. ' t ,N ,.1 in , l2,1lN4N 1. , I ' "'l1l'H1-'Jl -1Ql'!-yxllii lllx 9 lfxflm.-l'1l.'l'elflxrf,'i':'f5lilt-'l:,l. is-,"'115"1I1l1l' ll' II -1- l'll'l -1 "111'1'1 i,'Yl:l'lll 11"' I , 1.,V 11.1V,I, , 1 1 ,, 1 Mi, ,. , X. X4 1 1 A 1 ., 1 1 1 '1 ' l 1 C1 3 ' X A ' . NCRTH DAKOTA PHARMACY CLUB C. A. Hanson .....,....., Presiclent Laura Sticka ...... Vice President Evelyn Gaebe ..,.. ,...... S ec. and Treas. O. D. O'Gordon .... ...... C owesponding Sec. The Pharmacy Club, founded in 1906, is a social organization which sponsors goodffellowship in the School of Pharmacy. Every student registered in this school is eligible for membership. The club is actively engaged in campus activities and publishes Papyrus Ebers a newspaper for alumni and former pharmacy students. Pago 211s 1 1 X ' ip Q L+. 1 G '1!fJ,.11j-11 '1 m .' .1 "1 1 1 . 1 11 11, 1 1'11A',1,! 11 N'1llj'1l g 1 1... ,. X l l P'-llfilfilllflvll-v'1llt!.li'.1l'l'li.1il'sl'Qlll-f:l'.'!' ll 1-'2..'l:,i 'lnl11.1-1p'l.k- ll! 1 1,-1ry'yf'1zfV i ,Q W,-,. f-X l l , -': N' it , xg- ,lwrl X -1 . V li " , W1 SADDLE AND SIRLOIN CLUB OFFICERS Wayne W. Weiser ..... ,.............. P resident Jerome Olson ............. ........ ' .Vice President John Mund ....... .............. 'T 'reasurer Roy Jordre ............ ......., S ecvetary Robert Rasmusson .....,. ........ H istorian The Club was founded March 15, 1918 by members of the livefstock judging team of that year. The constitution adopted at that meeting states as part of the purpose of the Club as follows: "To promote an interest in Animal Husbandry, in particular, and Agriculture in general, among Agricultural students and others interested in Agriculture." To carry out this purpose the Club sponsors the Little International, the Agri' cultural Hall of Fame recognizing outstanding state Agriculturalists, the Annual Students judging Contest. The Club also gives medals, each year, to the members of all Livestock judging Teams. Page 209 ' ', w, 'v 12- . L lggllfz A M ,.ji,5y5plrQ, it it A lf-Zil,l'i' D V Lindgren Carlson Knight Paulson Hedner McLeod Fredeen THE CCSMCPCLITAN CLUB joe Paulson . ,.,....,..,. President Joe Lindgren ..,, ....... V ice President Francis Hedner ..... ........... S ecretary David Carlson ,......., Treasurer To furnish students a medium through which they may seek selffexpression to encourage social contact and friendship, and to afford its members representaf tion and participation in student government is the aim and purpose of the college Cosmopolitan Club. The club is an association of College men and women who are not members of fraternities or sororities. It was organized in October, 1929, and has a member- ship of one hundred and five. Meetings are held twice monthly and four parties were held during the year. The Cosmopolitan Club attempts to achieve for its members some of those benefits which are enjoyed by Greekfletter students. Development of personality, cultivation of the social graces, and stimulation of selffexpression constitute its chief work. Page 210 PRATERNIIIES i 11nmHll1nnumIlmlm1ImIu l Ilmllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllll lil! llllllillll Illl Illillllllllllllll Ill k X r zalllllllmml Jw l an , and ,l Piper Sullivan Knutson Luther Booke Wolla Carlson Kouha Thorson Parrott Friberg , McCain Scott Walliim Moore l ,f , 1 INTERJFRATERNITY COUNCIL if. ' lzlfl Z Alfred H. Parrott ..............................................,......................... President ' Everett Knutson .... ..................... ......... S e cretary AV lr! fi Alpha Gamma Rho Sigma Phi Delta - Henry Sullivan Everett Knutson H Leonard Luther Frank Carlson .,"lwo H li Alpha Kappa Phi Clifford Booke Leonard Friberg Alpha Sigma Tau Ben Kouba Everett Wallum Kappa Sigma Chi Chester Wolla Erling Thorson 212 L 1 ' un Kappa Psi Kenneth Piper james Moore r Delta Kappa Sigma Don McCain Richard Scott 1 lunillllllii Ill!! Mi. Theta Chi " Leo May W'll' B 11 X 1 lam a. E S fda: g I I I 4 l : l l l l V w Clarke McGrath Parsons Welch Sullivan E. Wallum Madsen Zeigler Torlgelson Slqaret W. Weiser Palrl Iordre Solberg A. Wallurn R, Weiser Boolge Heilman Baldwin Knutson Nelson BLUE KEY Honorary Service Founded, University Established North of Florida, 1920 Dakota State, 1927 HONCRARY MEMBERS Dr. J. H. Shepperd Prof. John E. Doerr Dr. W. C. Hunter Prof, H. B. Huntoon Lt. Saalwaechter Henry Sullivan Clifford Booke Everett Knutson Everett Wallum Elmer Torkelson Lloyd Clark Horace McGrath Roy jordre CLASS OF 1930 Wayne Weiser Lawrence Parsons Ralph Welch Victor Madsen Adolph Pahl Art Zeigler CLASS OF 193 1 Amos Wallum Charles Heilman Neal Baldwin K 33 . 'N A 4 l 1. a N mf J I 'f 4' ll Archie Solberg Russell Weiser Alf Skaret Walter Nelson Stafford Ordahl Henry Presler Joe Lindgren Kenneth Piper Page 213 l . . . , , l Nl -ll , , . I l",' "" lm: " l' 'lm' l ,l.v lil, l zflllgljr' - .r 1 , H ., ,i',', . .f IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllll- II IllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII lllllllllllIIIlllllrlllllIllllllllllllrllllll llllllllll llllllllllllllIlilllllllllllllllIIll'IIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll PHI KAPPA PHI National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity Founded, University of Maine, 1897 F. W. Christenson E. H. Jones P. J. Olson T. E. Stoa L. R. Waldron Alba Bales L. L. Carrick R. M. Dolve O. M. Fuller A. G. Arvold A. H. Parrott H. L. Bolley A. F. Hunsaker P. J. Iverson Leon Metzinger C .I. Nelson O. A. Stevens L. M. Roderick Albert Anderson Reynolds Bishop Hoyt DeKleine Afton Glorvigan Hazel Harris Dorland Konichek Letha Mathieson Alviron Overbye Frances Ross Lily Ann Thorsell Russel Weiser Page 214 North Dakota State College Chapter MEMBERS IN FACULTY O. O. Churchill B. V. McCaul Hazel Riddle P. F. Trowbridge H. I... Waltster Esther Latzke W. F. Sudro H. S. Rush H. E. Seielstad Alice P. Dinan C. S. Putnam A. G. Hill W. C. Hunter Treasure Kuehl G. E. Ivfiller Rudolph Otterson Matilda Thompson CLASS OF 1930 Carl Ash Clifford Booke Lucille Edlund Garnet Grieve Eunice Hokanson joseph Langaunet Kenneth McCullough Robert Rasmussen Belle Shalit Ilae Mae Tucker Wayne Weiser Fi K 4. lilly?- .... 11 " ., fiywgw- l l Established 1913 E. J. Johnson Cap. E. Ivliller Edna Somerfeld C. B. Waldron Minnie A. Anderson Elvira T. Smith J. R. Dice R. H. Slocum Harriet A. Pearson Gladys Feenendall W. L. Airheart F. C. Householder C. I. Ikenberry Kenneth Kuhn A. E. Minard I. W. Smith A. D. VV'hedon A. F. Schalk Margaret Ballard Bernice Christensen Loyal Gast Ole Grottodden Harold Julsrud Dorothy Lieb Edwin Minard Lola Reeves Archie Solberg Everett Wallum Forrest Willey Ill I lllllnumllllllmm ml unmll.llilllmuaullllll1umllllllmmllllll:mnllllllmIullllllliuullllllnmllllllrllu ill E E E 2 E 5 E 5 l'll"I ,ill ,uyn-1 n ii, l ,l g!!Y'!!!,l,l!N xx' .4. M. it liuvrtwi ' v V , lvl- W 1, ,- ,,, -, .1 l,.. tw ,N P l r 1 I l Clark Konicheli Parsons Baldwin Knutson Ross Putnam Wild6T1HlLfl1 johnson Lathrop Madsen Lindsttonz Smith Barlgs Torlgelson Solberg julsrud Koulba Conniy Boolqe Ainidon SCABBARD AND BLADE National Honorary Military Fraternity Founded, University NI. Co. Svd. regiment of Wiscon.sin., 1905 established, 1922 HONORARY MEMBERS Major E. A. Lathrop Capt. J. B. Conmy Capt. F. S. Ross Capt. C. S. Putnam Col. M. F. Steele Lieut. Fay E. Smith Lawrence Parsons Leonard Everett Harold Julsrud Victor Madsen Morris Barks Russel Amidon Clifford Booke Wallace Lovsness Robert Carlson Amos Van Vorst CLASS OF 1930 Neal Baldwin Archie Solberg Donovan McCain Kenneth McCullough Jerome Lindstrom Dorland Konichek Herman Wildermutlu CLASS OF 1931 Glenn Schoessovv Ronald Qlson I fl..--'M 4 if i i , A 1 ' 1 , Uv, 1 i- vlx 1 Everett Knutson Alf Skaret Elmer Torkelson Ben F. Kouba Arthur Johnson Lloyd Clark Walter' Lagerherg Earl Schoessow Ernest Larson Gilbert Johnson . , 1 1 'm !!,l, Page 215 l 1 till .l I l I' ' l it Hifi. ,,'-Ki, I, i x A,-WI., f .L p 5 NV .X-X ' 1 X... l..1l,1lliIil,,1,llnl,E.la-Iw:w.zfnf:l-54:1-.,-iq,,'l.,,glll..g1.ug',' 1' l, B 04 rm. lllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllll ll Ill Ill ll ll A Q . L1 ...1 -- if f 1 1 . SI' l. Y . 1, Y 71 ...,.. 4-in .....1"" 4"1 iv 1: 1 3 F --0-iQ LL, -o--f qw - L - n ., 'N V iv '.1 ' K I 1 1 1 I Q"?:'1-I ,A ag.. - - Ellifn 1F" Isis: 1 L lllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllll 11. 1 . 1 1 1 , Van Vorst R. Olson Sand Carrick Smith Bishop Nicklay Chamberlain Witteman Pahl h'tm n Han on Minar Striebel Larson W1 a s d Grieve King Porter McCullough ALPHA PHI OMEGA Founded 1924 HONORARY MEMBERS L. L. Carrick, Ph. D. Kenneth McCullough Allen Porter Garnet Grieve Maurice Hanson Amos Van Vorst Elsemere Chamberlain Edgar Crewe Frank Seebart Page 216 CLASS OF 1930 Edwin Minard Ole Sand Adolph Pahl Lewis Larson CLASS OF 1931 Robert King Floyd Viel Newton Whitman William Striebel PLEDGES Miirray McGregor Honorary Chemistry T. H. Hooper Harold S. Julsrud Reynold Bishop Arthur Nicklay Roland E. Olson Vernon Smith Frank Witteman Harold Lundgren Clifford Bowman l.1 illllllnm Ii 1 2 umllll ll ull xlllllllimnllllllllollll . gb 3 . ,epq I . , 14 l A. lllllllllllll lllll 1 III 1 I ill ll illll- ,L 1. ,lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllll t --o- A59 O lllll fe' Jil y my so Imlllllllll illl !!'l .q ai' -Q' 'V I . I Iordre Rasmussen Kelly Grottoden Gast Rhincs Grant Tuntland Montgomery R. Weiser V. Weiser W. Weiser Founded, Ohio State University, 1897 Russell Weiser Ole Grottodden Loyal Gast Donald Grant Robert Montgomery ALPHA ZETA Honorary Agricultural CLASS OF 1930 Wayne Weiser Byron Olson CLASS OF 1931 Clarence Kelley Chester Rhines W Dakota Chapter Established, 1904 Harry McLach1in Robert Rasmussen Roy Jordre Mervin Tuntland Virgil Weiser Page 217 iii :lpn is . 'ag 'ft ,.g11.-," . l L w A 1 1 . N nu 4 A "Ta - .4 1,29 . .1- uuulllll lmlllllllfmullllllmulllllllumlllllllu dill ll It l ll gwln-vr,wf I N rw mv 1 ,l Sullivan Presler Hodgson Welch Faber Hoisveen A. Wallrmm E. Wallum Pohl Phillips Honorary journalistic T. W. Johnson Everett Walluni Henry Sullivan Henry Presler Anthony Faber Gerald Garlid 1":l"Lt 21S GAMMA TAU SIGMA HONORARY MEMBERS CLASS OF 1930 Harold Phillips CLASS OF 1931 Amos Wallum CLASS OF 1932 Karl Gerteis PLEDGES Milton Hagen C Founded 1925 A. G. Arvolcl Adolph Pahl Ralph Welcli Milo Hoisveen Earl Hodgson Robert Allison 1 ll All-,l' .rl 1 will ' l A. Slqaret McGrath Parsons Baldwin Zwerg Stinson Best Olson Thonzldson Haarman Larson H. Slgaret KAPPA TAU DELTA Honorary Av'cl1itectu.v'al Founded at N. D. S. C. Dec. 197i HONORARY MEMBERS Prof, H. B. Huntoon Alf Skaret Herman Skaret Don Haarinan Neal Baldwin Prof. Paul Jones Prof. Dudley Bayliss CLASS OF 1930 Lawrence Parsons Don Best CLASS OF 1931 Wilbur Larson PLEDGES Byron Tharaldson 1? 'YN- 'L gal 3 .. Prof. Phillip Keene Robert Stinson Horace McGrath Henry Zwerg Robert Glson Page 21.3 wr, 1 , V 1 ' 1, 1 - 1 ' -1 F ' '11, 1 .':.'-4l.,l1 LlQ.rr.ll.3l,l-'.1-"l'l'l'l' 'l"'l 'lflVlrl.:w'i 1' I I 1 1 I "11"'yr'n::igf:yIr'1iw 1 vii I 1 wry y-. 4 H. l' . 'L 1 1 an .QF - x l S1 V ,711 " T r 3 .. , .fp e. ,f-. ., . 5 155' l ' 1' . - lu i ,R Piper Birmingham johnson jongeward Sticka Overbye RHC CHI Honorary Pharmaceutical Founded, University of Kappa Chapter Michigan, 1922 Established 1928 HCNORARY MEMBERS Dean W. F. Sudro Prof. M. Jongeward W. W. johnson CHARTER MEMBERS William Berg Charles Hayford Jay Katz Lennart Hammargen Theodore Maier Vance Vaupel Claf Slinde CLASS OF 1929 Lennart Hammargen Theodore Maier Olaf Slinde Charles Hayford Curtis Sommer ACTIVE MEMBERS Laura Sticka Kenneth Piper Alviron Overbye George Birmingham 15? Page 220 1 l , 1 N V MM 1" u 1 w . I,'.l.1.lif.'n 1 1 1--Munn'H-f'uu:nl"f-Hmm-''H'uw'fffullslnwwnlsluflffflllllwlmfllllllffm''muon IlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllll L 49. .lg!. .za Iahr Solberg Tucker Burnson Willey Kingsley Lamont Hanson Ruud Apland Edlund 'Thorsell Harris Morgan Christensen PHI BETA NU Honorary Educational Founded, 1929 Dean A. D. Weeks Doris Burnson Hazel Harris Grace Lamont Belle Shalit Lily Ann Thorsell Naomi Apland MEMBERS IN FACULTY G. N. Lawritson CLASS OF 1930 Lucille Edlund Eunice Hokanson Gwen Morgan Archie Solberg Ilae Tucker CLASS OF 1931 Bernice Christensen Inez Jahr C. A. Severinson Agnes Hanson Carmen Kingsley Florence Ruud Douglas Somerville Forrest Willey Mary Hassel Page 221 !mulllllnmllllllIIIIlllllllmnlllllllumllllllluuullililmlnlllllllmul! mnanallllhllnnlallllllInmllillluumllllllmmllllllmlul McMillan McKir1non Loy Luther Lundeen Tlioinassoai Lawrence Robertson Frey Zeigler Roberts Welch Dietrich Grant jolmsorx Timtland Reynolds Lockrem' Altenburg Coolq Barlqs Herner Rhines V. Weiser Challey Widdifeld Scalf Ellirzgson McLeod W. Weiser R. Weiser Sulivari Nzmris Soutliam Pace ALPHA GAMMA RHC Professional Academic Founded, Ohio State Epsilon Chapter University 1897 Established 1914. 33 Chapters FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. O. A. Barton ' Dr. O. O. Churchill Prof. C. E. Miller Prof. I. H. Shepperd Prof. E. I. Thompson Prof. C. B. Waldron Martin Altenburg Henry Sullivan Morris Barks Linell Johnson lvfervin Tuntland Clarence Lockrem Charles Challey Theodore Loy Roderick McMillan John Southam Christian Bjornson William Grey Alvin Strong XVillia1n McDonald . 'L sf ,Q NL . 1. 4. ' Pal gc 222 Dean H. L. Walster CLASS OF 1930 Wayne Weiser Arthur Ziegler Russel Weiser Ralph Welch William Frey Donald Grant jesse Reynolds CLASS OF 1931 Virgil Weiser Gordon Widdiheld Ross Cook Howard McLeod Leonard Luther Chester Rhines CLASS OF 1932 Irvin Dietrich Matlrice Ellingson Albert Herner Glen Lundeen Clifford McKinnon Ralph McLain Frederick Nunns Carl Roberts Alex Robertson Leal Thomasson Clarence Pace John Scalf PLEDGES Albert Buchli Clarence Ellingson Arthur Hovland Harold Wales Earl Hodgson Iverson Wold Roman Pung Robert Klusman Victor Lundeen George Simons Harold Schafer Anton Bruner Henry Larder Charles Meascr 1..1.1 11 1 ,1 1 11 11111111111, 111, 11 1 1 11, 1x 1 11.11 1 1 11 1 111 1 X1 1 R1 11l11!1 1 11 1 . , V 1 1 1 1 11 1 11 ""'1 1111111111 1!1N111'd1,N 111 11 '1 1 111 111111 1 1 11.11111'111111 1 ' 1 1 1111 V -7- X . I' '11, '1 .41 3 1- 1 1.5.4 Z .. 2 1 1 fsr vT"TTS.'! - 1 A 5- . ,IEQQ - "1,y..'i' '15 -if 4 Q 3, ,' 41.3, 1? - 1 nw? 'A J A1-6,7 15. ,V :. 11.5, 11,5111 V, 'im A nf -Tv 1- I in' 1 , 1 'WJ 1 "Y" .ii ' gfg --2 U 3 g ' ' ' fi111i'wF,f YQ, ,.:1,,,i-- 1 ,V 11. M-1'gN-W . 1214- ' 1 ""---"' 2':'f4f.?'5",1' . ' .1 X' 411535.-Q12-411-,3w,n ,' V1-iziijik F., fa- U 1 -A- 1 I':13: 7U .1 A 1 111.1 1 '1 , , V 2.1-','N,,1 1 L 1 I 1 I1 1 1' ,111g1N,,11111l' 1 1. 11 1 , 1 J 11' !,1. ,, 1 1 11 1 '11 1 .1 1'- 1-1 '1-'11 111 1 1 1 1ll .1 1 1 1 X 1V- .VI 'H 1 jv -11 !.11,11 1 11 I 1 1 1111111111 111 111x511 '111-I 1 1 1 V" "1L1k1'11.:,--11's W L1f1111111'.1W11l'1'11l'1'1:l1114t1'l1'1'111'5111111'!11111111Jl11121R11I1!1'1111f1A'11'1 1 " 11 lx 1 4 1 WW!! 1 I 1 l Clark Danstrom Rawalt Sand Bliss Shamp Bertelson Nilles johnson Olson Nordstrom Austin Friberg I. Smith Euren Peterson Hanson Lonsbrough Cook Minard Striebel Christiansen Coffey LaMar1e McNally Chamberlin Hagen Roberts Fairlzead Boolqe jones V. Smith ALPHA KAPPA PHI Social Academic Founded, 1916 Dean A. E. Minard Cecil Bliss George Hermes Clifford Booke Edwin Minard Arnold Austin Gilbert Johnson Robert Danstrom Owen Bertelson George Coffey Wilbur LaMarre Paul Cook Jack Aiken Leonard Ferguson Marvin Lund Ralph Nilles Arthur Schalk James Slattery HONORARY MEMBERS Dean W. F. Sudro CLASS OF 1930 Gunder Christianson Lawrence Nilles Loyd Clark Dr. A. F. Schalk Morris Olson Joyce Roberts Ole Sand John Smith CLASS OF 1931 Clifton Lonsbrough William Euren Gerald McNally CLASS OF 1932 Phillip Koppang Milton Hagen Carl Hanson Owen Jones Erick Nordstrom Willard Peterson PLEDGES Don Brasseure Floyd Foster Harold Lundgren Clarence Orness Iohn Schlanser Happy Fridlund Robert Crichton Eugene Gackle Don McEssey Robert Paris August Schwartz Bud McComb Ray Greenwood Leonard Friberg William Striebel Elsmere Chamberlin Lloyd Rawalt Vernon Smith George Fairhead Clifford Bollman Lloyd Euren Ed lessen Viv McKay Frank Roberts Herb Scott Emerson Liessman ,N A I A Pu L 224 ' 1 tow ., l l 1 I x l 1 1 le:s'.1iii.aI..l.l.lZ.!' ,imlliiz .Lal-1:41. ',-"ill-ldilsbl9131-'ii,HQ .ll 1 l ---fix v vg. K4 U T w 1'v:vlii"1yf7"5 ' ' ,,- wiyqw 'TI ' ' 4 W 1 y V X , 1' 1 MTL A 4 h , 1,.N , N . +1 f , 5 6 3, E 1 . Y A, A I If .6 x 7X I I H x ' I' sk! 'B' "' ! lg.,....f JJ flLr'fk.1f 'EJ L ll :LU J .I ' 1' A ','g,',zH Q " -,f,,lw!,'-'NIV ilifjxl W v I . l x5 1 X Page 225 Walker Koniclzelq Parsons Braus Van Sickle Howel Faber Moore Cone Alstrup Hedlund, Heilman Lenhart Stambaugh A. Wallicwiz H. Slqaret Kouba Allison C. Peterson McCurdy Anderson McCullough Kauffman Umhoefer Paine Schultz Zwerg Kilhourne H. Seebart King E. Wallizm Comeau Benidl Lagevberg Slqjonsby Mund Freeman Pahl Reichert H, Peterson F. Seebart A. Slqaret Crewe ALPHA SIGMA TAU Social Academic Founded 1924 HONORARY MEMBERS Judge L. I. Monson Capt. F. S. Ross CLASS OF 1930 Matt Braus Walter Lagerberg Merril McCurdy John Stambaugh Chester Comeau Willialii Lenhart Lawrence Parsons Robert Stinson Dorland Konichek Kenneth McCullough Harold Peterson Everett Wallum Ben Kouba Adolph Pahl Alf Skaret CLASS OF 1931 Bernhard Benidt Charles Hedlund John Mund Verne Skjonsby William Bowers Charles Heilman Harry Seebart Amos Wallum Ross Cone Robert King Herman Skaret Henry Zwerg CLASS OF 1932 Robert Allison Robert Freeman Albert Moore Frank Seebart Don Alstrup Daniel Howell George Pardoe Robert Schulz Robert Anderson Arnold Kauffman Frederick Payne Theodore Unhoefer Edgar Crewe Burton Kilbourne Claire Peterson Joseph Van Sickle Anthony Faber Melvin Berdahl Wellington Gordon Grant Hedlund Robert Landbloom Donald Lieb P1 0 .226 James Konen PLEDGES Norman McKendry John Molitor Edward Ness Don Nichols Lester Peterson Glen Reichert Allan Purdy Francis Rondorf Lang Russel Elmer Sharp Kenneth Swanso 1'1 John Walker Mart Vogel Robert Ward Robert Weir Leonard Wollan Myron Wurdeman "lr" F x S, v ' M3147 I 4 ,Q 1 I , 1 n Silver 'Yuster Siegel Greenberg Kushner BETA CHI Social Academic Founded 1927 HONORARY MEMBER Prof. David M. Bavely CLASS OF 1930 Abrahzun Greenberg Abe Silver CLASS OF 1931 Lawrence Siegel Himan Yuster CLASS OF 1932 Gersen Kushner PLEDGES Mortimer Weingarteii Reuben Paper l . N .u .' .xl 'Fi if gs- ' ..,N ' 5 . Page 228 gnlhxp IIIIWJINWHIXIMJI I,,.II II I 'I , I A . I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I v I I I I I I I I I I I Page 220 ,,.,I, I ., I, I III I I II II II I I I I I II 1 I II I II I IIIIII I f I .X II. -X I I, I 'I II I'I' I II I II I I III II IIIII III, I .III-I,AIIIl'II I X I III I III In I I IIII I I In :IIIII IIIIII III I II I -I IIUAIII-I1I'I'III III I W. Olson N. Baldwin Maxwell Miller Groves Shine Presler Bunt W. Baldwin McGrath McKoane Blalgeslee Leonhard Viel DeKleine Scott Cliamplin Cramer' H. Peterson R. Olson Brown McCain McLacl1lin Wyard Clark G. Peterson DELTA KAPPA SIGMA Social Academic HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. W. C. Hunter A, H. Parrott Dr. L. L. Carrick Dr. C, S. Putnam CLASS OF 1930 Founded 1922 William Baldwin William Groves Harry MeLachlin Gerald Peterson Hoyt DeKlcinc Donovan McCain Richard Scott Harold Peterson CLASS OF 1931 Neal Baldwin Robert Olson C. Leonhard Arthur Cramer Joe Blakcslee Henry Presler Floyd Viel Richard Maxwell Horace MCGl'Llth William Shine CLASS OF 1932 Paul Bunt Wilbur Olson Kenneth Wyard Vernon Goodwin Ira Clark William Chainplin Charles Brown Malvc McKoanc Carl Miller PLEDGES Fred Anderson Lowell Barton Harold Buggc Frank Clark Frank Callinan J A, Arthur Cayou Cyril Comer John Dixon lvlartin Enders Lloyd Ebersvillc Earl Robert Goodman Gerald Gai-lid Duane Murner Edward McArdle Ronald Peirce Welch Clarence Putnam Robert Shine Charles Sure John Thorsell Ralph Weible Qi f KE Pa e 230 l 1 l-.3-xi,-,. .. .- , , -.,-.- -- . 1, , 4 1'.'-0414 A . W, ,':' ww.-' 4 f X '-arg: L -f ,A E ' f - , X + 1 sf " ng M ae -va - ' lx' ill" 1 U ft' , 75? ' ' fm' Q X .,' -ld' , ,,,. 1- W - H ww-mm 15 5' 111'1 . 3? 7' , I , 3 V ff- .4 J ,ik gl X 'S : 4 i 3 YQ? ' ' ,L - gg? ' 'af' 3 5 A y Y I ,ffbh-1: X - D . It :yr li ll fi' ' q V f ,ni 5 M, Q1 ,1 . 4 ,,, V ... I 'yr"g' mn I 1.-,Q XIX. Nl gl-f:,",.4w!551-X V 1 Y w i fl I li! W W Wm i y 1 ,iw-, ,-I"- ,.,, ,. . ni., - 1' .4 , i- , " ' , 1 f-1' i-,g'- V -1 i- i, ii i 1 , are 'E'ri1':' , , 6 V ,Q wiring 1lF"i'llll'li If! xiyrllllllill llfikulilil ,ll WMM. ll W ,ii I llll ll'l lli lll ll W il l ii, Hwy ., 1 il- iizi:-'l'. -l-lil!!! af win- ii, i v- ,-1 ' i i . i V V ' w I l l A 1 Yi! l i i W. lolmson 'fonn Hanson Moore Piper Wincli Brenner Salalm Kirwin Owen Baillie Lutz McDonald. Richards Grove O'Gordon Fislge Bralqlqc Torgesmi G. Roberts Odegaard jorigeward R. Roberts Osmon Rcager O. folinsori Parlqins LeFor Smillie Rumreicli Engelter Birmingham Berg Daly Founded, Medical College Of Virginia 1879 Oscar Hanson Dan Baillie Einer Fossum John Johnson Okla Iohnson Theodore Lutz Matt LeFor Marvel Morgan Kenneth Richards Cloy Williains Romic Brenner Nels Brakke X Page 232 KAPPA PSI Professional Academic CLASS OF 1930-FOUR YEAR Cyril Rurnrcich CLASS OF 1930--THREE YEAR L. G. McDonald Odin O'Gordon Kenneth Piper CLASS OF 1932 James Parkins I. W. Moore Glenn Roberts Iames Smillie PLEDGES Carl Berg Floyd Daly Thomas Fiske Hilbert Engelter Earl Grove Beta Sigma Chapter Established 1924 Geo. Birmingham Wesley Odegaard Theodore Torgeson Eric Tonn Leonard Reager George Salaba Henry Winch Francis Kirwin Russell Osmon John Owen Patrick Sullivan Erling Tangen W, 1. i . l i , ,,.,. ,il i i , MI, .i ',.,,, 1 N 1 il, , .. .' '.-if Hi. ' .li i l l , , I I f. "' '. l','- ' 'L ln '1. f, ','.' i"'.'1 1 r i i I.'l'i'l'i,llrili:g,li'I-QJul-.tillilfvl:'fS'Vi'l'.'.'Q1l','-'fl1l'f'V5ll2l'l"l-"'i'lVU' l .,!i1111i J 111W M 11,51 1 ,W-31.1 "I ' 3 1 , 1 1 ,, - 11N , W 1 1 1 1 X 1 ,1- , ,J .111 1' ,Wi-FQ.: 1,4 5 1 cy ' x A . 9551 'M' tr , ' Q 1 iW vsxi E W ' A 1 Y ' ' ,A X figs., x Q L X' H' L I 1 '45, '31, 4 Q- "' x L f J R ' wi: I, J 1' xl I F AV' 1, -6,5 ' 1 11 1 uw 56, A gn, P N fi' X - w , C ' V I X ' ' n'Pi1 1 W .1 , ,-1 1, it 1' X ,, yew 1 V A V. . - ny, I x s3wT"i?J3P ' w4Qf?i '11-1 , . !E1 11 1 ' 1 1 1 1 9,1 ' . V ' -. 'Sw- 'QE 'sf' 5? , 1 I 'age 233 ' , 1,11 X1 , , 1 Q 111 1 1 911 '11 3 1 ' 131 '1 1 1 1 ' 1 '1, 'I' ,V Y. I N1. !1"!' 1 '. Y 1 1 1 ,111 112111 1111111,1,'1111l1 . 1 ' 11 ,1 L, 141!f 1 f!1"H 1 Q' ,110 1 110 J M W ,, 1M ' 1 1! Y 1 I , , ii 1 1 li 11 11 'xl'.111 H1 1:11 '.1' 115111 1f,.,1 EW. 11 ,'l14- ,113 Li Ql1i'11 YLfI4 , W'g1. ' A Long Olson Wolla Ewing johnson Engberg ,lordre Rasmusson Gijford Ellingson Amidon Fox Cast Wardwell Nerdall Gelnett Hanson Kasson Lee Qninnild Van Vorst Swallers Tllorson Witte1na11 Wilderaniitlz Fox Olson Grieve Klein Social Academic Prof. Donald Hays Russel Aniidon Adrian Fox Loyal Gust Roy Iordre Erling Thorson Chester Wrwlla Floyd Ewing Donovan Wa1'dxw'ell Harvey Gifford Clayton Quinnild Richard Jordahl Gordon Baird Lars Jensen Murray McGregor Herbert Sporkc 'S Q A Vfg, Q f,1'.:,' ,M . ,V . VQQXKE ,. do any ,-if -- Af! Q ui' I1 1 1 4 "'A'l -.v HONORARY MEMBERS Prof. Chris Jenson CLASS OF 1930 Arthur H. Johnson .lerome P. Olson Herman Wilde1'n1L1tl1 Robert Rasmnsson CLASS OF 1931 Frank Wittemaii Raymond Gelnett: Maurice Hanson Paul Kasson john Klein CLASS OF 1932 Earl Ellingson Charles Fox Howard Kaereher PLEDGES Leslie Madsen Lawrence Forman Lynn jordre Earl Steiner KAPPA SIGMA CHI Founcled, N. D. S. C. 1928 Prof. L. L. Scranton Garnet Grieve Lyness Lloyd Clarence Engberg Alvirn Lee Loyal Nerdall Roland Olson Clarence Swallers A. R. Van Vorst James Long Gordon Kaereher Merlyn Juhr Walter Thompson Ralph Willert Edwin Percy i .L 'Q'- ,Qu-.Q 'Uv-A. 3 4.3 N iL.wyjQL!Q .QM "1 CY 1 v:4W',,,, . 1' N ,uwwr W si -ww EL s ny.-r,, Y 1 V V .P "f,Y N3 "5 . , 5" . 4 ' 9 .- ,' -I ,,, -e, A ,'p f, nqiaafrrf. ,w:..fw,w . fd, 'Q-I ,U-, ,f3'1v+3.- A-.pf-.V - 1 , '11 . " lg'," S si if QP Q '7 jig 9 if KF, A A - A ' '-.3 ""i 4:-. 4" ' 74. A11 " A -lg p av g. - Q W: 1 'gf W , , . ff- : I- 5 ' 5 - .. P L V 2 ' 3 Q X 1 n I X .. . A A zfff, ' I 1 Q Q A ,, K' ' '::V-- l n Y Page 235 Taylor Simonitsch Rush Brierle Deyoe Lousness A. Torlqelson johnson Karges R. Carlson Watson E. Schoessow Nelson Slocum Sirnenson G.Schoessow Thoraldson Stockstaol Lagerberg Haarman Probstjield Quarn Pinlqham Dolve 'Yott F. Carlson Danrot Groves Madsen Knutson M'cKinnie Anderson Ellingson Schroeder Wolfe Lindstrom E. Torlgelson Best Hunt Languanet: SIGMA PHI DELTA Professional Academic Founded University Epsilon Chapter Southern Calif., 1924 Established 1974 HONORARY MEMBERS Roy Corbett Prof. M. B. Erickson Prof. H. S. Rusch Dean R. M. Dolve Prof. R. H. Slocum Prof. F. W. Weeks CLASS OF 1930 A. W. Anderson E. T. Torkelson E. L. Knutson john Wolfe I. E. Lindstroxn Chas. McKinnie H. F. Groves joe Languanet Vernon Ellingson F. W. Pearson Melvin Hunt H. F. Karges Don Best R. O. Schroeder V. M. Madsen W. E. Nelson CLASS OF 1931 R. Carlson E. Schoessow Roger Deyoc G. Schoessow George Probstneld Don Haarman Francis Dutee Theodore Lagerberg Ralph Stockstad F. Carlson Wallace Lovsness CLASS OF 1932 R. Taylor Simonitsch B. Pinkluam R. Simenson H. johnson Wm. Watson A. Brierle Byron Thoraldson H. Danrot T. Quam A. Torkelson . PLEDGES Edward Booth Edward Comm Milton Lee Gordon Strong Melvin Johnson Earl Carlton Donald Haladay Ernest Hall Erling Wedalul Q . 501- , 4 " an 4 v,iq X Page 236 Galen Brooks N X ,Q gn , . ff fi Z 'h z I 'si W...-gulf v I' ' HX. .-g., ' . . '-1,-3 ,,v.5 I, -- 4- A ...V r 4 f if ' v . :wa ,. If xv . paw, ' -.... f-514 A- ' 'H' ff: , ffl ' ' Us J' v f X K . ',, '4 X YH 3 In ' Page 237 Hilts Raymond Sylqora Fredericlqson Erickson May Hill Seitz Hughes Grohnlge Bond Larson Gerteis Muller Peterson Hujf Ball Allen Hoisveen Bfalqlge Phillips Ordahl Dahl Solberg THETA CHI Social Academic Founded, Norwich Phi Chapter Univ. Ap?-11 io, 1856 Prof. John E. Doerr Norman Dahl Foster Dunham Ernest Gates William Ball Morris Erickson Clark Frederickson John Bond Karl Gerteis jack Grohnke Donald Harris Donald Arthur Clifford Bowman Robert Connolly Dell Gibbs Robert Hamish Ii- -.pg 2, .: ,X-. Invyc 2-ng -., n FACULTY MEMBERS Dean R. M. Dolve Prof. Kenneth Kuhn CLASS OF 1930 Ralph Huil' Stafford Ordahl Archie Solberg CLASS OF 1931 William Hilts Milo Hoisveen William Larson CLASS OF 1931 James Hill Max Hughes Christian Meeklcr John Rooney Lawrence Ryan PLEDGES Rudolph Hehr Harry Heine Leon Iacobson Howard Kembestad Established 1917. 47 Chaptevs Phillip E. Keene Harold Phillips Keith Allen Ralph Brakkc Leo May Horace Muller' Frank Sykora Walter' Olson Harold Peterson Stanley Raymond Blair Seitz William McDonald James Newton Clayton Reeves Delmore Smith Spencer White '1 1 1 1'1'111'1"1'1 11 1 1 1 111 '11 11 1 1 111 1 1 1 1 ' 11121111111 ?111111it1llV 1!:11fiW11!111 11 1 1 11111 11j,111.'1,1111,!!'111l1,11111!11,1,1111311111N111 1 1, 11113111 1.11a1111Il1!14 11.1111 1, 1211 1111111111111 1111111 1 '1 '1.'11""1yN11111, 1 1 1 1- -11 111 1 1 1 U1, 1 . fa .1 N 1, f .V 9.3 ' 1 , Q 13, ' 1 : .f w xg Q , 4 X 5' 15. 11 it 14 ff, 1. 11211 X ' 1 1 rj, 1 ru JE., f li 3 .ju-1, Riu L" 1 -fi I 11 X' M1 ,1 I -1 an Lg '. .5 :PJKI " C' -in -345' 1 711 1 - A 'V' Ml Vx .1 t F 'll L' 'fn 11 ' L25 Q sl 1 ' 1 A ' :fL::'.i 5' ' f If ' 1 'g,., 1 " 1 "' 5.2 24 Ygsl- C 1 if G! if 'fu-Kp.. X-gx.. 1 .' J , 53.71 , ' ' ' -1'- H ggfi '-' V 1 ,I X- 1 1, .Xi ' 151157 J 1. 11" 11 Hi R 1 I' .H 1f":1 1--1 1 . 392 r :1 ' ,IW 5 VJ' K1QS:4.,. .15 , K 0,14 1:, - 1- A .Q . 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I j' ima :Aw ,- 'z , M -4 EQE a W . ' ' fb M2 Lp ll :TM if -L 932-Z ,Q U H, mis Y 15 . S1 V ' ' 1,'Qi ' . :rg '1-J L--iigil EQLQ 45 S0110 RITILS f'0"'ffwmw:f f ffrpwfaf' l x il , i i , 1 1 l i , I 1 , 1 V . 1 1 , 1 Samuelson Knerr Green Nelson Moore Davis Harris Ross McDurm McKinnon Whitney PANfHELLENIG CGUNGIL OFFICERS Luella McDunn ..... Virginia Davis ..,..... Thelma Nelson ...... Dean Pearl Dinan ..... Alpha Xi Beta ......... Gamma Phi Beta .......... Kappa Delta ..........,,.,,,,..., Kappa Kappa Gamma ....... Phi Kappa Lambda ......... Phi Omega P1 ............., ........President ........Se'cretary ,...,,,......,,..iTreasurer ..........Faculty Adviser REPRESENTATIVES ...........Hazel Harris, Thelma Nelson .........Margaret Ballard, Ruth Whitney ..........Margaret Moore, Virginia Davis .........Frances Ross, Katherine Knerr .......Margaret Green, Luella McDunn ....,...Emily Samuelson, Ruth McKinnon Page 24 Reynolds Stfeed Rudd Ottinger Slmlit Winn Swanson McDunn Lollis Founded, Normal College, Indiana 1916 Mrs. Fay Smith Gwendolyn Lollis Belle Shalit Myrna Ottinger Page 244 DELTA PSI KAPPA Honorary Physical Education PATRONESSES Mrs. C. C. Finnegan Mrs. Bob Lowe ASSOCIATE MEMBER Miss Dorothy Cole ALUMNI MEMBER Miss Helen Ballard CLASS OF 1930 Luella McDunn Grace Reynolds CLASS OF 1931 Bernice Streit CLASS OF 1932 Velva Rudd Local Chapter Established, 1927 Miss Dorothy Hatch Grace Swanson Aletha Win11 Minerva Streed V, -:V 1 '1.,.1,, 1 ll X 1 , 1 r .1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 , X A W . K 1l,lv1'N,!f I 1. Samuelson Stolglqe Hassel Ballard Berg johnson Cowels Carstenson Boertll Oningef Clark Witl1e1ow Smith Fleming GUIDON R. O. T. C. Auxiliary Margaret Ballard Irene Johnson Mary Hassel Helen Carstenson Mary Ricker Helen Stokke I , I . CLASS OF 1950 Florence Fleming Clara Berg CLASS OF 1931 Grace Witherow Glade Cowels CLASS OF 1932 Dorothy Smith ,N . ' 1 1 1f1'.W' ' 1 l ll'--l ,nl 1 ,,.fL,l,lj2lllflllfll,,.l'1l,.i.1,.lll'i, Founded at Vermillion, S. D., Nov. ll, 1928 Dorothea Anderson Ruth Boerth Muriel Clark Emily Samuelson Inez Smith Myrna Ottinger Page 245 s 1 Ill ill 1 um: llllfllllll luummnllum lllllllllllllllllllilllll lllllll llllllm mgnlnummnlliu llll Henning Sticka McLean Gaebe Grant Murphy Hallenberg KAPPA ALPHA Professional Pharmaceutical Keyiah Evingson Mrs. W. F. Sudro Marjorie Gutting Mildred Grant Evelyn Gaebe Roberta Henning Page 246 HONORARY MEMBERS Albina Foster PATRONESSES CLASS OF 1929 CLASS OF 1930 Laura Sticka ACTIVE MEMBERS Mildred Grant Mary McLane Laura Sticka Founded in 1925 Frances W. Liebeler Mrs. M. Jongewarcl Florence McDonald Harriet' Hallenberg Harriet Hallenberg Evelyn Murphy Ill! mllllllllumlllIllnnnlllllnmill!Ilamnllllllumullllllmn .,,,, fi -9 1 lllmullllllll . ii v- F V, .tea ul IE IlllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I I I lllli l III! Hlil III ll L mmml 'lllll lIllll"""ilIllllF'i" V 1 1 5 1 Moore South Grant Putney Alrnos Egbert Burt Kraft Bain Beattie Flatner McLeod Eddy Van Houten Lieb Steedsman Barney Weeks Ferguson Restvedt PHI UPSILON GMICRON " Founded University of Minnesota 1910 Miss Minnie Anderson Miss Constance Leeby - Dorothy Bain Margaret Green Helga Restvedt Margaret Weeks Gertrude Almos Kathryn Grant Ruby Steedsman Honorary Horne Economics HONGRARY MEMBERS Dean Alba Bales CLASS OF 1930 Arlene Burt Dorothy Lieb Jayne Suclro Mary Ellen McLeod Jane Eddy CLASS OF 1931 Marjorie Beattie Ethel Kraft Barbara Barney Katherine Knerr on .lf ul .at H :Mer Beta Chapter Established 1914 Miss Christine Finlayson Mrs. H. L. Walster Margaret Moore Delphine Van Houten Gertrude Ferguson Alice Putney Lillian Flatner Marion South Princess Egbert Page 24 7 Qqli L v :.-as illllllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllIllllllllllIII!IllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllll at l -N .4 F ' -3 1 ....., .Ind 3, . ,F :-nhl-aiurga-quxil, .o..I4f... s l'T -4 n" :name ., ,A M 1 l V vm : ' wwf' lf' . . ' ljk - in ..f...- . -sc -- -.- -v-1' 'u,' -Ls-Q- W ,- , ,dr --.7-f::..-rg. -v-we-:wJ - , .F- f-wi -..Lei . ...,..,3, ,....-E ...Q-7-4 ' , 5 Lg . Y! A ......L.. , os: I ...Qi-W 5 a ,. -1-:-1 ' T n-- .1 .Le- f + T- li J Hi. 3-5 ' PQ. . ur J ill w V 1 . " I A A Gi ,L lllllllllllllllll ill 5 2'-"" r. llllll ' r 1 5 li 4 lull ..-L. ., :-. 1 M,...,,.,,... , ' . . .N V 1 1.3 - H. , v Lamont Apland Cavstens De Otte Carlson is D Grohe Stfeit Nelson jensen Renwick Seaburg ,Bi H 3 Cavett Fo garty H afris Edlund Kingsley ALPHA XI BETA 3 . Q Social Academic Founded, 1928 'hi fi '--0 Miss Ruth Glazier Mrs. Percy Beals Mrs. E. A. Lathrop HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Mayme Dworak Mabel Carlson Edith Jensen Naomi Apland Ovidia Carstens Norma Cavett Lois Beith Doris Lathrop Blanch Roney Doris Brimer '. F ' l i - AEB z .4 - lx ,. . i. iw . - . Ruby Miss Jessie Phillips PATRONESSES Miss Adelaide Laurie Mrs. T. H. Hopper CLASS OF 1930 Lucille Edlund Grace Lamont CLASS OF 1931 De Otte Ethel Renwnc CLASS OF 1932 Agnes Fogarty PLEDGES Crystal Marines Lu Verne Dickenson Rosella Olson Miss Hazel Thomas Mrs. J. H. Shepperd Miss Anne Stowell Mrs. H. L. Walster Hazel Harris Thelma Nelson k Viola Seaburg Phyllis Grohe Bernice Streit Lorraine Scribbons Margaret Hagen Evelyn Quam Elvira Wohlman .Wm .. 17 ....-a..-. 1. lf?-1 -4:24 Ill . , iv A ' ' A " :L- SA li .mmf ' ,- nmllllllxugiir 1 ll! lnmu 'O' 9-9 eo. 9 VLTH V131 1.1- ref: .-vQ1.r-:i ,awo'fHnQrnjr-fgigggq 'sr wa:i..1i3g .cya .Qian Kwan X l I- idi It . ...I E . 1. XJ- . .'Af L M, .xl m igjz l, 4 1 r... 1 j r -1 l im f'HH.H W QM Q'WMWW1!WW5UWn4 - .- V 5.7-, Q:-4 " 4x?i"'V"""-" 59.5-.,,... I :4 XL-wiv Tai? 1 i,,LQ,,.4,... ..... ,...y,.... .iw--LW .Q- -. Vx-AFD' ' .,G..q, i M,-.., - I,.."1..'wU'I 11: .,,,,1.,, -- ff' '-e--0--x ,-.1-.-J".' J - -A- M-,..1, A ,sa .,5.g..4'11 l.4- ,.-,-g5!g - jqf:-Qr.:,,,-, "' "Q"Q,,1 ' wif? fig--, 2 I 4 E -4-tw-. --- V""1"" ,gn...l r'- HT., '-'rf-.-yi, 'Y +7 :.::?2 A HTH fy- '?"f.U.4 ltii E-f---f'J 1 1 ' " ' -"ii E ' V 4 539 'V-1----:X-, I-I X x,,,,N,.-,.-,:.. Fil? 1 . UL-dA'1"'1f::Li ' l i E jj?I+3 , I V I Q ""A 5 IJ P-M: -' ' A W: "T'1'.Tg'T , L41 393-2,1 l , itggjlilig ' gf-53? :fe I 71151 "Q 1 - , - ' " 51' ig , If ' Y Y 'f' ' 0 Vf-flu: - : li F , ' V 5 FK 4 l 'I 1 5 iff , x H ff' f ,f' i ' j V E l ' 'f A, - i ' , ff- 1"-Z v R . ' fu ,Zl ' . 1+ L 1-Q., -4J N 9 f '-ui Q ly. -A L QWW 15?- T-1f'q 4Mn ms . I ggi? Q' I V113 I W W ir W tw WH , A ' U V- ' .9 'i .. i , Q .4 A ' . I I c 1- 1' . 52-rs ' In 1+ UM + rf? M My df 1,1 M41 flmlnllmlfldaw 1 , Q I I v I Vi, V-,iw Kee-ne Rainuille Weeks Minard YVl1iLney Briggs Barr Fetscli Sommer Metzinger Stolqke McDonald Cosgrove Von Sze 1 Sontug Hussey XVmd Himlgins Bullard Hassel Rudser Osness Founded November 11, 1874 lyfargziret Ballard Florence Fleming Ellen Hussey Elaine Barr Mildred Briggs Al nicdhu Cosgrove Helen Fetscli G race Hu nkins Gcorgine Metzinger lvlarjoric Archer Wultlie1'ine Barry lvlurjoric Crites Margaret Fleming GAMMA PHI BETA Social Academic CLASS OF 1930 Virginia Keene Elizabeth McDonald CLASS OF 1931 Mary Hassel Gertrude Lee CLASS OF 1932 Lois Minarcl Helen Rainville Doris Sommer PLEDGES Helen Frederikson Helen Iensen Rhoda Mal'1' Clara Mohagen Installed, Februaw 1 19 O 33 Clwptefe Minda Rudser May Sontag lvlargaret Weeks Iola Osness Ruth Wliitney Grace Witlieroxv Helen Stokl-re June Von Sien Dorothea Vsfurd Catherine Myers jean Pote Mary Powers Myrna Severin 'fi i 1559'- JLX i lf " l 'illlllli' i 1 Y. ..I1..1.i.1 l A I ..- ' J il: --.lk X U , --' .1 V.. , ,I , .,. . mx., . - .,.af'f41 -wiv f f 4 1 2' -an I - W4 A Page 2 South Whght Adams Moore Landblom Mickelson Arnason 'Thorsell Healy Cowels Egbert Peterson Burnson Ottinger Morgan Flat-ner Davis Nelson Lollis O'Leary Founded, Virginia State Normal School Mrs. H. L. Bolley Mrs. W. B. Hancock Mrs. E. H. Jones Arlene Burt Doris Burnson Gwendolyn Lollis Princess Egbert Lillian Flatner Dorothy Adams Glade Cowles Kathryn Anderson Rinka Arnason Elizabeth Cooke KAPPA DELTA Social Academic HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. H. W. McArdle Mrs. C. F. Monroe Mrs. C. S. Putnam CLASS OF 1930 Gladys Mickleson Gwendolyn Morgan CLASS OF 1931 Marian O'Leary Helen Peterson CLASS OF 1932 Virginia Davis Mary Healy Myrna Ottinger PLEDGES Helen Flem Blanche Fletcher Eleanor johnson Shirley Johnson Sigma Psi Chapter installed 1924 Mrs. Fay Smith Mrs. Guy Stone Mrs. W. F. Sudro Margaret Moore Emma Nelson Lily Ann Thorsell Marion South Gwitherune Arnason Frances Wright Marjorie Landblom Frances Kingsbury Iunette Lee Emmaline Olson 4 , V , , A 7, , ', 1 I, 1 .. i , 4 H W 1 5' j ti.. Si- , r' '51 4 , ,VY 1- . 1. Jw 1 . ' 1 l . ,,.1 ,, -,, I. .ia .-9- , mlilllf' .1 I d Q'A- 1" ' l 0 , A Q, A XJ: VV ' gf :rf L 132 u Hi 4 M , - v 0 , V. 5 -....,,n I , .VL '-xi." ' .. gg. - .., ,F . 4 ,, ,. . 'Mr .I . "b.L' f ' , 1. ,, , I f .,'. U 3' r if ,,A- 1 f if 1. - ,A , HIFI? Nha Rl. '-if-if 3 A' - ' . , ,,'Q3:Z' ff ,., , . . - 1 -ve.. ,, T 'I I l I9 ' - 'J' 'J-. " I . ight 2 . gs.- , . 1 W .. L ',1.f 15, 9 K x Q ' ' x x."- ,- - . :Q3I'.j"Al' . I """- ,, . ig -TF . , Q 3 Th" -4, Y 0.3133-f:?:lA3A ' . -.JJ Y ' " '4""' ,A ' 'J ' 5 Q' "' 41- 2' -a ,w.!pl!!"1 .N :X V . in - -QQ s.,g- X- J, K -, I, 'QQ X 2' f x , mx A X A , , ! 4 ,frff 14 ' - 7 WH' LV,'f" ,S ' . x . -11 I 1 ,r L 'gg I -1 ff' we v """' r rt Fig x :viii ' "'1-'S iii ,l 5' ,, H 5 meg- 4' v ,J .E H A L :fx ' 1571 N J, 1 F I7 fs P' . 1 Q - k ' X ,f 7,:' 3- ' "ix c-:vi -I F4 ' X V 35 Eg , 44 T7 - , ' -, I 44 -J'Jl"ff'iM3' V,-j 1: , - . " '- " "' r ! A E ' N192 P W K L 5 Q 4 Page 253 ilnulllllnnsllilllmulllllla uulllllluunllllillnmlllllllnmIl!IlIm nllll r , if ..,q...E.,, jst! -9-.-qi.. ' - Q- 1 1-5 s vbv 1 .. !.J Y. A ,.1,.,.T 5,1 f-...B 3.7 .,.,?.... I 4-4 114,19 VI .....,.. . ie., Fm , . 4... J '- ,-JL , - - +- - -0---Q vzrlfri 4 ' V ,XL , '- , .,,, ,,:.., 4. jsp. ., ,na ' 1 E 11111 W1 11 1 ll 1 11 11 llllllll "11M',1'1"5'T1fi'HF111111 1 1 12 '11 11, 1..1 .1 "",1' 1 1 , 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 l 1 ' 1 Payne Dunham Sheldon Craigo Boyle Frost Smith Wooledge Boerth Steedsman Gregg Howland Anderson Putney Weeks Lindsey Riclqer Pastmore Ross Weible Van Houten Cannijf KAPPA KfiPPA GAMMA Social Academic Gamma Tau Clmptev Founded, Monmoutll, Ill., 1870 Installed, May 3, 1929 PATRONESSES Mrs. R. T. Barnard Mrs. G. M, Black Mrs. Beverly Hancock Dorothea Anderson Ruth Boerth Mary Alice Boyle Catherine Dunham Charlotte Howland jane Cannilf Einilybelle Craigo Lilian Lindsey Frances Anderson Ruth Barrett Isabel Barrett Helen Clemens Miss Louise McFadden Mrs. M. C. Tanquary Mrs. Ralph Weible CLASS OF 1930 Ruth Frost Gwendolyn Gregg Alice Putney CLASS CF 1931 Elizabeth Wooledge Katherine Knerr Mary Ricker CLASS OF 1932 Margaret Miller Eleanor Payne PLEDGES Kathryn Engebretson lviary Fisher Ora Hammcrud Mrs. H. H. Wooledge Mrs. D. Wooledge Mrs. N. C. Young Frances Ross Jayne Sudro Dclphine Van Houten Ruby Steedsman Agnes Weible Lorissa Sheldon Dorothy Smith Elerie Weeks Betty Murphy Elizabeth Olson Grace Putney Evelyn South 1 ., . 11m ,1L11.'11 1-'1111'11111 1 1 1 1 1 1 in Grant Conley Restuedt Warne McCurdy 'Young McCullough johnson Miller Almos jonson McDunn Gaebe Smith Benson Henning jennings Bain Green Ellingson Eiden Borgen PHI IUXPPA LAMBDA Social Academic Founded 1923 PATRONESSES Page 256 Miss Frances Bailey Mrs. W. W. Fuller Dorothy Bain lviargaret Green Bernice Miller Mae Borgen Gertrude Alrnos Maxine McCullough Harriet Eiden Marguerite Jennings Mary Ellen Allen Donnabelle Olson Mrs. N. B. Black Mrs. A. E. Minard Miss Christine Finlayson CLASS OF 1930 Irene Johnson Luella McDunn Jane Eddy CLASS OF 192-1 Marion Benson Rae Sanderson Dorothy Conley CLASS OF 1932 Evelyn Gaebe Maurine MeCurdy Roberta Henning PLEDGES Ruth Bower Ruth Olson Violet Knutson Mrs. Kent Darrow Mrs. Frank Ross Elizabeth Ionson Helga Restvedt Sylvia Ellingson Jean Lillico Dorothy Smith Mildred Grant Alice Warne Bethel Young Eva Sherwood Marjorie Stockdale l W v l ., ,., .y 'in7i':'i1yi 1 il i 1 , 1 wlil . , , , I. M. Tucker I. Tucker johnson Pulchcr Grant Clark Carstenson Peterson E. Samuelson Re nolds M. Samuelson Webster Eastgate McKinnon Smith Soper Winn Erickson Hartley Swanson Founded, University of Nebraska, 1910 Page in Mrs. A. H. Hammerud Mrs. John Dice Muriel Clark Grace Swanson Billie Eastgate Helen Carstenson Emily Samuelson Edith Byerly Eleanor Erickson Joyce Peterson Dorothy Chard Vcrnis Fraser PHI OMEGA PI Social Academic HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. F. O. Olson Mrs. Maude Ploycr PATRONESSES Mrs. Walter Reed Mrs. F. I. Temple CLASS OF 1930 Ila Mae Tucker Marion Hartley CLASS OF 1931 Mabel Samuelson Kathryn Grant Grace Soper CLASS OF 1932 Frances Webster Verna johnson PLEDGES Doris Cook Marion Johnson Ethel Dahl 'Zeta Chapter Established 1914 22 Chapters Mrs. Minnie Rusk Mrs. Charles Wickert lone Tucker Ruth McKinnon Aletha Winn Grace Reynolds Inez Smith Bernice Emmons Gertrude Pulchcr Lois julian Amy Oscarson Hazel Redman 1 1 11 1,1 .1 11, . if 'n fm -:MF 11 uf ' 1: :fn , I W, - 5 1' Q. ll Q is 1 f I ,l.. 1 111,. ,1 111 1:l111-rfiwkl '1' f1 1lnl1l1 11.:11111111111'1ij111 1 'I 1 1 1 1 '1 1115 '11'1'1,1Al"L"'111 1-11' 1- ,1 .,v11,1l, K' ,111 I 11, 111:f-, a- 1 111111 11'l1l 1 1 I 11.1.1 14111 1 1 111 E'--,,l,A -,1L,g.,1f1 I ,!. 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'- H M H M '-E :: E J E U 1i 3 v4 V E f Ill IlIIuu Ilum I Tl-IE FEATURES - 'fl mx.. WAN CUNE lwacuxttcrs iv' l ll l ljfgl' lx. r. ' l l'l'l'f 1... f ,rrp ., , . m. ,r Old Theta C lust a hare b Architects go to all p Grads brave y 1 w . IH .M d spepsia. hi head mart. etweert future Bisortites. arts of world to come home. The band in a b The The Frosh lare of glory. froshs' last stand. . artd Sophs return to nature. l et a brick shampoo. 'The campus wa ks g Making the 33 fade away. NONE , ...,,Y.,.. an, Tfzl ri ffl :l"l l,.l lu l 1- .., ,!,.,. :IV ., fy , -r :X L-jg 1,'fl' Xxjl. .NXT-Q! -ly rlL+ 'E..f.l lx ,l l1'r l l l -V. N L - . W 5 .Ar-A , K R., . l w l 1 4 2 . ' t l l 1 l l lla :QL lr' .l 'll le L. l l i 2 1 l l l r H UNL' C UNIIJG Q I -g+r,,s.w.?.7.. . f ---,N . . --vp , fi' , 1-WWW ' 1 ffl l Nlllmf .' Sigma 'Tau G. G . P. fget off and puslij Ry. Gamma Rho paddles its ozon canoe. Homecoming parade gives Broadway the big run aroimd. Sales orazor vexes lzomecomers. The homecoming line up. A side view of the spirit of home' coming. 'The Froslz prepare to burn tlze blues away. A lot of smoke in solid form. Dr. Sclzallq aids a lzomecomer turn canibal. J' :I L ,,,.. il .. I rl .4 ff' 4' W tv Y N4 W ...Q .1 . I '-"" A ,M nb 'I ' ' ' 2 Si F :I If 2 ,..f.mE' iii. " Wvy 1 M U T . .5 " . f i 111 if 'Z 422' XY H f ag A :xi VU L E N9 ' T 5 1 X Nl f' I 5.11 . 5-N-I jgylrf gs M ...V 1 1 x LS 4323 11- " x W- ,.. Nw. xii w , mx' Vu ,P X., r . K? -'1 I fwv, A V ' 3 F gf.. FW' 1 I Q9 . ,. ? , . 5 -311 ' 1 , . , ' l ,fly l ',""x l .fy s. ' V' 2' ..-7 I . fi, sh If -, 4 - ' 4..g.e.L ,. s . .i.....Lf.4.+.1. ' - ' ' 5. ,... -4.,.,lL... t .... M. .- ,. 33,.1L.1i::ig'f":i4.:g'j'iT The T. M. C. A. shows strength and agility. The Sigma 'Tails go searchmg flames. Kappa D elta presents Ford refuses to leave coll ege. The worlds hzmgrfest army. The visiting Maj'or gives the colors double O. Cadets apply for Gold Star Rating Cofeds make track interesting. Parriseau. has a big pull. a snappy lme rum mm CQ'-D ' iw..-s "- ' -L ,ALI 1 ,I , W b .. f 1 ,1 x- , W ' l Al., .js ffl' .- W 4 I ,F A. ' QQ. ,.,,,i4:Lg. .Ae ,.-. ,-.-.,,.,,.- 1 -Q. .XL ,v,1,... el ,,.....',.e Ye Y f A rnusical contrast. U. group members lays it on. Howards band greets UA. C." Nodak Sorority forecasts result of an' nual grid classrc. Some very good reasons why Bison Photographers took a trip to the U. Prof. Erickson comes into the light. A Gym class tries to fly. Permanent State College engineers ,4,.--'- 1 x '67, fi if -L 'fi , 1 X:-'L --lg Zip'- - , Ffa ...J -, . j ' ." .1 , 1f'n:0:' ' '.i'Z'?:'L:,!, t -, , Z- .- .' - lf. Tv "R K' -1 ,. flhi-t,5..?F'Q.3Q' 'J - Ng. ,-:If.5f'5:' , A ,. . . . 7 . g'f.,r.- F, N ., ,- DJJ I A .' A, , I v x4, ,4-1 , -. -A., ,Q.0,, f gf, 'VT 5 fifgf ' ,T F 1 ,- ,. 51 a 1 I ,4 ' I Y 'A ix li ff df' 1 1 1357 Q U-I-71.1449 '. ., 'N T al f-V" , AAU Q "' ' ' f s -. , ' , , " I 5 1 -1 - f. -. .l U v. if" l- fx. N 1 '1 ' 377 - ' ' ' . ' X w ,' . , ,K Ax ., XX ,A .li ,J I fc N. , A ' ' ' : 211121 X , V 1: W-3 3 . A ' I " 1' "A.".- W gvi-L" .S ' " 'A' R ,.. - ,- F 1Q'fii' ,v.xi:g..1i'j " :FQ T57-o SNR- gf 7., , X 1.1 - if Q' -r!l:':i2gL,r"' ' 'oil 1-an :M A ' - ','f f "- -- 4. ff .Q 1 . 1 ,J-Lf J' '56 J j ,"-4: ,,f --1rs- ' 5 If V .RAL E wt- inf: 4 ' - ,- ?iN,D "' ,A 5 a?'u',, jr . I '. 1, V T .LQ - ' " P - v -6 " :"N-"D Q " ' Q. Q wg -- ' x ' - , K pint, "P ,ov f- .. f ' - - . -- I x V, -4 . . , . , . A , A -Q 4, . , .U J - v f .- in Y ' L ,Q f 14 . ,rg 5' - V Y. . Sf' K, ' 0 ' I f ' -- -r , an I I ng ' 1 . 1 , . ,qi T X .f,. ,LJ-I A..-ah -l I I . ' -.- ., , :pr 5l'., ' 1-',. , 's ' II, jeff 19' fu' "f 'A Q 'I .. Q1 .ul I N f L., .4 .1 F fi f. ra 3 , . 5. If - , I I 14 I Qi 1-s"""-, 1 5535" - in , A ' - ' " ' ,- x 1 -1 ff ' 4 " 5 L - -wk '- -. -8 M ' 'i ,. 'Q "il r . sq, N L . FIT- 'Q ,or-A Q ,, ,XI Fm-A 1 Y . J fb. '-. ' ' A Y 3' - ,-f 'x 1' wi .L ' '- x4.,Ag... Vx ' ' Q A H RL' ' 'S ' ,sh wr, 1 ri. X' I L Tx Pgxf ,rf i , Y Q ww- I I' 1 g igrileh 'L 1 Lon wk, Hunt limi ts for patrons. 1 . , ,- V X. il iil .- Engineers examine an old wreck. One way of getting close to cofeds. Doc uses demonstration on tlie driim Corps. Pharmacists believe in power of sugf gestion. Alleyfoop. The tennis racket wins followers. Kaufman misses a tackle. Tiny Law becomes a cripple by step- 0 on liis own foot. pin C, Q-gg J' Peg '. fsmimmwv '14 l..Qil ir-. I ,, .-,.1 l , ,- .. . N .1 ',,' w 1 ,W A Nodalq lqeeps Step 'l . wztz Bison hurd lers. Konnie Ruins the rape. The wide open spaces north of the campus. A squirrel makes another lap before lunch. Flicker Frosh Captain takes a high position. Gamm a Rho gets a whole family. Cofeds smile in spite of midterms. Charity Ball leader goes out for air. The land of milk and cheese. U. S. mail bffaves snow dents. Wlty sltouldvft the cat Beau Bwm Ogles Romany twins. Wl1,ile Maggie tactfully for state stu' gvm. mcl Fleming at Cofed Prom. 'removes Iiggs. to stop Bwnky. 7 , l From Fagavfs attempt From stealing the Eas The Bulletin boawi s Pcm'ot's wmelow. Aml it removes its cap w scan its news. ten' Bunnies. uns itself wrtcler hile students -- t In . 4, . v it I "ia" +I. I Q., X- S Co-eds express themselves. 'Tea for twenty. Snow birds. Spirit of old S. C. Open for inspection. The last gasp. A flighty enterprise. There 's a hitch in these some where. A comer in art. ,,..n In , 5 1 i if 91. G Ii? Cowmy puts the boys Daylig The natio Shoots their way Margaret Millefs of dog show. Old Sol makes Stwveyof makes ei ght. Armory backs mp 'Zero hom, oue to their tvop gigab- on ice. ht snipe htmte-rs. h' rifle team. nal champions tp hies. P the 'rink all wet. an imperfect jig t Lt. Smith. 1' the top. ooch steals limelight UTC 1. lg Q-- xll 1 l,.l' 1.1, s 1' X , - 4 W.,-. A A E nl Z The BqifBison mg bu. :mm .,. U- 13 - -4 1 f .vi 'uf' Campus lzeart scald. Answers to m"d az erzxs prayer march up Broadway. Fileclosers on parade. Evenings entertainment for vzeiglzbor- hood gangs. FFD rises to the occasion. OL' man river freezes lzis wlzislqers. 'Yellow peril stops trajffic and wrecks camera. lVl r. Panrzebalqer 0 pens up for lnusiness. Spirits beset Bulletin Board. A Kappas grow still era. Hockey -makes larity. Lost-one larg 'The daily parad e group of sp e stops on the campus. for the -movie a break for rnajor cam' popuf 6CtL1l2O'fS. rlistic s away. last another way oat. Bob Lo-we reviews the grid season with Chie . What is home without moder furnishings. The art studermts design a mod ner. Old Main gets a long way 6'f'Yl- COT' sf- 'l 1 L , I v AN Q-is,-wr 1 -4 s I f ,...- -bf 4, :Ku v-'ao l,.. ,Z QW vbfr- - , sf X1-1 H .-. I -o- I M1 A LII ..,...4, Y B F . bp' HJ 1 1 X V ,A Q 'I ' o I W Y , ' V - 1 M. ,- 1 1' , II!- M ' w, w , ' Y .. .. 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V: z '- ..-.g..4..I 1 ?1,!.Lf:.fl- ..'f- fL.::'1-IIIII III Yj:.fx1.'Au Q IIT? I LLTILHWH ., 5 I ' I L I " ' ' 4-we -Q4 . ,-AM I -I 4-- ' ,1 -.- I ,-: ' V -' A , q 1 A ,UL A 1 . UH' f I + 5 - , . L , I , Tj T TYV Q I . I I , I II 1 I , I I ' . I I I 1 - - V Yrs, ,, A . ,QW-FQ - W N u ff122ff:f 1 3. I f- I' T I:II,2.,IyIgI I Iw,.1:+ 1 II 1:13.-.L - I km :mf I :trawl II IIIII Il!f--4L:A.:+- I ,' . gf naar- X R..-Qi, w xml , D-.uv-.-i- ..,..-Q...- -Q--av ,II 4.-ug n--o- ...nr-f 4r--o- ...,-.gf V g.....0iQ..- --C'--2- ... 56. .-e---Q.. i,:,, v-14,-42... -R+-L--: 9.-..41,l-4 ...--...v E .,, .2---Q., i--U-.K -Q-.1 ,. 1---v---v .-,,.-. ,...Q ...Q--C A s-- -f. ,.Q -.Q--,- ...Q -4.1 ni: -cf-...f,- s--LL-W -11. --- --Q--1 4.--.V-Q 3010... J.y.-51.6.1 ..4,.-i.f.- ,J -, . T -6'-ff-f mal-Q--A .--gf---1' -- c---fy--A ,D-a,...,, M..-...Jai-r ,..-L,.,.....5... ,b-A-es-S,-. e.......3 - .q,..,.,f,..- ev-10--3 Lg: ' 4,--2 f --e--- .g...,-,,.. ...gb:... ,3.i..t 5-3,--r -ig- r!-J---ea -.1--c rf--o--. I v0I2'S'3-'21ff- .,o...e,- .J 0-S-v--" .,.c...,.. , c, ., ...,,..T..J.,. :--e --Q :Sl hqpac- -.., r.'--:-fn-- -" -fp--:Q w--e--1' ,-.f,-c- ' w--rr-1--I .E.,f-qfH,..'5d . A V . lu! -41 A V W 1 rm W 5 H I4 1 HW WW Rf s ' ll'-I 5 fl I Q 1 I Il I t 4 Y 5 951 , L. 1 .Jr BN gi B-1 I' K, fi H21 EQ ls NIE ESE' iff, gf-. s .W lfiizz U33 Vx E Z 1 ::: I hgh ' 5 1 A FMU H W THE ADVERTISEMENTS , f , I ' , . . , V ,f 1 T T llllifllllllWWIIIIIIIWWIIIIIIIIIIIll!llllllllllllllllillllillllllilllllWmllilil The Home of FAIRMONT S ICE CREAM SHERBETS PUNCHES FROZEN FRUIT DIAMONDS She: VVhat, 11 new hat? RX ,Z He: No, just got it back from the Moorhead Cleaners. A perfect job of dry cleaning' by Bob Corse and Ralph Hollands. They eel.-taillly are grarment specialists. Just Call 404 BE A FARGO BOOSTER FARGO S OWN FASHION STORE Grocenes--L E E B Y S--Meats Page . lllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIWIIIHIIIIII llllillllllllllfllll lx J IllllllllllllilllllllllIIIIIIWIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll Day after Day Week after Week Month after Month Year after Yearl The Fargo Forum Brings all the important news from everywhere and fea- tures that hold the interest of its great growing circle of readers. THE FARGO FORUM-North Dakotafs Home Paper 9 Chesley Lumber 81 Gfandnga S Pastry 0 CO' N. KN'UTSON,I:?rop1'ietor "Satisfaction Guaranteed" BEST BREAD AND FANCY PASTRY FUEL-OIL-COAL . . . . "If lt 1S 111 our hue we BUILDING MATERIAL will make iff' Phone 3974 2124 511'4th' Ave' N' 306 Broadway Fargo, N. Dak. Ice Cream and Punches "The Knerrishing Kind" Fancy Ice Cream for all occasions Made to order and shipped anywhere The Frank O. Knerr Dairy Co., Inc. Fargo Valley City Pg 276 nullillinuallllllIIulllllllslluullllllmmlIlllnzmlllllluznzllllllzumlllllluuml E R " E A , , 131 5 -' E " una- Recreation and association are essential parts of every col- -'neu lege man s life. Without these he will miss the best part of Q g that life. , l E ' 2"""- ",,'1- The NESTOR is equipped in every Way to satisfy reerea- 'Q--",:-,," 'ii S1 """ tional needs. It is a place where the finest of associates are " ""' ""-"'-I 2 made. : M - . . . I I-I Spend your leisure time with us. 1-Qu 3 3'-"' I-ll y ' ' H l l 1' I HE E I'OR 2 ' wi ntl: 1' Poor. BILLIARDS BOWLING - H 2 LUN CHES AND SOFT DRINKS - H 3 FRANK HUGHES 3'- U E, ,,, E: Saul-'tb Eakuta E Becnrating Qin. F2120 F 011I1d1'Y CO- """' S Established 1902 Fargo N Dak 1 Practical Painters and ' ' ' - "" Decorators -l - " "' iiitiiviiiiiieraiaiiiuiidffail' STRUCTURAL STEEL """" mg, Artists' Mammals -""',, -,,, :E 618 Second Avenue North REINFORCING STEEL :S " 23531255-63' GENERAL REPAIR WORK """' -1 H. Boerth J. E. Orbom , 2 lr n-:nu 2 - , . : Two of llfe s greatest allies: --.- X - B :E YOUR ALMA MATER AND YOUR BANK 1'.-""' 3 For half a century this institution has been closely identified with the ' 2' development of Fargo and of North Dakota E . - 3 5 The F 1rst Natlonal Bank and Trust 2 1:2 3 ll: 2 Cmnpany A 3 E' or FARGO A -":"".. 3 Established 1878 Affiliated with Northwestern Ramcorporation. ?-- 2 -72 i P 277 PE age -1-ni-in : W L1 A".-7-.-'T' - 1 I-sl-F mmmmm nmmwwmwmmmmmmmmmwm IlllillmlllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllIIIII P Certlfled Seed NVQ me WVOlk1l1g' 111 close eo ope111t1o11 l.VlIll the A0I'0llOITlV 'md IDXIGIISIOII clep lI1Z1116'lll1S, as IlllSSl0l1 to help 1n1p1ove the gcnu 11 quwhtv of held C1 ops Xlso muy '1 completc llllf 11 ,Qudeu seed produced lx rm most e'11etu1 and 111111114 growsus 111 the eou11t1y Fargo Seed House 1'sf'1bl1sl1ed 1881 Broadway at Front St Fargo CLASS EMBLEMS RINGS PINS MEDALS AND TROPI-IIES Dance Programs and Favors Annuals Caps and Gowns Drplomas Announcements Fargo Jewelry Manufacturmg C0 FARGO NO DAK Say It Wrth Flowers Have you I'CIl1l1ld6Cl Mother the Wlfe, the Sweetheart '1s you should? 'I'vleg1-aph Service Everywhere Brlggs Floral Co Phone 762-763 Free Delivery Service Moorhead . Minn Llauuce B Hfn H 1413101101 Tolxuson Kodaks Magazrnes Prescriptions Stationery Toilet Articles, Sundries H 86 J DRUG STORE HAY and JOHNSON 716 Front Street FARGO NO DAK. LE AUTO MECHANICS-GENERAL ELECTRICITY ACETYLENE 81 ELECTRIC 'WELDING-STORAGE BATTERY WORK-TIRE REPAIRING-L A T H E W 0 R K-COMPLETE AVIATION MECHANICS. Responsible scl1ool-Established 1918-Eudorsecl by Govr-1'n111e11t and State. Over 10,000 students llnvv 'lttl'llll0Cl. It pays to attend the best :111d be qualified for good jobs and big pay. Garages write this school for lI100ll3llll'S. We have placed 11 large pereentarge of students in hlgh gnade jobs. We also assist Sflllll'lltS tl1l'0llgll our Students Llouu Dep:1.1'tme11t. We give FREE MEMBERSHIP to Fargo Y. M. C. A. NVRITE FOR FULL INFORMATION AND FRE1-I CATALOG Hanson Auto-Electrical 86 Aviation School Box 926 1'ARGo, N. DAK. GrocerieslL E E B Y' S-Meats Page 278 lllllmuallllllmulllllllllllslllllllmlllllllllllilllllllllilllil nnmlllllll11111allllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIll :lair . i Illini H 11:11-1- 191.51 ntitli l -911:-1 gpm-.11 D-d'h itdui W A E. - . :mul-all 2 - '- - -5 :Quai ' V fe 'L - 1:11:1- . --'."' 1 -ru-i111 ' 4 - , A- - A5 M 1 1- I l . .- , ' 'H , M ' -W - . :ani ' K' - A' :Dui P+ ' lnanbli ' 5 ' " 73' -15351 1 . rg - u . - -5.111- . 1 . . . .. Ill'-li f I r 0 - 5 " ' . U3 ns:-il ' fl' - :ritual - - -7 5:1111 , 'ff' bQ111-L WD.. intl? - 1 1 . uns!-1 , V U2'n 1 1 , Q 1:1101 V 'CD U, ,. - . - Q. lu-Shi ' ,,. h - -f - Q ' :iii Q' -.' i H :Aichi 4 3 . O ix:-1 f- , u 5, - nil . .' f -1 f :taxi " " " ' lzti 911:11 :iii jill :iii H M H -J - - IQQQZ1 ' A --:Ii :sul-all - S n-13:51 . . - IIIQ-1 4 QH l' , . 11:11 -1:11311 Bimini Q -J I ' l 1:1 1:11111 A , 1 11:-11 ' 111 ' ' Q11 Y , iii ' ' ., ni-mill u , :xiii - .. 1l ulbi i llugui HIISC1 IlllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllliIlllllllllIIlllllllllllillllllllllllllf Imlllllll ll 'mmml . -V ln' ,lr STONE PIANO flmf jiwe NWWNH F3,1g0 s Only Fueproof Hotel kwxpfjmm P F Ewgengllls fl I- Ri E 1' EEQ Lg Qin tiiigacf57f5E5.lE3'W E33 E MEEFEEEE -A lou can recommend Hotel Powers to soul fuends an '1 Hotel vshele sound 100111 xalue couxtesv and seruce ue added to all the com foxts wnth Ju:-,t a httle luxmy and they leave vuth the most pleasant munorxcs of the1r usxt to lal o I' URBAN POWERS Nlanagxng Putnel I'3,1g0 N D gig MARTIN SON S C'ift,w'11'cs DIAMONDS-SILVERWARE JEWELRY Optometrists MOORHEAD MIIBTNESOTA Houglum F urmture Company FURNITURL Rl, C S LI NOT If UM R 'XDIOS Phone 927 MOORHL KD BURN. Le Chateau Chocolate Shop and Sweet Shop YOUR PATRONAGE APPRECIATED Lunches Illl Ill!!! lllmilllll llllll Candies Fountain Page "Jil ' , ,,,' ,, Y . ' I Y ,fill "-, h --.st 1 --,-I BY" ' , ...X 4.1,-S' ' t N.--'x5'. -1. gf4' if-f .. Q , I O za . 1 ' ya C . A -.-vt' , ,f X X. ,121 ,. N ,T - - ' if V' ,f-f' f' 1, X- f'QF..f- E ak WE .--JE lfilefaeafe IQTXF QQL gan- P- . ff- N 1.,-.1 o , - YF? fn . .. E5lgd . - , . T" " Q V ff P-H . -H f- ' ,.-1 I . v If - -' -- t , 1 . Y .,-Vx . , . - , , . . lv E e , E V , Y if . ' z ' ' Q I'. ' , . . . 4:1 - " ,, x ,, N ' N 1 ., iz X Q . ff 4 1 FQ: ' N 3 T 1 V , , nt. ' J I ll Y I X as I 1 K TI Q Y . illllllImlllllmlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllmlllllllllllllllllllllllmllllll Illllll'WIIIIIIHWllllllllFIFFFIIIIIIIUWWI mmm Illlllllllllllllllllllllll Ill lllllllllWIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIW IIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllIllillllllllIII!lllllllllllllllllIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll A l llllmnlzlliIllnmzll The Kind of College Education Men Live by--- llnnnllllllmmll 'OU can obtain that type of education by attending your A North Dakota State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. This college offers you the best in higher learning at a low cost. It will cost you about half what it Would.to go elsewhere to obtain the same training. F you are looking for expert training in Agriculture, Home Economics, Architecture, Architectural Engineering, Biolo- Scieiiee and Literature, Chemistry, Civil Engineering, Edu- r cation, Electrical Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, and Pharmacy, it is available at this college. Ilh SY, You may obtain a bachelor of science degree from any one of the following seven schools, Agriculture, Home Economics, Mechanic Arts, Science and Literature, Education, Chemistry, and Pharmacy. Ill imlllllluamllllllmlllllllllnllll HE amount of money you will spend is not much, but the positions you will be fitted for will be of the best. Send for Booklet A. H. PARROT, Registrar State College Station, Regular collegiate cn- rollment has passed 1500 mark. Freshman class has 550 members. Fargo, N. D. Please mention this ad when you write. nmlllllllm Illllllllll ll lllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllIllllllillllllllllllllllllllllillllllllli 3 3 - is li. 5911 Q DICKENS BLUE VELLUM TAN PEWTER GREY Have them zn Hart Schaffner 8? Marx Unzverszty models S25 S30 535 UXC OS Olf OIIIIEL CSI 822.50 527.50 335.00 ALEXFAEIERETASI C0- Pagc 281 E Ti' 5 5 ji Through Commencement and Vacatio """ Q 0 the college marfs favorite suitfcolor T 1 i will be: i , ' ..... I E ' , 4 , ""' E E i i L' T d f F 1 W I Iln llll nnllluhu Ilan :IIIII T n l! eu: I Tun mlm limllllllflfffflllll mmllllllllllllllllllmlllllll lmIIi!lIllllllIllHll!Wlllllll"ll4illllllllllllllilllillllllilllHllllil A BIGELOW 81 WASHBURN DRUGS SUCCESSORS TO ECONOMY DRUG Kodak Film Finishing The Store of Personal Service 228 Broadway . Phone 577 FARGO . WHERE YOU ALWAYS FIND THE CROWDS I ,, 1 A "THE NORTI-IWEST'S LARGEST CASH DEPARTMENT STORE" ,,. For Mothc-1"s Kind of Cooking Books and Supplies X Eat at . Bison Blankets, Pennants THE BLUEBIRD C AFE Memory Books Metropole Hotel Stationery, Jewelry 515 N. P. Ave. -l- FARG0' N' D' A. C. Book Store A. A. IJ00, Prop. Mrs. A. A. Loc, Mgr Baked goods are "Bakeryf1ed" only when made that way either in home or Bakery. They taste LiHOm6'M3dC1i when made as our baking experts do by using quality M a t e If i a 1 S and workmanship TRY US B VVILLIAMS BAKERY C. A. WILLIAMS FARGO, N. D. Groceries-L E E B Y' S---Meats Pies: Q mil!!llllllillllllllliillilllillllmill!Illllmllllll mmlulllmmlllllluml nnllllllnnulllllllmnllllll Ulu lllll mnlllllluu llll lszmzslll llilll Hill in lllllllllllllllc . E E 5 GOLDEN MAID SHOPPE Z A RENDEZVOUS FOR THAT SET AFTER E THE PARTY E "A place to moot the crowd and enjoy a real lunch room and -'srl fountain service" - 68 Broadway A Convenient Location 17'-"' Iiz' A CARLISLE 8: BRISTOL E Hardware and Sporting Goods 5' Spalding Golf Clubs and Balls Spalding Tennis Racquets and Balls E Louisville Slugger Bats W ' Baseballs, Gloves Etc. - Complete Stock of Fishing Tackle OUR PRICES ARE GUARANTEED 67 Broadway Fargo, N. Dak. mum Illlll' . RUSCH PRINTING CO. COMMERCIAL AND - PAMPHI.-ET PRINTING SULLIVAN OPTICAL CO. J. A. KREBSBACH 'lllllllll -g Phone 4330 Front St. at Broadway HP1'lI1lC1'S of the Spectrum . No. 1 Bdwy. Fargo, N. D. Aiwa Measure Your Eyes" . Dakota Electric Supply Co. ELECTRICAL AND RADIO SUPPLIES nlllmmrni SPORTING GOODS 123 Broadway Fargo, North Dakota P S ' Him imulllllnlullllllsmllIllllmsnlllllulillllllhmiullllll A I l u llllllullllllll IL ,,,, llllfmwvlnnlunilfflfll mmml Illlllllllllllmllll IllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIWllflllllllmllllllllll zlnlnlllmlalnlul P 4 UWWIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll THE PUTTING 1 Merchants NHIIOIIHI Up A GOOD FRONT Billlk 8 TI'l1St CO. IS HALF THE OF FARGO B OFFICER-S H, W. Geal-cy, President We Can You D0 It Frank R. Scott, Vice-P'1'esident E. E. Simonson, Cashier -14- E. L. Shaw, Ass 't. Cashier PHONE 5440 C. H. Olson, Ass't. Cfashier TRUST DEPARTMENT Frank R. Scott, Twist Officer F. L. Dwight, Ass 't. Trust Officer FARGO LAUNDRY CO . A. Hegge O. Hegge FROCKS Are Our Specialty Sruart Youthful Models at Popular Prices Mary Elizabeth Frock Shop Phone 259 101 Broadway New Rainbow Cafe THE ONLY CHOICE EXCLU- SIVE CAFE IN FARGO 19 Broadway Next to lst. Natl. Bank FARGO FOOD PRODUCTS CO. BAKERS Hotel, Restaurant and Industrial Supplies 501-503 sth. si. No, We are 'earnestly seeking to serve the public with depend- able drugs, delicious sodas and all other'a1'ticles that are to be Bound in a good drug store. CENTRAL DRUG CO. 66 Bdwy. Fargo Page 284: Illl Il : III 1 ilu lllllumlllllllll ml IIlllllmlnllllIllaumllllllmu sllllllllamullllllumllllllll lllil i . r I' rs: " "5 ...-.:.- . 2... :zz-..: W usuqx .-:..--"""' 2 2 L .gl Ill IIIIIIWWIIIIII' l Will nm'Ipsllllmmlllllqm lllllllmmlllll mllllIl!llimllllIIllmmlllllllllmllll - 1 1 I1 ill IIIIII IIIIII Illll lllll Ill FLOWERS for all OCCHSIODS 'mre out from our own greenhouses JwMQ 42 Years of Leadersh1p Broadway at Front The store of fme quahty at popular conserve t1ve prlces J o T HJ In the Heart of Broadway ORIGINAL CONEY ISLANDS Sc DELICIOUS APPETIZING Home of the New Way Hamburger Coney Island Shop Next to Fargo Theatre SCFVICC Drug Store Where Service is More Than a Slogan READY TO Serve State Students w1th Drugs, Magazmes Sodas, Sta tlonery and 'I'o11et A1't1C16S Corner of Broadway amd Sixth I G Hfalbensen D S C Ellzabeth Arden Helena Rubmstem Barbara Gould Max Factor Myndal Cam Beautv 'mid lines in which we specnalize Cook Drug Co. 61 Broadway Phone 5445 Interest Paid O N ' S A V I N G S Money Loaned Home Owners N. W. MUTUAL Savings 8: Loan ASSOCIATION 11 Broadway Fargo, N. D. Groceriesl-L E III! E 3 Y" s-Mem Page 285 unllllIlmmllilllmmillIllumlllllllnuullllllmnullllllmmIlllllmlulllllml mnlllllllnulmlllIlluiulllllll H l n 5:1111 :iii na-arnx 1-nah:-n "".ui"-" M R ' it-nun' 1' - Dbhltxn 113:11 , 1-I-:aux A . na-:aux v . I I i.-1 D , V A -'-3-151-I . v un-sua: Iillui ha 0 ' H 5 iii . 2 f'...:.." A : kg --- ' ' 1, 1 L5 ilu:-ua ' i 1 im ..-'-..:.' A A , A ,, A 11 rfffg- or A- 111-Q H V' fr, U 5' O ' EC ' - . ...- Q Q, 2 ' i, 2 - - - W - 'trust ' , ' ZF1 :sou-Q u cp ' - : lil? X . ' noni ,3 ' 'api ,-11 ..-.."""""' w . in -chilli H ""l- ' lil Ili- i hltili I1 3 lilii lit!! lg M li!! iii mllllllllllllllllilIllllllllllllllllillllllllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllill M :mul il i S nat: 11:1 S H Q I?-5-T' ll --- H O W A R D ' S ""' ..""..'?""... Anything You Want In 1' M 0 No more 322.50 No less 5' Bu1lders I-'S li -I "nn:-" I-I A R D W' A R E Clothes for Cl0llCgL!'MGl1, nga-' ' All VVool, Hand T3.1lOI'Gd -- -IQII-I. ,md Suits, Overcoats, Topeoats, --:L I and Tuxedos, 2 Barn E ui ment Howards are Always First 5: susan q P to Show tho New Styles. U1 I Iudividuality T h a t t h e --ul pam Be Found At Wcl1D1'essod Man Desires. if """" VVhy Pay M o 1' c Than 'g' -""" 51422.50 U? '- . '-2: '-' Harrmgton - ,E it! X H h 49 Store-s from Const to Const 1.1 3 oug 'CO11 2 """"' HARDWARE -" " "" Q No Charge for Alterations : 119 Broadway Fargo, N. D. E -. Q --I rust- 7-' "'-E "..:..."' DOLLY VARDEN FOOD PRODUCTS Z Ilsu " -"I M Q 5111: i ...'-:.-.: MONAD COFFEE " 5 The finest coffee possible to produce a blend of E I OLD JAVA and MEDDELIN coffee 5 H a - """" Fargo Mercantlle Co. ""',, l ns! H : 1? Z H YQ '-...:.. A. B. C. CLEANERS 2 "When things look Black" 3 Call '-I-' 2 E l """ 2 -4 O :-.. We can serve you by Parcel Post 'E .-"I-n B21 2nd Ave. No. Fargo, N. D. E iz- 2 7'11 I S6 M llllllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll IllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllllllIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllE 'lIllIl"""llIIlI"""lll!II'"mlIIlII""''IlIllI"""llIlll'm"llllll""''llllll 1. H S 1 llllllllllililllllIlllilillillllllllllFWIIIIIIllllHIIHll!IIlHIIIIIlll SNYDER COAL CGMPANY Genuine Pocahontas Stott Briquettes, Coke and all kinds of Eastern Coal, Wood and Truax Lignite NVQ have built up our business by lmudling Quality Fuel' Phone 43 77 BRASETH Sc HOUKOM' ARCHITECTS Phone 1590 3095 Broadway Fargo, N. D. Prompt, Courteous fix . Attention To Your PATRONIZE Banking T H E Requirements 1 9 3 1 B I S O N A D V E R T I S E R S THE FARGO NATIONAL BANK EEZ 52 Bawy. Fargo, N. D. G ies-L E E B Y' S--Meats 1g28 llinnullllllmm lil! limmlIllllIIllllllllllmlilillllllllllllllhllllllhllllo lwllnlnmgmuuuun so I' ibn: nun-un iii- ibn!! X11- ll I 1 In II Ilmmlnummnunzlummuummmmnlmn Printing-Lithographing High School and College Annuals Party Favors Decorations and School Supplies OFFICE SUPPLIES AND FURNITURE Commercial Stationers, Inc. 'Suocessors to the Fargo Store of the GLOBE GAZETTE PRINTING CO. 115 Broadway Fargo, N. D. WALDORF HOTEL EUROPEAN PLAN REASONABLE PRICES We cater to dancing parties and banquets JOS. POWERS, Prop. I Attractive Printing f o r Schools and Colleges Done by Ulsaker Printing Co. 315 Broadway Fargo, N. D. W'rito for Estimates STUDENTS Get acquainted with our exclusive stock of DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY Ks SILVERWARE E. W. JoHNsoN J EWE LER 604 Front St. Fargo jlfflnuhpzffllark n. Heading Broadway Fargo Page 2SS lllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlmllillllll I ll A f ll Immllll Inm lllmmllllllmlulllll llllmmslll flllllllllllllilllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIllllllllllilllllllll A A I-'f"11:lll"l"fllllllflflf !'!''IIIIII"""!llIlI"""lllIll'""'llIllI"""IIIlIl""i"lll BROADWAY PHARMACY At Your Service ' ON THE CORNER Fargo No. Dak. FRESH HOME GROWN FLOWERS For Every Occasion Our Motto-Service and Courtesy Simply Phone 808 5 Fargo 's Home of Flowers 209 Broadway MEIIIEBKE - IUIIIISIIII CII. 11 Broadway GENERAL CONTRACTING Our start in contracting was made at the A. O. while a student. ASK US B. F. Meinecke-'99 MAKE THE LUGER FURNITURE CO. YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR Records, portable phonographs, novelties, card prizes, pictures, lamps, trunks and bags 12-14 Broadway Est. 1878 Phone 142 DONOVAN - COMPANY THE FARGo FORD DEALER One Block East of Powers Hotel One Block South of G. N. Station Phone 2100 Fargo, N. D. Page 289 lmlllIlllllmmlllllllmill!IllllllilllIII!llllmlllllllHmllllllt II II 1 . . llllllllllll Illlllll IllllllllllllllllllIllllllllilll 11 Wllllllllillllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllillllilllllllllliilll itil?- Hill III STETSON HATS FLORSHEIM SHOES THE GLOBE CLOTHING STORE ' " THE HOUSE OF KUPPENHEIMER I ' GOOD CLOTHES 1 102-104 BDWY. FARGO, N. D. WLT in I. iv ' '7 UNDER ONE ROOF A COMPLETE, RELIABLE, AND UNEXOELLED FINANCIAL gt- 4 SERVICE AVAILABLE TO YOU FROM 2 YOUTH TO OLD AGE -Y .. ju . j 1 Bakuta National Zganh E'UffhBJZ11 8a Baknta Ernst Qfumpung I ' . T A 51-53 Broadway Fargo, N. D. Z D' fb "Q 2 O O Q4 ri Cf' B C' rr: "1 I co aa Q- n-Q C as 5+ cu 3 FH o H FP D' co 95 E5 Q-4 '1 C7 f'D Fil C5 F IIII S t Sh t th mar ces a e Genuine Pocahontas, Kentucky P1-ice Y011 Want Block and Best G-rzlde Of -"-'QQ Anthraoite and Lignite Coal. To Pay . l 502 Thirteenth St. N. R. sz G. BOOTERY A Good School-H TI-IOROUGI-I COURSES TRAINED EXPERIENCED TEACHERS INTERSTATE BUSINESS COLLEGE 106 Roberts St. Fargo, N. Dak. ' SERVICE THAT SATISFIES Wr-ite for particulars llllilllllll E stu:- 'S-"" 2 E E .-""..?" E EF.. LS'-2-F lqltx ans:-qi ll P 90 'il III lllllhmmlllIllmmllllllllllllllllllllulllllmlltlli Illllll .. .T I ellllllllllmmllllllllllllllllllllllHllilllllllllIIIIIWlllllllllllilllllillIllillllllUll ll 1157. -Q.. , 'N -D .. 4, 1 : ,126 XZ ' ' ,..M,,. 221,-' ...I-, , e I , .f pi-e-f -45.- ,--0- , It 1 1- . ,f ,Z MQ '. 'M lfml , L". ,.,. ,H ' ww 5' F!lHIllF"mll 11 iz V Lv I hllll DIXON LAUNDRY P "Students' Laundry Appreciatedv Phone 666 307 Broadway PHOTOS AND APPLICATION PICTURES AT A MODERATE RATE A. R. SCHERLING BISON PHOTOGRAPHER ' "Where You Get Fifteen Photos for the Price of Twelve" T ' PATRONIZE I e THE 1931 BISON ADVERTISERS COLLEGE CLOTHES OUR SPECIALTY EVERY INCH A CLOTHING STORE ' 2:21 STERN 85 FIELD MOORI-IEAD, MINN. Bl Quilt GrocerieslL E E B Y' S--Meats 'U rm ro -c l-I Hill Q lit, ' ' ' r. . . Q H litgl l.. n1 ' N- IS'-'-' ICQ!! Q i - E.- '..:.""".-. v , v , L llllllllllllllIlllllllllillllllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I III i um gm llllillllllflll llllllllillll llllll III IW lllllllll gum qi-3 F11 ..,... ' 9-tr, 0-,.. 1 -Q, . o TH LES whom scientific thought credits with the first observa- tion of electricity, was an Ionian mathematician and philosopher. He lived several centuries before Christ. In those days both rich and poor lived in houses which the average American worker would think fit only for animals. Water had to be brought in daily from some spring or fountain by slaves or by the daughters of the house. These springs or fountains were community-owned and were the first public utilities. If light were wanted servants brought in torches of pitch pine. What would these early Greek scientists and phil- osophers, who are in the background of all modern thought, think if they could see what is produced in- stantly in any modern household by the touch of a button on the wall or the turning of a faucet? NORTHERN STATES Powsn COMPANY Egan-"ai W E -' j aw: - Q .3 qgg gt ilz a e-f gj 1.-U - 1. . C! El -I U AE if 'Q TIT'-Q' Fargo, North Dakota Pg 9 -.., mill lllus lllnnslllllllliiililll I v mlllll I1 imlllllllnimrlll lllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 1 mullllllum f EOLHllllnlllllilllllllIll'WIIllllllllINIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIUWIIIIIIIIllllllililmlllllllll 'PLZ .- ""'llllIl"1""llIIIl"S""IlIIlI"""IllllI"L"'FllIlllf""'lIlllI"""lllIll"""llllll"""lIIIIIWIIIIIII' R Coach Saalwaechter Snooker Billiards PHONE 1 3 0 0 FOR ALL SPORTS RESULTS GRAND RECREATION PARLORS STEVE GORMAN, Mgr. QTEK Malt on Ice Sundaes Malted Milk Candy Cigars Coach Finnegan P 293 Ili'-I :ii-li T , ..-4 lllllll mulllilIamulHlllmllllllllllumllhllnuullll llll iumlllllnmlhlllumllllllmnllllllllumlIlllillllmllllllmmlllllhxlsllllllll R ,-f V ,1 IB IUIIZUEAII 7 ' QUT ' ' ENGIRAVIINGHE eq '43.3,"jff1"'?5-f'. l1XfDf VHDLJAIJTY-You it in Bureau- Elf: f F314 built Allnuals ...., . Beauty of Design - Quality of '52 EllgfliVhIg""DiHfillCfI,UIl of Theme .... Dorff merely YQYQ 121: I' rlreanz of .such an Annual. Let BLVREAU: ,i'5cAfw': "'A :Sf il" A in CRAf:7'l1e0J you make it .1 lfcuhfy. V., "1 Z V", 1 Iimhmif- xve invih-:yourcorrespondence. Let A5 Us tell you u'11atBUREAU- V , inneabolis 'DIINN Page 204 ' 4 !fl:..2' x ' IIIIWWIIIIIIIWIIIIIIYIillllllllIllllllllllilllillflil IllllillllllllilllIlllllilil pl H I all THE 1931 BISON P d KNIGHT PRINTING CO PM 295 2:1 IllllIIllIllllllllIlllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllll IIII uulgluunqug nnlgnuuz n un''rung'lunuuunuuuluulunlunnnnuuumuuuu E? sl zffff' 54 E. AI 5 . ,Zn I 0 IllllllIllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII :ulnmmuulnslumgnnnmguuuummlaslnmplllnmmlllulmmllluuqlmullulmglI Page 296 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS A Page A. B. C. Cleaners ..... ....... ........ 2 8 6 A. C. Book Store ..... .............. ........ 2 8 2 B Bigelow 8 Washburn ....... .............. ........ 2 8 2 Black's .......................... ....... ........ 2 8 2 Bluebird Cafe .......... ........ 2 82 Braseth E? Houkom ...... ........ 2 87 Briggs Floral Co, ............. ' ........ 278 Broadway Pharmacy ..,.... ....... ........ 2 8 9 Bureau of Engraving ....... .............. ......... 2 9 4 C Carlisle E? Bristol ...... .............. ......... 2 8 3 Central Drug Co. ........... ....... ......... 2 8 4 Chesley Lumber Co. ........... ......... 2 76 Chocolate Shop ...................... ......... 2 79 Commercial Stationers, Inc. .. ......... 288 Coney Island Shop ............ ....... ......... 'Z 8 5 Cook Drug Co. ............... ............. ......... 2 8 7 D Dakota Electric Supply Co. ............... ......... 2 83 Dakota National Bank .......... . ......... 290 Dixon Laundry .................. .... ......... 2 9 1 Donovan Co. ............... .......... ......... 2 8 9 F Fairmont s .............. .. ..... .... ....... . . . ' ......... 275' Fargo Floral Co. ................ .... ......... 2 8 9 Fargo Food Products Co. ..... ......... 2 84 Fargo Forum ........................ ......... 2 76 Fargo Foundry ................ ......... 2 77 Fargo Jewelry Mfg. Co. .... ......... 2 78 Fargo Laundry Co. ......... ......... 2 84 Fargo Mercantile Co. .... ......... 2 86 Fargo National Bank .................... ......... 2 87 Fargo Seed House ............................... ......... 2 78 First National Bank 8 Trust Co. ..... ......... 2 77 Globe Clothing Store ..... .......... Golden Maid Shoppe ........ .... n G .........290 .........283 Grand Recreation Parlors .. ...... ....----- 2 93 Grandma's Pastry .......... .............. ..-...--- 2 7 6 H H. Ei. I. Drug .................................................. --.--.-.- 2 78 Hanson Auto, Electric E? Aviation School ........ ......... 2 78 Harrington Ei Houghton .................................. ......... 2 36 Herbst Dep't. Store .................................. ......-- .275 Houglurn Furniture Co. Howards .......................... Interstate Business College ..........Z79 ..........286 I ..........290 I IllllllllllIIllIllllIIIIllllllllllllillllllllIlltllllllllllll mmlllllilnunull!IllmmllllllmmIlllll:mnllllllmmllllllnmlllllllmlullllllumllllllllmllllllllllllllllllllilllll 'Li llumupulllsmm szsllzgllmgna Hill!"""IllIll""'llilllI" "IIIllI"""lllIIl"' INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Johnson E. W. ...... ............. . Knerrs ....................... ,....,,,,. Knight Printing Co. ..... .........i.. . Leehy s ........,.............,.. ...,,.,.,i,.,, Le Chateau ................... ...... Luger Furniture Co Magill ....................., .,.....,... Marquisees ............................ Martinsons Iewelry ....,.......................,.. Mary Elizabeth Frock Shop ..........,......... Meineckef ohnson Co. ............................... . Merchants National Bank Es' Trust Co. Moody Clark Co. ...................................... . Moorhead Cleaners ............................... Nestor .................................... .............. New Rainbow Cafe ................. ....... North Dakota Decorating Co. North Dakota State College ............... Northern U Dakota Trust Co. .............. . Northern States Power Co. .............. . North West Mutual Savings Ee' Loan P Palace ................... .......... Powers Hotel ....... ...,...... R R. Es' G. Bootery ..... Royal Jewelers ............ Rusch Printing Co. ..... ......... . S Scherling, A. R. .... . Service Drug Store ..... Sherwood Lumber Co. .. Shotwell Floral Co. .... . Sterns ....................... Stone Piano Co. .... . Sullivan Optical Co. Sweet Shop ............. ....... Snyder Coal Co. .. ........... U Ulsaker Printing Co. '. ............ .. W Waldorf Hotel ........ Williams Bakery ...... Page . 4 . 4 .......291 .......279 .......290 .......275 .......283 ..........29l 285 290 287 281 279 283 279 287 288 288 282 Page 297 null! u .-. mlllllllnumllllllll l I , 288 K ' 276 295 I L ' 275' 279 289 M 278 ' 285' ' 279 28 I 289 28 - 288 275 N 277 284 277 280 290 292 285 hill Il H K l luld iii ini: "--2 .1-"'-"1 il titans Q 111 sQl1 "'--'E'- -.""-'P'-. -'T-""'... Q -"'-'S'- H Ili oitq -u f "".-'S'- "'--I:-' H -.- ltbt -n BillllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllIllllllllllllllllllll . " .1 r" -' -"TZ -- f as T funn """ :Qin 95 'v FU rn Q E O Z :: . , , T We take a last look backward. A problem confronted us when we began '- I-:-K - the work on the 1931 Bison, and with it came a firm determination to succeed in --.qu N ' 1 """' placing a worth while annual into the hands of the student body. However, the nil OH 0 Ea 'RF' gli rv5' P-:J U-'O P-7 is Om 'Nm SWL ww: 4 59- ci D3 EZI4' ford. Q-,rn .... Q.: o Uqr-r Zo- N Q2 P3 9.5 :rw N 'fo Env-1-i O 55 2 4-,CV WISP: Q-Q. 'USF -'fin SIZE" WPI fllff FV' :r CU -P-4 KO D-7 P-4 9? M. O .1 D-4. CII To give appreciation for the services rendered in the making of our yearfbook is not at all an undiificult task for all who aided must be acknowledged as equal lvl!!! participants in the success which the book may have achieved. E H To the staif, which has been a faithful instrument in the compiling of the "-,2'- material, goes the first consideration and recognition. Of course there is always :gi- g some members of a staff who do not do their required share of the work, but as -- a whole considerable appreciation is due the workers who cooperated with the H' ' editor. 5 2 i Fifi As in the past, A. A. Segal, of the Bureau of Engraving in Minneapolis, and i Carl Herdeg of the Knight Printing Company of Fargo, have been guiding lights E :-.--' during the making of the Bison. Both of these gentlemen have shown the utmost g in patience during the errors of the editor and the delays of the work. Mrs. Hoff i Q-,-"",L' 2: and Mr. Gross, of the Scherling Studio, repeated the efforts of that lirm in putting S '-' out the pictures used in the Bison. To them is also due consideration and appre' 2-" E ciation. Their work was characteristic in as much as there was never a word of E I-use criticism in spite of the trying demands created by the Bison Staff. L' :anal During the year, T. W. Johnson of the publications department has been a ,g u-T constant carrier of encouragement. It is also largely through his efforts that the E nnlun 3? . New Bison office became a reality. To him and the Board of Publications we lp'-" H n F""',.,"',:-, wish to show our appreciation for our new rooms as well as the new office equip' ,ua-1 Dlx- , ment. lui: '25,-' 0 That last backward look has been taken. The book is now in your hands. s n. S From now on the editor wishes to leave the whole of the consideration in your -ann an s. un-1 -THE EDITOR. -..-: Q has nhl!! "" H n H H its 3. W Page 29s ""'-S5 gllllllll sa: 5 5 E fi E . Sunni IIIIIWIIIIHUllIIIIIIIIWWIIllllllllillllllllllilIlilllll lllllllllll . r I . E-, I H 'fl I J! E' AUTOGRAPHS E E E "" E-illlllllmlllllmmIlllllllllllllllimUlllllllulllllllllllmiliililllllllllllillllllll QIllllllllllilllllllllllilIlllllllllllIIIIIlllllIilIlIIIIIIlllllllIIIIIIIIlllIlllllllllllllllllllll "" AUTOGRAPHS E l? H 111 ' bl ""'-' 11-It ....... ni-1 hi' ii! uhhh: an-:qu M M mia: '-" --11 ii l Dilip - Si! lil his :unc -i - - ii nina X01 mlb! it rl l l lun! id! ll-' .-3 T-"-. --' n-noi "--' usiu 'i :tri ii alta- int-1 S -Ina: in -:nun pun! l it :Ian l ! hi Ili l H 'ini 'Ci itz! li l 1311 i il Q bi! his l limi Isuzu ll hilt.: l ul! ll 3 11:0 -.1 H itdl 11' l lI 11: U it! '- ii l IIS! l 19' 3l Inst. its lil! "1- i-1,- it lt M h in-I i 1 573 li' iilllllllllllllllmllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllmlllllllllmI 1 amullllllumsi -i- , lilxn "1"" Il --n - l , ll-lui! 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""' ic- H 1 .gil ll-lt: H ...,. .:...- Q iii! i' H ning!! ji-3 ni!! h ii 'li ill!llllllIlIllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllmlllIlllmlllllllllmllllllllllllmllllli ls: U il W H 1111 IIIIIIIlil!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllmllll llIIIIIllillilllllllllllllllll V F111 LJ,-1 l V-vu-of :lil Bm-.ani v ...":" AUTOGRAPHS 1 Q D11 U ""-I nil ,li pil ,gggg lg l 131. 9111 .1- :ini-u 1' .l ..-. ,-- nib! ,-.,- HIC! gi- ii! i.. ill:-A ii! l S' 111 l -1151 H U l rust l U H I U11 id! -1- all-I lit! 5 -I Ili! ,-,... lun: -1 :calm A :usu- -1 :shin '-. III-mai l itch li its n H lf? 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North Dakota State University - Bison Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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