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

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 278

 

North Dakota State University - Bison Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1942 volume:

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" , , '11 ' K 'f 'A ' ' 1 1 w',2'-55:s1:1Q,1'7i-651 Q 2' 1 x I , xi .NU -VJ "V 3, , I -A, 1 .L V A . 41 "ffM-53SwA- Ng- M V L . l ' va ' L 1-1- . 1 fx., I fu. ' . JU - H ' Q4 Y ' Q " rf fa' .I , 1 5 I ,' A ' ' ' we-, A uf' 'WZ 4 4 'Q' STE? 1 A N l X +1 wx wa WYMSYXED CD? WE MZCDYX Yu DEN5 WE 90 MGA 5 H0936 D MQCDXXRQE PQYMXBGXBQIX NY maexxew R- Y CH PRD GE wxmxx CR KET NN RGB X4 OH XS I Q.. pai, .EUR " W V5'LF" . f" rr- --2 fl ,Q v'fi - 1 flu X rx, x 4 , 1 1.7 ty...-1 0 xg, Usa ' an Wa jg G K X 'Q ,if W., X T l ,-mix gif Y 5 .WH wnlfu N W- + . . 31' I f 4 "J 1 fdiggif 'A 1 " :gk , M - 5.-.,... .,1 , .r . . , ,iw-.Q 5 5 . GWR? ' ,FA I 5- "L, - yn' C ,, .ff 3. , Q " 5, id .4 " 'T 31' ' 2 I, nz . 5' ' : ., .3 ' . - V u f fn . w 'A rf i 'ku Q a " II, x il" rf 1 if Y? .xx ,. 'E 2 H N I YR ' Y . x . A. kk Q :-' ngx WA 'O K . .-. Q- f ' s X sf: - gy. iq' .1 .., 13, 21' - 1 A ' , 5, r -no Dax 7 Foreword Fargo, N. Dak.: The purpose of an annual is not to glorify itself or its staff, not to stand as a lasting trib- ute to the artist's eye or to the copywriter's pen nor to be a monu- ment to the skill of a printer. Rath- er it is to set on pages and bind within a cover, the life of a college during a certain span of time. Feeling that our readers treasure most and will remember longest those aspects of their college lives that smack of the informal rather than the formal, we have insofar as possible without overstepping the boundaries of yearbook ethics at- tempted to make this volume a natural, undistorted record for the year 1941-42. The theme is not really a theme at all but a device which we hope will help to refresh in your memory this year of your college life and the far-reaching implications its events were to have on our future lives. The newspaper headlines found throughout the book not only give a re- view of many events that were of great interest to us but they characterize the span of time this book covers as one in which each and every one of us became increasingly aware of news arising outside our small circle of existence that was destined to effect our very way of life. We should like to hope that within the covers of this book is shown in some degree the transi- tion of a school in days of peace to one dedicated to do its part in assuring our nation of victory in this greatest of all man's wars. IIHQHI Dedication To those graduates and former students of The North Dakota Agri- cultural College who are doing their part in the job of preserving for posterity the rights to life, lib- erty, and pursuit of happiness, we dedicate this 1942 Bison. Whether their task keep them at home or whether they be stationed in the far off corners of the earth we recognize each and everyone in their efforts to "carry the fight to the enemy" and dedicate this hum- ble work as a Symbol of our appre- ciation and faith in the cause they fight for. CONTENTS. Aa'mz'nz'5z'rc1z'z'0f2 C 1415565 School Lzfe 0rgam'zaz'z'0 m Biyon Lzfe r l Y x N 1 fum ZA ,.g. ,W , 'f AA. l mx Y Y, Q A ww I ,ri I , , fl-" I 'Q 'L 'wi Y Q I' v ii L' if 1 F. 3 gh 1 ' is 5' ' f I LL T 4 ,. . 1. i Z x . U. I I il l SA Q 1 QE., I I " -gran 1 'fl . V . W iF Y , 1 g, .-...4 ...i v---fv-1 .ml r . ' Y I vv . 1' H N , . Q Xu? , W ni g ' . .. .V F ' 1.:.,-- ' -41 l " "L ' ., ' 'fwqfwxul w "ui , 1" " 'xnxx , W 7 A SFA . f -ff ,-H -rgiigri eggp- p A Q1 1 ' Y . ff' " E'4u.:L,',lg,f3,, iz. , .- - Hifi. Q b ' ' MTM. T ' E4 4 ,dl I EU Q rl . 1 1 OHTEPITS FACULTY STUDENT GOVERNMENT SCHOOLS 1 fffv ' ' INCID I .Mumbm Edition I SET SEPT I5 , . 1, T0RPED0SUYKS.AfTFXR1C. ENT TOWAlHlDEC1Si0N FACULTY ANSUPP ! smsuas m F'3'5rfl , ' tm :5gg,",,4', g.mNg3 gg' . -Ji, fe 'T .ltrtelltgfiqef Governor .X Careful and persistent are two adjectives that probably fit North Dakota's Governor John Moses better than any others. Careful consideration is a characteristic of the Moses way of doing business. He hates to be rushed into anything himself, and is willing to give the other person an equal opportunity for thought, His persistency is shown by his history showing the progress of an immigrant boy who rose from the rank of a railway section hand to that of the state's third Democratic governor. Receiving his early education, including junior college in Oslo, Norway, the governor came to the United States at the age of 20, seeking to complete his education and to Governor John Moses make use of the opportunities this country afforded. He first came to North Dakota in 1911 as secretary of the Valley City State Teachers College. Later he entered the University of North Dakota where he received a B.A. degree in 1914. Determined to make law his life's work, Moses continued to attend the University and in 1915 was graduated with the degree of Juris Doctor. Our Governor worked his way through school by keeping books in a hotel. Campus activities in which he participated include, track team manager, member of the athletic board of control, manager of the Dakota Student, a member of Sigma Nu social fraternity and a member of Phi Alpha Delta, honorary legal group. North Dakotczis Capital Building THE NORTH DAKOTA BOARD OF HIGHER EDUCATION ROY JOHNSON, Casselton PRESIDENT R. B. MURPHY, Bismarck Secretary-Commissioner DIRECTORS MRS. MATT CROWLEY, Hebron RALPH TRUBEY, Fargo HOWARD I. HENRY, Westhope MERLE KIDDER, Towner LARS O. FREDRICKSON, Pekin FRED J. TRAYNOR, Devils Lake President Born in Cincinnati, Ohio, April 19, 1892, Dr. Frank L. Eversull completed his elementary and high school work in East St. Louis, Illinois. After attending James Millikin University one year, he transferred to the University of Chicago where he received his bachelor's in phil- osophy and English and his mas- ter's degree in education. Dr. Eversull also attended McCor- mick seminary, and on May 17, 1917, he was ordained as a Pres- byterian pastor. After serving as a pastor and a school administrator during his early professional career, he went to Yale University as an instructor. At Yale he finished his work in the department of education and received the doc- tor of philosophy degree. Later he was given an honorary doctor of divinity degree from Marietta College. On receiving the doctorate, he became president of Huron Col- lege. In 1938, just after NDAC had undergone the greatest po- litical storm in its history, he was brought here to bring order out of the confusion. ' 'LA Dorothy Youel, secretary to the president. NDAC'S Presiclent At Home If you happen to see a blueberry pie labeled "Baked by Dr. Frank L. Eversull" at your county fair this summer, don't be surprised. Our president's versatilities include a goodly knowledge of the culinary art. At no other time during the year do his idiosyn- crasies show up like during Lent. Each year during the holy period of abstinence he gives up rutabagas and watermelons. and grows a moustache. Biggest reason for the moustache is the pleasure he derives from seeing the surprised looks on people's faces when he comes to church on Easter Morning without it. Dr. Eversull's weaknesses are reading and auto- mobiling. He seldom exceeds the speed limits but often flies too low. Though he once got a "heinie" haircut to pay off a bet with the basketball team on a conference championship win, the Dr. abhors a bar- ber's chair. In the art of public speaking, NDAC,s president is a master. His avid interest in reading makes him both an interesting and inspirational speaker along many lines. Vt I. if TO Dean C. A. Sevrinson, "Char- lie" to most, falls the responsi- bility of seeing that Elmer does not go astray once released from the guiding influence of home and par- ents. An expert at taking the edge off of gay young blades, the Dean does it in a manner that usually establishes him with the culprit as a friend as well as a counselor. Avidly interested in current events, world geography and public speak- ing, Dean Sevrinson is a graduate of the University of North Dakota and liked Up-State Normal well enough to go back and get his M.S. degree in 1930. A GRADUATE of the University of Wisconsin with a master's degree from Columbia University, Dean Pearl Dinan, dean of women, has watched women's organizations grow from the outset. She first came to the campus as a theme reader in the English department and teacher in the college high school. Later she was promoted to the principalship of the high school. From there she advanced up the ladder to an instructor in the Eng- lish department, to an associate pro- fessorship, and, finally, to her pres- ent position in 1926. Music and good snappy bridge sessions are her particular desires when it comes to relaxation. OST trusted man on the cam- Mpus is R C Reinhart colle e ,. . . , g secretary-treasurer, to whom is en- trusted the care of all funds neces- sary to keep a 52,000,000 plant with a payroll of 450 persons running. Latest of his many headaches is how to keep the school running with the same overhead and a de- creased income due to an enroll- ment cut by the war effort. He also finds time to putter with his flower garden, do a little wood- working and twitter with a flute. Before accepting his position here, Reinhart was auditor for the state board of higher education. XXI ITH bachelor's and master's degrees from the University of Kansas, A. H. Parrott is the busiest man on the campus at the begin- ning and the end of each term, He is in charge of registration as col- lege registrar, and at the end of the term he and his staff are the per- sons who copy down grades and send the bad news home to the folks. The possessor of a Phi Beta Kappa key, he organized the Amer- ican Association of Collegiate Reg- istrars in 1910. -. .2 Q .N L -.5 ..x . -'xt Dean C. A. Sevrinson R. C. Reinhart THE Men's Residence Hall, one of NDAC's newest buildings pro- v i d e s accommodations for approximately 200 boys with special fa- cilities for cooperative kitchens being located in the basement. is T ," N el' ' N Q . L: V . S X . 1 1 N be 3 R gi, IVJJAR' 'H W .,v:f' 4 XX V,,, .X ,,,. A 'jgu . ' " ,,gV 'V . , ,VV , in , , gg? ,J V -I ,,'1Il'r, I,X,, ,V ya.,-,.V. , V' wg -' V V- Tiff. V ' V 1 V 1. . V. 2552 VV VV , V , . VV 9+ VQEMT-ii-'5-E7 .137-ilii1c',,-V . ' Vi V., ...,,V 'WV-V' f .V , ,4 ,Q - nv... ,.,,, XF. Vu . 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X V- , . . . -V , .V An7,'1'f'-7vv'v-.:.f5,-gf fij,g,1':-2527-':'Q,g,Q1Q ' '-,.- V,-V , V- , V L,-., V. ' ' ,V V ' VV V ff-1.1-:V VV' ifffw .f?f2Q-1Lf-- V -.Y V -V V 1- ,V -. -V :V . 'fi 1'-V-1-VV V V. , V-. .u ii"L.-f.e:11-f-V'--I'.V::,'f15n. .ig-r-.uve-fair 'Vr"" 1.-."'71T1"1f-V'-VI, " --V' 'V' -f' VL- V V' 'V 1 X' I - . .,, V - VV, , ..,,,,,,,,1,...5., ,. - 5-V, fn .V...,..VmXA:V,X'X .V ..-Vvf,V,L V.-X475 ,MJ X -rfQP'h5fF -TV XV ....,f, . V-',-'Vvaf+r'ff,A,' - XM - V- .VVXV-QS 3'S'5-Ffnaf. f - V' X ' 1' ' F . L' " , i,fv1"' -. iXg,,.V .X . .Xf VVVV- V- ,VV .. . , , .V X . X V X -' . A Y' . zgfgg- Vg ' - 5,4 -V Y Y , E V, , s V V x en-vm V v1HT"T""""a'7f'N5"""" W" ' E-,L.Q,g. .. - V gggiw -1--V,.,5f VV ' V .Jig-,ir KD .VN . . P . , 39,1 VW gl .H , Dr. Otto Beyers Dr. C. I. Nelson tim? H , elm, u , cg, ,. .Num yy EDUCATED strictly in the Ivy league is Dr. W. C. Hunter, head of NDAC's department of history and political science, who received his bachelor's from Princeton, his master's from Harvard and his doc- torate from Princeton. Active in college activities, he is a member of the Advisory Council, the board of athletic control, a member of the war council, advisor for Blue Key and advisor of Sigma Chi. Lately he has taken periodic trips to Bis- marck to act in his capacity on the state board, hearing the cases of enemy aliens. Gardening is his most popular non-academic hobby. XVHEN a student's draft number turns up, he turns instinctively to Dr. Otto Beyers for advice on what his next step should be, for Dr. Beyers is the college's co-ordi- nator for national defense activities and director of personnel. His du- ties were greatly increased with the advent of warg he now must act as liaison officer between the govern- ment and students as well as han- dle his usual work of seeing that students are well qualified for their professions by means of various psychological examinations. An ar- dent lover of classical music, he was one of the instigators of NDAC's Concerts-on-Records. KX? ITH a cheery bedside manner surpassing many doctors, Miss Elizabeth Bertsch is the happy girl whose sole aim in life seems to be buzzing around the health center making sick students feel better.- A graduate of the St. John's hospital school of nursing, she worked in a Hollywood hospital before coming to the campus. "Work", Miss Bertsch says, "rates as a hobby along with travel." ARTHRITIS sufferers may soon turn to NDAC for relief, for Dr. C. I. Nelson, head of the bacteri- ology department, has done some promising experimentation in that field. Civic minded, Dr. Nelson is a past president of the Fargo public school board and a member of the Fargo public library board. Proud of his flower garden, he helped or- ganize the Fargo Garden society. Besides being professor of bacteri- ology, he also is bacteriologist for the experiment station and teaches night classes for nurses. At one time he was center on the River Falls, Wisconsin, state normal school basketball squad. . .-EEN: 2 .ia-.1 Ee: Dr. W. C. Hunter 'i . -3' Miss Elizabeth Bertsch CROWNING tribute to an architect's skill is the Health Center, pleas- ant haven for all in need of medical attention. ri- fl 1 l. 1 1 wr 41 I W 1 F e 1 U Q. r LQ E: H gk -5 .ye fi Lil., T " 5 J w I 4 I , V54 X .. 'Q ,Marr-" - - E19 IM, , Q, , .1 W , , ,V ,I ,, , ,., . fn-. .Q W ,1 A H ,-- ,, U W ,, ., ' .ff '. .v' 5 , '15,-:J v1 I ,- T119 .ff 1 , i 'ff-if? A wx 3 . ,Huw HA' 4 V in L5 ,AE :rr .qu ,A Q 1.1.2 .N V 'js 4 , .QT if 4 , 4 i QLSQ1..-.., ug, p firak-1,.,,,, '4 , ,21-L L-iirlin , x 51 X 'W,,,,,.. H1 Helen Stokke Murray Schaetzel MW Liga. 2 , . :Y V ,N ', ,VN J. .. A GROWER of prize peonies, Dr. Elmer C. Darling is the boss in the division of education. His du- ties include the coordination of the departments of education in applied arts and science, education in agri- culture and education in home economics and the supervision of music, physical education for men and wcrnen. To his duties this year was added the supervision of adult extension and night school classes. He is a graduate of NDAC and re- ceived his master's and doctor's de- grees from the University of Iowa. RESTING upon Helen Stokke's shoulders is the task of keeping alive the ties between ND AC 's alumni and their alma mater. Hel- en, a former student herself, is kept busy these days with the job of keeping track of an alumni list that changes addresses every day. Main- tenance of contacts with former stu- dents in the service also adds to her Work as editor of the Alumni Review. Helen's hobby is news. News of what NDAC's alumni do. MRS. ETHEL MCVEETY, college librarian, has pointed a warn- ing finger at more than one over- boisterous student. It was 45 years ago this year that she got her first glimpse of the NDAC campus. She came to the campus March 20, 1897. as stenographer in the experiment station. Three days later she was assigned to the library. Since that time she has attended two summer sessions for librarians at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin. Mrs. McVeety finds that war interferes most in her work by increasing the diffi- culty of securing foreign publica- tions. Travel is her favorite pas- time, and summers often find her at her lake cottage. WITH a "Sunday quarterbacks interest" in military aviation and a neglected collection of solid model airplanes as sidelines, E. Murray Schaetzel is the man to whom students turn when they are in search of a means of making a livelihood. In his capacity as stu- dent employment manager for the college he has assigned students in need of Work to positions ranging from bartender to coal heaver. ' War has affected conditions in his de- partment also. Intensified curric- ula and the improvement in farm incomes has decreased the demand for part-time employmentg military services have cut the number of permanent positions wanted. b.,...,.... an 4 .. . Dr. Elmer C. Darling Mrs. Ethel McVeety THE Library, one of the oldest buildings on the campus, has served in varying de- grees as a fount of knowledge to thousands of students. 4 1 r,, .,, , ,,.A,H , 1, i7'L,.,iJ','l A . ,..a- f 4. 'T , -an ,lv '21 -' . -1 1-If - a , ---4 -. ,- .kf eg' U, y .. .V.'J,f-, 'M 5, H V- ,fr-Q Q. gg- 1-.-, , , . mv7g1,f,fb A '-f .,.5 4-,ga-' Q, U.-at,..j wr, 4, , .- :n"'uoV wif-1 KJ Q 1 Aff-3 -a:s1xi:1 A , .b V, 'vis '22 ,., .A -, - ' JG. . ft' f 1 ' 'vm " ' 1 . . "fu "' -31 was - .1 - ,,5i"?"f"', .lr--rv -L-W' " Ir., D 4 .W v . ' U ' AY . -1 ,-'fig.,-ws n-.-ff 1-'4L,,r..,!v , " ,4"V'A-'- QI'-ni' 'QQ '-..",' E-""I. bv 1 L'-'afu ,u , NF, ,. I 1, , 'LTI -61.5 '50 Faculty Personalities F . I g5uJ -r-f . Nebfas 18 YJ kQ?S Agfic The Enghsh Depart- 5 NSON Journal- ment's KUHN ' K' '- , E Chemistry 5 WENG R , L JOE mfs JE natures Bm RRY SEAMAN r , - HH I -f"f E 1'L: -ff' " E lfnlmo IVO E FR OPSEEEEES AXIS WARSH IPS SUNK SIGHT IN E DEFENSE ZONES n .- Q,-pf' 1 '--Q-at .,..- +- V . rw.- -S ,-- gh . is-?'7'l""" Dean H. L. Walster The dean of agriculture since 1924, Dr. H. L. Walster was farm born and raised in southern Wis- consin. He came to North Dakota in 1919 after serving 11 years as assistant professor of soils at the University of Wisconsin. During his period at the University of Wisconsin he spent one year as a Sumner scholarship student at Harvard, where he received his master's degree in botany and chemistry. He received his doc- torate after a year's study at the University of Chicago where he majored in botany. On the basis of a summa cum laude on his doctorate thesis he was elected to the Illinois Beta chapter of Phi Beta Kappa. The collection of books on the livestock i Agriculture World events continue to beat upon American agriculture. North Dakota agri- culture and North Dakota's agricultural students and faculty feel the impact of those events every day. Seniors who had ex- pected to return to the farm or to become teachers of vocational agriculture or assist- ant county agents find themselves called to the armed services of the nation. Toward the end of last year your Dean had an op- portunity to study the world-wide impacts of changing events in a ten-weeks' tour of South America. That experience taught him that the whole hemisphere is feeling the shock of war and that agriculture in particular suffers the loss of normal mar- kets. Returning to the NDAC, your Dean came back more convinced than ever that a modern agricultural education must be something more than learning about crops and livestock, about markets and prices, and about horse power and engine power. Agri- cultural education must include the broad sweep of world geography, an understand- ing of peoples, and a much wider under- standing of changing technology. h story of the northern great plains and travel are his hobbies. A recent trip to South America only served to increase his interest in our neighbors to the south. Orville Stanley and Del Col- well look over a top while Joe Schiele holds the subject in a class in livestock judging. V!! 9r w I Q lid '92 wr H L . , 1, Jr I lu . A .'..'1 ' . -5' .' V .,,. . . u r" -, fm' ,-""' ' . 4 ,Wg Q1 T., - a-'. -.Ji , - -D . tv.- '.fJvg' wr 'Lf 5,4 , -1 ',, L""'. .0 '-ja, I 5 .wr i " -. - ' IH ' ' u 'A"' . wr. A. , ,N ,t . , - - ' , .'.. - -' , V! I . fy. ' -ff :'7:..':. . I I vi' 1. -.,-,,.4 4 -.A W , '. 'LSL .511-1. f V .f M... - . ,v IVIA , , , -t. , ' ..,x- . , . -P' -' 1.'fv .Ty ..'-,uvl I. -,J . . - ,, .':n SN ' " , 's ,, -'A n. - in ,-' pf: v 4:-- V'-,Lily 1 f . , .' A. ,fi-f'..A1 4 . , " , . ...'- . 1' Y A nr . 5 . . 5 - -.Y ,r , .-nf 1 fi 'nt' 'J ' " . C ' -'QT' rf". Lu' '- "-lv 'H H if ' . -Q WH. ' x ,,,1 L,,.1- ',- W. ., - .f-,,fY4.i-Jr' ".gf f., .1 ,FQ s xfrl '. P' ,,. ,Q-3" ,YI ',..- "QT 'M - .L V 5' 11' ,sv-,mf VN J" 1-f. ,I4. . 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Q, --Kr '11e.4: 'i - X-3-' ' nf: H' ' . "gk - -5.5 V... 'A 'Q . M "'.:'7... ' --' -. 7 , . A f' -HJ ,,-111.1 ,, , 3 R s- " N . f. 1 wif v.:-ry -x xx'-5 tv.. "NAIS: I " , in N., 1- -' '.'-LA.L,.- -W2-. A".-5 S fi 7 4 - A , .. I A ,. A-5 wif' 1 gkgfal rl -., 4 g, ,V--3, X: . IXQYJ. - A ' L'-. - . , .N --H-3 li J ... - 1 s ,J .1 , g .- . 457'-ff' . . 1273 " ni-f J .-.L- -.+ -- -- Dean A. E. Mivtarcl A philosopher of many years standing, A. E. Minard, dean of the school of applied arts and sciences, understands the students' position, for he himself has been a student at Harvard, Chicago and Oxford uni- versities. He came to NDAC in 1904. Besides his deanship, he now holds the positions of chairman of the graduate committee and chairman of the commit- tee on standings. Dr. Whedon points out one of the minute details to Ray Toman at his microscope in the zoology laboratory. There is a demand for more doctors and pre-medics need much basic work in Zoology. 22 Applied Ar-ts and Sciences When the School of Applied Arts and Sciences was organized at the close of the last world war, no one imagined that within less than twenty-five years our country would be involved in an even greater war. And now that we are in war no one imag- ines that we can continue Education as usual and no one should imagine that every- thing we have been doing should be dis- carded. We need not only men and means to fight but we need to be aware of what we fight for-American institutions and the American way of life. History, literature, and the social sciences will be studied with a new spirit in the atmosphere of war and will help in maintaining and developing what is most essential in civilian and mil- tary defense, namely, morale. Such work in college becomes increasingly important in the training of secondary school teachers, for the coming defenders of America will get their most mature insight into our American institutions during their high school course. I ' Fw N i 4-rf 1 ai " - Et: -i ' v t F' 4. if r' 13mE,g'H3' m I H1535 fl- 'f--. B' "N Gi? F' 'Q aug -lbw . H' QQ A Ns QPF ij- -to: QQ Q-. .i ' 5 sg: + 1' ' w X-A N if Au D hgh A , Q I 'Q . V. ifazgu T f ""'N355-Srggm F5. ' x , N h - il. " , 'lg , ..'w., E 'E 2 ' '4 xg.-' -4 V L' I il ' his - Q U - gi- 1' j fig 4 -1 in .E lg Q- ,- , gf-T: I lfm ' uf-fr?-+ ' 1-' ' 2 9' 21' TIIIT' :ggi nn x -Z- . 3' b ' 'WW 'S' 5- 'W l JE.. Fi E T""' QP -'L' an-g' 2 t -1' fl 2 I gina:-it lhg 5 . Q Lu" 1' 1 'lim ...MQ li " S1 'Q sg ' 4 - il Nil ll- I . - ll'- jlh CQ- - - A . -'rc .vim 'luv '- ' ' - W :hi 132' . .ull 'ZA f V' i mi. E 5 . . N V nr: i-Egg fs Y' f4,'a',f:' I , M v ,,, 3, v,.:v ff 'rf' "' W 1 L L X.- 'I Q - . -5 -x-QEQQ-f1'1 T -"'ni AL , IL ON im' -PRL , .,,.. Yi- gxswiilfi 'W A -Ls,-wr ' vf- ' . 9 I . , Dean L. L. Carrick Dr. L. L. Carrick came to the North Dakota Agri- cultural College at the beginning of the winter quarter of 1920 as an Assistant Professor of Inorganic and Qualitative Chemistry. In 1926 he was advanced to the status of Acting Dean and became Dean in 1928, He has a background of high school, and academic teaching coupled with several years of industrial chemical research. He has written many scientific articles in the field of protective coatings. Chemistry The high scholastic rating and the rigid entrance requirements discourage many stu- dents frorn entering the school of chemical technology, but those who choose this field find they are well rewarded on graduation, for more than 85 percent of the 276 grad- uates from the courses in paint chemistry, in which the department specializes, are now employed in their chosen field of paint, varnish and lacquer technology. Dean Carrick is proud of his school, the only one to offer advanced degrees in the field of paints. He says that graduates who are successful in obtaining a master's degree in paints have a reasonable expectation of earning at least S350 to 85500 monthly eight years after leaving school. The school was founded in 1906 by Dr. E. F. Ladd who later became president of NDAC. Dr. L. L. Carrick took over as dean in 1926, succeeding Dr. W. T. Pearce. In addition to his own students, Dr. Car- rick and his department each year give some chemistry training to over 900 students from other campus schools. George Rulon and Rollie John- son display an impressive array of glassware. Chemists establish high scholastic standards and like the pharmacists, have many laboratory courses. 4:9 l-4'7" rf, Q ffilff I," EE Costs Handicap School of Chemistry For the War effort, the school of chemical technology is doing its bit by traini chemists. There is no letdown in standards. All of the students who have taken the chelnistry of powder and explosives are now serving their country in some field ng competent the course in of chemistry. The only handicap under which the school now operates is the inequality between the present costs and a fixed appropriation in a war emergency. 4,33 Dean R. M. Dolve Engaged in teaching and administrative duties since 1912, when he came to North Dakota Agricul- tural College, Dean R. M. Dolve has seen plenty of practical experience in the engineering field. Before coming here he was an engineer with the U. S. Geo- logical Survey in North Dakota, Iowa, and Minnesota, an engineer on the drainage reclamation of the Red Lake Reservation in Minnesota and a d l eve opment engineer with the Bell Industrial Locomotive Works in Bound Brook, New Jersey. In a war of machines the stu- dent in Engineering is an all important cog. His is the duty of harnessing machines and re- sources for the all-out effort against the axis. 6 Engineering Adding to the burden of the engineering department this year is the United States, War effort. Besides tr of the future who will soon direct the work on Americas long production lines, the now engaged in training non-col- lege students in specialized fields under government supervision. aining the engineers school is At present all graduates of the school are immediately employed in the defense in- dustries. The engineering department is now con- ducting defense training courses in primary and secondary pilot training under the auspices of the Civil Aeronautics Authority. ,,..J ff. Engineering Has Big War Burden Under the directions of the Engineering, Science and Management Defense Training division of the government, courses are now being offered in engineering drawing and industrial man- agement. Under the same setup, courses will soon begin in the use of surveying instruments and surveying field procedure, tomographic mapping, radio technic, materials inspection and others. There are now 165 young men being trained as Welders, machinists or radio technicians un- der these government-sponsored programs. Despite the extra load, the school is carrying on with its training of college level "as usual." Dean Alba Bales After attending Oberlin College, Dean Alba Bales transferred to Columbia University where she received her bachelor's and master's degrees. She taught at Kansas State Normal and Montana State College be- fore coming here, being the head of the home eco- nomics departments at both institutions. In 1920 she came here as dean. Having traveled extensively in Europe and Mexico, Dean Bales says travel and the collection of early American glassware are her favor- ite hobbies. H ome Economics The foresight and advanced thinking of John H. Worst, the third president of North Dakota Agricultural College, is responsible for the beginning of a course in "Domestic Science" at the College. Said Dr. Worst at that time: 'The girls, the future homemak- ers, should be educated for the duties and responsibilities of the wife and mother." Miss Hayes, who had a degree in Domestic Economy and who was matron of the girls' boarding home Cher own house on 7th street North! was the first professor of f'Domestic Economy". The girls were given courses in food preparation, in the kitchen of Miss Hayes' home. From this small be- ginning in a laboratory which offered a definitely practical opportunity, girls of the North Dakota Agricultural College were given equal consideration with men and the Domestic Economy courses grew in scope and interest so that when in 1893 Francis Hall was completed, four rooms of that building housed the department and a sur- prisingly large number of courses in the de- partment are listed in the catalog of that time. In a nation at war, nutrition plays a very important role. Ac- tual experience in food prepara- tion such as is given in these cooking classes prepares NDAC Coeds to better do their part. 28 Home Economics Keeps Pace When the new woman's building, Ceres Hall, was completed, the department of home eco- nomics, which embraced the science and arts of the home, moved into the west wing and a ca- pable person, Miss Jessie Hoover, stepped in as head of the department and professor of foods and nutrition, with two other instructors, one in art and one in clothing comprising the faculty. From there on the Division of Home Economics at North Dakota Agricultural College has kept pace with any other line of work offered in the College and has today the largest enroll- ment of any school on the campus. Its graduates are in practically every state in the United States and have held positions in several foreign countries. North Dakota is a rural state and the training has always been planned to meet the needs of women in this mid-west environment. A percentage of the graduates, however, have gone into commercial, hospital, welfare, tea room and other fields which have the urban demand. 29 Dean W. F. Sudro Dean VV. F. Sudro of the School of Pharmacy be- came actively engaged with the affairs of the teaching of pharmacy at this institution in 1907 and, in addi- tion to his teaching and administrative duties, has been interested in various committee assignments particu- larly those concerned with student activities and wel- fare. For a period of about fifteen years he also acted in the capacity of assistant state chemist in the food and drug administration under the late Dr. E. F. Ladd, who later became U. S. Senator from North Dakota. While golf and tennis were diversions some years ago, his chief hobbies today consist of gardening and the desire to have the School of Pharmacy play a much more important part in the health program of the state and nation. If you want to meet the phar- rnics you have to invade their laboratories. Engaged here in an attempt to juggle the "spirits" are Ruth Moll and Ruth Bowers. The course in Pharmacy calls for a year of experience and before pharmacists are allowed to prac- tice they must pass a state board examination. 30 Pharmacy The teaching of pharmacy at the North Dakota Agricultural College had its begin- ning in 1902, and during the years since its inception a group of young men and women have received their training here Who, while attending college, adopted a serious attitude toward their college work, asstuned their full share of extra-curricular activities, and distinguished themselves by the general average of scholarship achieved, which thoughts apply likewise to the stu- dents now enrolled. These young people have in the main justified the expectations put upon them, for they have proved them- selves not only to be proficient in the art and science of pharmacy, but have also tak- en a most active part in the general life of their communities. ' WV 7'5" 7 422. 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' , ,'- ' ' ri ' - ' . ..,4., ., ' A-WN, ::., Af 1 -,- Q'r2iJr"' . x . . 'g'.f- ' -U fa- -L T'i'1f,g1 .A-fx 35 I "'- if ,,: ' . 4' 'V' V 2' ta.,-. ' . '-Vf "fin f. 3 L., lim 144 ,1"' V f . 4 . ff. -I - 'U Q Y A, . -.. riff-.,-11,5 .ir 1 rl 4' :tr Q Ji, .. SVT' - W J - - AS: .,. .110-JL: 71- 3 f1,k:-"QQ Liv, I I. A.: wfik v N ini , -:ri-E. -il? f"v lf,-rv 1? flu , ff, f 3 X x , 553 1. in: Y f P' ' U: , 'l?S"1, '--1, if-1" 1 -' . r l '1 A - 'IW A if ' , ' ' --"iw-f ' Q. Fi ax . if -l 'Q in I "rl -i f ., H . b F W .Mr I 'Wlgifi ' :Mr . - Yi M t ff! h,V,- -,Y ' ' -rf? ,S , :F-' ,,,1.'g, -E5 ,-Q-fl"-' , , ' 'gnvfli ,fy ,,5'.. 1,, V N - mn. ' ' A -W' ,f 'lu WK U , N . JF " L51 . 4 ,, .5136-, 5 u-jf., ,- :- 'ff A93 Q., QQ .qh g1,+ I NDAC's ROTC unit turns out youth trained to accept responsi- bility as reserve officers. All-Out for Defense North Dakota Agricultural College sponsored forums, backed relief drives and sponsored bond and stamp sales. Increased interest in physical education and health was a notable trend. To act as a coordinating body and unify the school's War effort, there was created a War Council consisting of eleven faculty and eleven student members. These mem- bers are representatives of leading campus student or- ganizations and the members of the advisory council. In its functioning the council with full realization of the present crisis and immense job to be done attempts also to look to the future and plan for post-War days. To a "rookie" -even a rifle sling is an intricate affair. CLower right DWell aware of the importance of nutrition in the fight for freedom, the Home Economics department t r ai n s girls well prepared to serve in this field. Short-courses in machine shop prepare more workers trained to produce the machines of modern warfare. f ,ff ..: f J 1 G. 4' ,f .lg . .I . ,J f,fQ,,7 EET' lgq . 3 "3-Q95 ,YJ A! I 7? X J 1' I qi 'Q . X F-e---?e-7---,-Y - fe-:M I I in l V 1 l Reli ious Education 1 Q , Before he began the work of religious education ' at the North Dakota Agricultural College, Dr. Airheart acquired experience in several types of religious ac- tivity which served to give him a broad understanding N of the problems of living in general, and particularly of those with which the college student must deal. i After finishing his theological studies at Garret Bib- l lical Institute in 1908, he served in churches in Spo- kane, Vifashington, and Portland, Oregon, and conduct- f ed an extensive religious rural project on Whidby Island in the Puget Sound. During these years he had a part in numerous rural life conferences and religious institutes for young people. Twenty-one years ago he initated the work of religious education in affiliation with this College. This Work was begun under the sponsorship and sup- port of Wesley College, affiliated with the University of North Dakota. After ten years this support was withdrawn and Dr. Airheart was left entirely on his own resources. It was then that a group of prominent citizens of Fargo, representative men from most of the religious bodies of this city, incorporated themselves under the name of the Fargo School of Religious Edu- cation to carry on this work as a strictly non-denomi- national enterprise. Since then it has been supported entirely by free-will gifts from interested people. In 1936 a long cherished dream was realized in the erec- tion of the substantial and attractive building on the School's own grounds adjoining the College campus, on Thirteenth Street North. This was made possible by a generous gift from Mr, and Mrs. S. Fred Knight. The beautifully kept grounds on which the Schoo1's buildings stand attest the fact that landscape gardening is Dr. Airheart's hobby. Dr. Airheart After beginning the work of religious education here Dr. Airheart spent many summers do- ing post graduate work in general and religious education at Northwestern University the Uni- versity of Chicago and the University of North Dakota, from which he received his Ph., D. degree in 1934. The honorary degree of Doctor of Divinity has also been conferred upon him by Wesley College. Beginning as the Director, for many years he was in charge of all the work and con- ducted all the classes but when, in 1939, provision was made for the teaching of courses by others he was given the title of Dean of the School. This School is unique in several particulars and has come to be recognized as among the most outstanding of many such schools at state colleges and universities. Already more than three thousand students of the Agricultural College have received credit toward their gradua- tion for courses in religious education taken in this School. Although a number of students have gone from here to theological schools and on into the ministry, the courses are not designed to be pre-theological but are offered as the logically integral parts of a liberal college education. The greatest handicap upon the work of this School is the fact that in a college so largely composed of technical schools specializing in particular fields of knowledge as our College is, too little time is available for cultural subjects, especially when offered as free electives as the courses in religion must be. All the teachings in this School emphasizenthe fact that freedom of thought and the consist- ent practice of religious convictions intelligently arrived at are the necessary foundation for democracy. ' 1 34 A NDAC's new and mod ern Religious Education building erected in 1936 rr Yks F - Y f Morning Edizinn I . 50K1ET GUYFRNMENT War Talk 4 A Flares Jai Cabinet Regighs IulloyAffidai'it Is Dlulomats Go Ta Kazan, Kcystoneln Protest 4 U' fasfi UU'-W A1 Sealing Lange N Hp! r.'.f.r'ff 1, .- g 13 x-ig -Xxm .--S .... X. MENT STUDENT ' Alm, Schwartz, Olson, Fjeld, Murphy, Daniel, Lulcken Student Commission The Student Commission is that group of plenipotentiaries who serve as a governing and legislative body for the student body. Their activities reach a peak at Homecoming but many of the lesser events and changes We perceive taking place on the campus are a result of the planning of this group. This year's commission leaves at least one achievement behind it. They revised and secured passage of the constitution that was drawn up but never passed on by the College Council over five years ago. Though mightily handicapped by a lack of either snow or ice they Qnce again staged the Annual Winter Frolic. Other events among its numerous activities are the All-College Hop to start the schoo1's social year and All-College day staged during the spring term. Sponsorship or a couple of stormy elections plus a little Worry over the Student Reserve Fund kept the group busy during slack seasons. 1 1 X x w-,X 1' ,nf , ,'i:' 4 f if , L o Jerry Seaman, Helen Stokke, Dr. Ever- sull and Commission head, Heggeness, do a little planning for the prospect of han- dling some 600 incoming freshmen. -C CIA . Wir-. -A l Commission president, Clark Heggeness gives out with a little "info" to Spectrum Editor, Jim Ford. Commission Personnel Clark Heggeness ..... . .... Evangeline Schwartz ..... Francis Daniel ....,,.....,, Edwin Lokken ....., Clarence J ordre ..,.... Margery Fjeld ...... Walter Alm ..... Ann Murphy ....... Steven Olson ...... .......,Commissioner of Social Affairs ...............Commissioner of Elections ........,Comn1issioner of Organizations ............,,,,Commissioner of Athletics ......,..........,Commissioner of Finance Assistant Commissioner of Finance ...Commissioner of Public Speaking ......,..Commissioner of Publications "L.-,,I, l 377' Koch Parmebaker, Bratland, Emo, Seaman, Phillips, Ford, Olson, Crockett, Hartwell, Eian, Berge, Melby Bahe Board of Publications Control The moral of the story is i'Never say die." But more than once dur- ing the past year of journalistic shakeups, members of the Board of Pub- lications Control were justified in saying just that. It falls to their lot to keep all campus publications on even keel-a task not easily accomplished when Spectres, Bull Bisons, Dead Pans and editors interfere. The fall quarter Was just getting underway when The Spectre, the "Homecoming Horror", was published and set the campus in an uproar. Dick Crockett was switched to editor of the Bisong Jim Ford took over Crockett'5 unfinished term as Spectrum chief and for a time all was serene. Along about January 1 the United States Army called to service Spectrum business manager, Reo Carr, leaving the Board the problem of finding a new "money-man". Willie Boehrs received the assignment. Added to these problems was the one of keeping a paper and an an- nual going on war-time advertising-which at its best is none too good. Members of the all-powerful Board are Steve Olson, presidentg Charlotte Bahe, Betty Lou Pannebaker and Daly King. Faculty members include Jessie Phillips, Gerald Seaman and Leon Hartwell. EX-officio members were Jim Ford, Reo Carr, Dick Crockett, George Koch, Arvid Melby, John Emo, Carroll Eian and Paul Berge. Schollander, Churchill, Johnson A., Smith J. Brawn Tr-usters Like the Spartans, this group of faculty members and student-athletes believes that our country can be defended by building sound bodies. With that faith in the fore part of their minds, this board formulates NDAC's athletic program. Besides formulating the athletic program for the entire school year, they decide where the dollars are to go, what the schedule will envelope and what awards should be made. With Stan Kostka's promotion, an active volley ball league was initi- ated this year to give more college men an opportunity to participate in the intramural sports program. In fact, to interest more students in their own health is the Athletic Board's incentive. Dr. Churchill raps the walnut for the group, Don Schollander jots down the proceedings, and Johnny Smith advises, give them a pouch of tobacco, a carton of cigarettes, a ream of paper, and a few jokes and they can really cut a swath. Not pictured are Dr. Hunter, Clarence Jordre, and Dr. Bjornson. ?S 1Vr'lL7"Dh.'Ll. Heffri, L1m.7m Board of Forensic Control Chosen from the student body by popular election, The Board of For- ensic Control supervises all campus speech activities, including Lyceum programs, festivals, debates, plays and declamation contests. A. G. Ar- vold acts as agent for the Board in securing all Lyceum numbers. Two seniors and one junior are seated, the junior member carries over and represents the board on the student commission the following year. Chosen by the board for appearance on the Lyceum program this year were: The Romance of Old Mexico, The Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo, The Don Cossack Male Chorus, Lawrence Tibbett, and Stevens' Marionettes. Mr. Tibbett appeared on a Lyceum program here several years ago. The Board includes Ann Murphy, presidentg Lois Jane Hefti, Betty Lynne, and Mr. Arvold. lsr Row: Fjelcl, Olson B.. Hoeft, Kotschevcvr, Donovan. Jefferis 2Nn Row: McCagh.e'rty, Slingsby, Whempner, Wilhelm, Kellesvig, Gumwaldsen R Bnu Row: Olson G., Bristol K., Archer, Strandvold, Schumacher, Schwartz Women's Senate Women's Senate is the governing body of the Women's League, which consists of all Women students of NDAC. The Senate is made up of rep- resentatives from women's organizations on the campus. The group meets the third Tuesday of every month for a business meeting and occasionally an informal tea in the Lounge of Old Main. Rest rooms in Science Hall and the Chemistry Building are taken care of by the group With the help of the student activity fee of four cents per student. This year, as a special project, the Senate redecorated and added a coat and lunch rack to the Science Hall Lounge. Each year in the fall a tea for transfer students is held and in the spring a fifty dollar scholarship is given to the Woman student who shows promise of success in her chosen field, has a good scholarship re-cord, and needs the assistance. Officers are: President, Evelyn VVilhelrng Vice-President, Annabelle Donovang Secretary, Delight Whernpnerg Treasurer, Genevieve Olsong and Faculty Sponsor, Dean Pearl Dinan. lsr Row: Torgerson, Donovan, Strami., Hoegft, Kotschevar 2Nn Row: Erdahl, McCmmel, Olson B.. Wiqdahl, Wells, Bahe Panhellenic "And so the Greeks got together"-the second Tuesday of every month. The council is composed of the president and one junior member from each sorority. Not only interested in the tea guzzling aspect of the social whirl, the group sponsors the Charity Ball, the proceeds of which were used for a fifty dollar scholarship. Other purposes are to: 1. Regulate rules for rushing, pledging, and initiation. 2. Benefit by cooperation the women's fraternities of the college and to unify the interests of the fraternity and non-fraternity women. 3. Work for the good of the college and all Women students. National sorority officers were honored at luncheons while at the beginning of the year, all sorority rushees were entertained at an in- formal party. Council president for 1941-42 Was Betty Olson, Phi Mug vice-presi- dent, Lorine Ladvvig, Phi Omega Pig treasurer, Muriel Kotschevar, Kappa Delta. STANDINGI Nygard, Smylie, Jones K. SITTING: Berg D., Crockett, Ladwig L., Lect, Sweeney, Nagle, Seaman, Carlisle F., Sessions, Ford, Crahan, Becker, Jorgensen Interfraternity Council The five o'clock whistle finds "a couple of the fellas" from every fraternity on the campus assembling at one of the fraternities every other Tuesday. Anxious to become better acquainted with one another, to solve common problems, and to bring fraternalism into the fraternities, this representative group of fraternity men meet. At their meeting, they "hash things over" informally at the dinner table. This school year saw something new arise from the council meetings. It was an Interfraternity Week, which was very successful as well as in- spirational. Next year, they believe, lnterfraternity Week will include meetings with Panhellenic-something new from the Interfraternity Week held this year. The officers are: President, Frank Carlisle-Alpha Tau Omegag Vice- President, Francis Smiley-Sigma Phi Delta, Secretary, Harris Sessions- Kappa Psig Treasurer, Kenneth Jones-Theta Chi. G r e e k letter groups hold a luncheon for Dean F r e d Turner, Interfra- ternity Week Speaker, at the Graver Hotel. l , LEFT 'ro RIG:-rr: Sieber, Zink, Franke, Draffehn, Johansen, Walen, Gjerstad, Spilde, Barr, Brand. 5 0 Men s Residence Hall Thriving under the watchful eye of Prof. Rudolf Ottersen and six. upper classmen acting as proctors, 200 men strive to assimilate knowledge representative of every field of vocation. It is the most democratic or- ganization on the campus, in fact it is the only place on the campus where 199 fellows will talk to your girl on the telephone before somebody makes a slip and tells you about it and by that time it is too late to go out so you stay home and catch up on the two back issues of that continued story. The administration of the halls affairs are handled in just as demo- cratic a procedure, namely of electing a dorm council who arbitrates all disagreements throughout the year. Under their supervision and the guid- ance of the administration, the residents of the men's dormitory live in democratic surroundings while attending college. Mr. Ottersen 'w '1 CHTEHTS OFFICERS SENIORS WRX' ' TIII-I FARGO IPOICUAI 'I .1--fff I '2'fLU'i"f1 mfs Mosluzluc AGAWQI THAILAND Qfivancing British, Tobruk Forc es Effect Ju l,lTIlllf Huf- I ncfion 7fi1'f fl limi' ' bAj1vf.-l,1m'r4v'1' N I f.Sf lh'1m11h'!s" na. I f' U U- W M A..f.Z'X ,.. as ' b , Fifi' CLASS OFFICERS Freshmen Class Officers LUELLA NYSTUL .,..... ............. P resident MARY BRISTOL ..... ......,,.. V ice-President ARLLYS HERNETT ..... .... ........ S e cretary MARJORIE PETERSON ....... ,....,.,, T reasurer Sophomore Class Officers LEON WARNER ...,... .,,....,, ,,,w P 'r esident LoIs MILHOLLEN .,...., ...,....,. V ice-President DELIGHT WHEMPNER ....,.. ...,,4.,, S ecretary DOROTHY NELSON .,,.,, ..,.,.,, T Teas-mer Junior Class Officers f ri-4 WALLACE CHASE ....... RICHARD FERNBAUGH .,,,,.,. ,.,.,,,, CHARLOTTE BAHE ..... BOB LORENZEN Q' Q 'F ,..........PTesident .Vice-President .........,.Secreta'ry .,..,..T'reasure'r 1 Cizris Q ,. -, ,H THE PARC . ,.,, A , T5 0 FORUM UIYSHUWDOW ' ff Reds CIS' U ntqnia Ca M TALKS G0 ON lm Startling Rout Of Nazis In Rostov Area mm -' limllimlx In ffww f kr' 'l'l1N'Y'N N, wiylk ,ll kflixrlfl fll'l.'Q'l'll f.:'r'bl'llrf YHA-Vu llrhv' , If nifb 1'1 U' 1f'l'f S'mJ'x 4 if . n 1:, ULU M' SENICRS Senior Class Officers CLIFFORD NYGAARD ..... ..........., P resident BELVIDERE OLSON A... ....,..... ..,,,.... V i ce-President BETTY LOU PANNEBAKER ........ ........, S ecretary DONALD BERG .....v............... ..A,,... T 'reasurer Representative Seniors We wish to thank the following members of the committee composed of faculty and students: DR. HUNTER, Chairman ROBERT PILE DEAN DINAN JEAN HOEFT DEAN SEVRINSON CARROLL EIAN SGT. WHITE ANNABELLE DONOVAN MR. HARTWELL JAMES FORD MR. SCHAETZEL FRANCIS DANIEL for selecting seniors of 1942 who, on the basis of schol- arship, leadership, personality and character were elected as most representative. May we present- REPRESENTATIVE SENIORS OF CLASS OF 1942 Ll, .I vi J. " 4-rL",f 1 'yyldw-X ' 51 T '15-rw-'li' Q '-y"?': ' if Q 5 Q' . S? 1? . 5 N Allagefze fefferzk I I i s , , , L H , v f Y ,. . .I "gi 1.1 ', Y.: ,,', ,I-.-., , ..." ' - ' F' ?.i,-.,,j-vgi 4: .5 O , 1 fi. , I wif' 'J . 1 lH+i"9U 411 nu? 57- l ,r .1 m g" I'-fc' .Rf '-tif' 'T , 3 4 lf 'ran - -1- S, Q QQ f ,.,,1g, , 1 mx U A av W I J 'U,.1 ' Clark H eggeness 5 5 ff. 1 1 I 2 I s 1 I v 1 hy. , if 5? K Mhz NM N -f13A19 3gif' ,2, ..5,. J jf " ,:' f ii'JL3?i45?ff'fzfigrf-if 1 '- nt ' ng. .- K ' Z. 97 "1".,'-5'L,5,,5-P ' ,- cg ' bf- " 1 QQ.f.,QiQi'ii' 33-2 ,151-,.g,f - . .,-,:,E1..,i - - 'VI'-T -. ' :mf-,fff .- g P ' -'II5E'1"1'Y -'T i-Ulf:-1 - Y f' -1:7 ,. A- , 51-.l,:1' .5121 '- 41 M- . 4. " 1.-" , ' .131 ' f Q -hr.. 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'K K H- we -' 'Hal ,mfg- iff f 'T ii!! 9 J- , 'W ' 51 W .,41,1f- I4 .l' I , if-9 Siege1's Own BUCK GALLAGHER ,, swim: JOHNSON H Our Sigma Chi's ANN MURPHY Ny10n's PHYLLIS CARLSON ,4, S..-nv xx Blue Key's president, JEFF CARLISLE Senior Personalities S Y Scabbard 8: B1ade's KENNY STAMUS YMCA's ED LOKKEN Senior Personalities 'w Kappa Sig'S OSCAR JUNTUNEN Hi Ng Ph arma0Y'S LO D5-wi' RRAI NE MCCAGHERT 'mia Gamma Phi Beta's RUTH KELLESVIG wg it Kappa Psi's HARRIS SESSIONS Alpha Gams MARG FJELD F' I I I Tx n P Kappa Sigma Chi's WILLARD GRIFFIN Lf x,g N Senor LORAN LADWIG Q, ,. fx ., ii:-fig! A J fi 1 as -k ROBERT W. ACKERMAN: EE: Bismarck: Gold Star Band: AIEE, Sec.: Engineers Club: Sigma Phi Delta. -kIRENE ALBERS: HE: Minot: Transfer from Minot State Teachers College. -k THOMAS C. ALLISON: AAS: Lisbon: Mixed Chorus: Men's Glee Club: YMCA: Dorm Council: Band: Che-.mist's Club. -k MARIAN AMMANN: HE: Wolverton, Minn.: YWCA: Tryota: ISA. -k ALAN ANDERSON: Agr. Ed.: Warwick: Saddle Si Sirloin: FFA, if GORDON D. ANDERSON: Agr: Bowbells: 4-H Club: YMCA: International Relations Club, V. Pres.: ISA, Treas.: Saddle 8: Sirloin. -pk KENNETH E. ANDERSON: CE: Kulm: Sigma Phi Delta, Sec.: ASCE: Engineer's Club: N. Dak. State Engineer, Ass't Editor: Intramural Sports. if LOIS ELAINE ANDERSON: HE: Lakota: Phi Upsilon Omicron: Art Club: Tryota. at JEANETTE ARCHER: HE: Finley: Alpha Gamma Delta, pledge pres., social chrm.: Guidon, sec.: ROTC Sponsor: WAA: Riflery: Queen Attendant. 1- GRANT EUGENE ARHART: Ch: Fargo: Chemist's Club: YMCA: CPTC. -k GORDON BADER: Ch: Wahpeton. -k EL- TON L. BALDWIN: Agr: Dresden: Alpha Gamma Rho, pledge trainer: Saddle 81 Sirloin: Newman Club: Agr. Ec. Club: 1942 Little International, Mgr.: 1941 Little International, Ass't Mgr.: Judging Team: YMCA. i'VICTOR BECKLEY: EE: Bordulac: Kappa Sigma Chi: Men's Glee Club: Mixed Chorus. if PAUL D. BELTER: AdmE: Davenport: Kappa Sigma Chi: ASME: Engineers Club: YMCA. if DON C. BERG: EE: Fargo: Sigma Phi Delta, Pres.: Senior Class, Treas.: Engineer's Club, Sec., Treas.: Engineers Ball Manager: Interfraternity Council: AIEE: ROTC. -A' MELVIN J. BERG: ISA, Treas: Sears Roebuck Scholar- ship Award: Saddle Sz Sirloin: Agr. Ec. Club: YMCA: LSA. iPAUL BERGE. i'ERNEST BERGESON: CE: Lisbon: ASCE: Engineer's Club: LSA. -Af WILLIAM BERNIER: AAS: Fargo: Alpha Tau Omega: Newman Club: Agr. Ec. Club: Bison Brevities Production Staff. if KERMIT M. BJORLIE: Agr. Eng.: Pekin: ASAE: YMCA: Engineefs Club: LSA: Men's Glee Club. -If OR- VILLE BLOCK: Agr. Ec.: Streeter: Alpha Gamma Rho, Treas.: Saddle 8: Sirloin: Intramural Softball: Swift Essay Winner: Livestock Judging team: YMCA: Agr. Ec. Club. if ELEANOR BOE: HE: Fargo: Girl's Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: YWCA: ISA: LSA, Sec.: Tryota. -k JEANNE BOYLE: HE: Fargo: Phi Omega Pi, rushing captain: YWCA: Spec- trum Editorial Staff: Bison Solicitor: Gold Star Band: Girl's Glee Club: Cheerleader: Bison Brevities: CAA: Riflery. if KATHERINE W. BRISTOL: I-IE: Fargo: Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sec.: Art Club, Sec.-Treas.: Womens Senate: Mixed Chorus: Girl's Glee Club: Tryota: Bison Brevities: YWCA. -k JANE BROLLING: HE: Bismarck: Phi Omega Pi, Sec.: YWCA: Womens Senate: Bison Brevities: Tryota: Newman Club. if MORRIS O. BROSCHAT: Agr: Cathay: Men's Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Men's Dorm. Council: YMCA, Senior Cabinet Pres., YMCA Quartet: Intramural Softball: FFA: ISA: Orientation Counsellor. -k CHARLES BUCK: Ch: Solen: Chemists Club: YMCA. -Af RICHARD GEORGE BUSWELL: Ed.: Tower City: Pi Gamma Mu: Intramural Sports. -k CHARLES CADIEUX: AAS: Jamestown: Alpha Phi Omega: Pi Gamma Mu: In- ternational Relations Club, Pres. if LLOYD L. CADWELL: EE: Hillsboro: AIEE, V, Pres.: Engineers Club: YMCA: In- tramural Sports: Golcl Star Band. -tr JOHN R. CALHOUN: ME: Cooperstown: YMCA: ASME: Engineer's Club: Tau Delta Pi: Phi Kappa Phi: Blue Key: Scabbard 8: Blade: ROTC: Blue Key Junior Scholarship: Dorm Council: ROTC: CAA: Carl Ben Eilson Club. -k COLIN C. CAMPBELL: EE: Ashley: AIEE: Engineers Club: YMCA: Wesley Foundation Oxford Club: ISA. i FRANK CAR- I.-ISLE: Agr: Fargo: ATO, Pres., V. Pres.: Interfraternity Council. Pres.: Botany Club: Saddle 8: Sirloin: Blue Key, Pres.: Little International. -k JOHN CARLSON: Arch: Fargo: Bison Brevities: Men's Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Board of Publications: Spec- trum: Edwin Booth Dramatic Club: Intramural Sports: Atelier Chat Noir: "Jane Eyre", "Robin Hood", "Eyvind of the Hills", "Toby Tyler", "Wuthering Heights": ATO, V. Pres. ik PHYLLIS CARLSON: Ed: Fargo: Transfer from MSTC: Ph. Mu, House Mgr., Pledge Sec.-treas., Historian, Sec.: Lincoln Forensic Club, sec.. V. Pres.: Intercollegiate Debate: "Toby Ty1ei"', "Eyvind of the I-Iills": Bison: Spectrum: Riflery: Adv. Mgr. "Emma", "Robin Hood", "You Can't Take It With You", "Jim Dandy". -A-LeROY CARTER: Ph: Jamestown: Kappa Psi: V. Pres., Historian: Rho Chi, Pres.: Pharmacy Club: YMCA. ik VINCENT CARVELL: Ph: Fargo: Kappa Psi: Rho Chi, Sec.-Treas.: Pharmacy Club: Intramural Basketball. if CATHRYN CASSELMAN: Ed: Fargo: Fresh., Soph. YWCA Commission: Gamma Phi Beta. pledge trainer: Alp-ha Phi Gamma: Bison: Spectrum. ir BERNARD CERSONSKY: Agr. Ee.: Williston: Dorm Council: YMCA: Saddle 8: Sirloin: Agr. Ec. Club: Football. -k FREDERICK COOK: ME: Fargo: Engineers Club. -if JOHN A. CONWAY: Agr: Medora: Scabbard 81 Blade: Alpha Zeta: FFA, Pres., V. Pres.: 4-H Club, Treas.: YMCA: ROTC: Sears Roebuck Fresh. Scholarship. -k BETTY COS- GRIFF: HE: Fargo: Gamma Phi Beta, Pres., Rushing Chrm.: Art Club: Tryota: Bison Brevities: Newman Club, Sec.: YWCA. if LUCILLE COX: HE: Clifford: Tryota: YWCA: LSA. -Af KENNETH CRAHAN: Pharmacy: Fargo: Theta Chi, Pres.: ROTC, Lieut.: Interfraternity Council: Pharmacy Club: Newman Club: Interfraternity Week Manager. -k RICHARD CROCKETT: Agr: Langdon: Editor, Spectrum, Bison: President, Alpha Gamma Rho: Interfraternity Coun- cil: Alpha Zeta Scholarship Award: LCT: Blue Key: Edwin Booth: Alpha Zeta: Swift Essay Winner: Sears Roebuck Scholarships. A -k LOUISE DARROW: AAS: Fargo: Gamma Phi Beta. 1' DONALD E. DANIELSON: ME: Alkabo: ASME: Engi- neer's Club: Intramural Basketball. iv FRED DeKREY: Agr: Tappen: Saddle Rr Sirloin: ISA: 4-H Club: Livestock Judg- ing Team: YMCA. -k ALICE DRIVER: AAS: Bismarck: Transfer from Louisi- ana State University: Alpha Delta Pi: Delta Gamma Delta: Phi Omega Pi affiliate: YXVCA. if MARGARET DULLEA: HE: Pingree: Kappa Delta. Treas.: Newman Club. Sec.: WAA: Tryota. if CARROLL EIAN: ME: Perley, Minn.: Transfer from Concordia: Sigma Phi Delta, Pledge Master, V. Pres., Pres.: N. Dak. State Engineer, Editor: Alpha Phi Gamma: Interfraternity Council: ASME: Engineer's Club: Band: Intramural Sports. -k JOHN EMO: Agr. EC.: Jamestown: Alpha Gamma Rho: Blue Key, Treas.: Alpha Zeta, Pres.: Scabbard 81 Blade: Edwin Booth Dramatic Club, Sec., Treas.: 4-I-I Club, Pres., V. Pres.: Bison Furrows, Business Manager: Saddle Br Sir- loin Club: Agr. Ec. Club: Sears 8: Roebuck Scholarship: Shiloh Lodge Scholarship. if ORVILLE E. ENGEBRETSON: Agr.: Watford City: Sears Roebuck Scholarship: ASAE: YMCA: Bowling Team. -k BERNARD EPSTEIN: Agr: Brooklyn, New York City: Phi Kappa Phi: Alpha Zeta. -k ROBERT J, FAIRFIELD: AAS: Fargo: Sigma Chi: Pi Gamma Mu: Scabbard 8: Blade: YMCA: 1941 Military Ball, Adv. Mgr.: "Brother Rat": ROTC: Intramural Sports. -k MILDRED FERCH: AAS: West Fargo: YWCA, Cabinet: Girl's Glec Club: Spectrum. -Af BEVERLY FIELDS: AAS: Fargo: Gamma Phi Beta. -k MARGERY FJELD: AAS: Fargo: Alpha Gamma Delta, Pres., house-mgr.: Commissioner of Finance: Student Re- serve Fund, Sec.: Women's Senate: WAA: YWCA, Cabinet, V. Pres.: Campus Sister Chrm. -k DOROTHY FLAA: HE: Fargo: Kappa Delta, Pledge Pres.: WAA: YWCA, Cabinet, Soph. Com.: Tryota. -if CAROL FORTNEY: HE: Bowden: Phi Upsilon Omicron: Art Club: Tryota: 4-H Club: LSA. -A' DOROTHY FREEMAN: HE: Fargo: Tryota: YWCA: ISA, Historian: LSA. if BRUCE FULKS: Agr: Warren, Minn. -if EUGENE H. FULLER: Ed: Fargo: Football: Track: Fresh. Football coach: "Toby Tyler": Lettermen's Club. uk ROSALIE GABBERT: HE: Lefor: YWCA: LSA, Mis- sion Sec.: Tryota. -k EUGENE F. GERLITZ: Ch: Goodrich: Men's Glee Club: Chemist's Club, V. Pres.: Scabbard Ba Blade, Sec.: ROTC: Phi Kappa Phi: Norman B. Black Scholarship. ir REUBEN A. GERLITZ: ME: Goodrich: Phi Kappa Phi: Tau Delta Pi: ASME: ROTC: Scabbard 8: Blade: Engineers Club, Pres.: Outstanding Soph. ROTC Award. if I-IOMER G. GOEBEL: AAS: Fargo: Scabbard 84 Blade: Men's Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: YMCA Cabinet: Alpha Tau Omega: Bison Brevities: Intramural Sports: LSA. 1- LELAN C. GOOD: Agr: Sheldon: Dairy Superintendent Little International: Saddle 8: Sirloin: YMCA: ISA. -k HAR- OLD GORDON: ME: Fargo: Alpha Gamma Rho: ASME: Engineers Club: YMCA: Intramural Sports: ROTC: John Robinson Club: Scabbard 8: Blade, V. Pres. -k BETTY FAHY GREENSHIELDS: HE: Fargo: Girl's Glee Club: Art Club, Sec.: WAA, Sec.: YWCA, Cabinet: Mixed Chorus: Tryota: Rifle Team: Bison Brevities. -,Q LAWRENCE EDWARD GREGORY: Agr: Fargo: Saddle 8: Sirloin Club: Ag. Ec. Club: ISA: Intramural Sports. -k WILLARD GRIF- FIN: Agr: Mandan: Sears Roebuck Freshman Scholarship: YMCA: Saddle 81 Sirloin, V. Pres.: Kappa Sigma Chi, Treas.: Alpha Zeta, V. Pres.: Blue Key: Livestock Judging Team: Interfraternity Council. -k PI-IYLLIS GROVER: HE: Glyndon, Minn.: Tryota: YWCA: LSA. i' GENE GULDEMANN: CE: Steele: ASCE: Engi- neer's Club. if RUTH HARRIET GUNVALDSEN: HE: Far- go: Gamma Phi Beta, V. Pres.: YWCA, Cabinet: Women's Senate: Tryota. -k WALTER MAURICE HALL: Ch: Fargo: Chemists Club, Pres., Sec.: Scabbard Ka Blade: ROTC. -A' GENEVIEVE HAM- ILTON: HE: Rugby: Delta Psi Kappa: Bison: WAA: 4-H Club, V. Pres.: Tryota, Treas.: Riflery: Senior Staff Schol- arship: Phi Upsilon Omicron: Ceres Hall Council. -Ar LOIS JANE HEFTI: HE: Devils Lake: Alpha Gamma Delta, Treas., Sec.: Panhellenic: Tryota: YWCA: Riflery: 4-H Club, Sec.: Board of Public Speaking Control: WAA. -k JUNE HEISLER: AAS: Mandan: Transfer from College of St. Catherine: Alpha Gamma Delta: Rushing Chrm.: Junior Class Treas.: YWCA: Newman Club: Riflery: Mixed Chorus: Bison Brevities. ik MARGARET HELLANDER: HE: Fargo: College of St. Benedict transfer: Kappa Delta, Edi- tor, Rushing Chrm.: Tryota: Newman Club. -A' JOHN HOB- BIS: Ch: Fargo: Chemist's Club: Glee Club: YMCA: Wesley Foundation Oxford Club. -A' RILLA HOFFMAN: HE: Blanchard: Tryota: YWCA: Girl's Glee Club. uk PEGGY HOGSTAD: HE: Valley City: Transfer from Valley City State Teachers: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Tryota: YWCA. -k ORLO HOLMAN: Adm. E.: Hatton: Sigma Phi Delta, Sec., Treas., House Mgr.: Intra- mural Sports: N. Dak. State Engineer: Engineers Club: ASME: Gamma Delta: YMCA. -Af ARLEY M. HOVLAND: Agr. Ed.: New England: Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zeta: FFA: Saddle 8: Sirloin. if AVIS IVERSON: HE: Fargo: Phi Omega Pi, Treas.: Tryota: YWCA. ik OLAF A. IVERSON: Ph: Hatton: Kappa Psi, V. Pres.: Pharmacy Club: ROTC: Intramural Sports: Band. -A' BYRON JACKSON: AAS: Hannaford: Theta Chi, Rush- ing Chrm.: YMCA: Intramural Sports: ROTC: Crack Drill Squad. -A-ALLAGENE JEFFERIS: HE: Washburn: Phi Upsilon Omicron: Senior Staff: Art Club, Pres., V. Pres.: Tryota, Treas.: Riflery: Women's Senate: YWCA, Council: WFOC: WAA: Senior Staff Scholarship: City Panhellenic Scholarship. -Af ARNOLD JOHNSON: EE: Fargo: Sigma Chi, Rushing Chrm., Social Chrm.: AIEE: Engineer's Club: Letterman's Club: Class Athlete: Intramural Sports: Ath- letic Board, Sec., Basketball: YMCA. -k CURTIS R. JOHNSON: ME: Rhinelander, Wis.: Football: Basketball: Softball: Sigma Phi Delta: Engineer's Club: Letterman's Club: ASME: YMCA. ir DONALD JONES: Ed: Fargo. -k MORRIS JORGENSON: Agr: Lisbon: Alpha Gamma Rho, V. Pres.: Gold Star Band: YMCA, Cabinet: Saddle 8: Sirloin: 4-H Club: FFA, Sec.: Sears Roebuck Scholarship: Interfraternity Council: Intramural Athletics. if IRENE JOSEPHSON: HE: Washburn: Phi Upsilon Omi- cron: Tryota: Irene Leimbacher Memorial Scholarship: YWCA: 4-H Club: WAA: Riflery. if OSCAR JUNTENEN: Agr: Rolla: Kappa Sigma Chi, Pres., Rushing Capt.: YMCA, Cabinet: Saddle 81 Sirloin, Sec.: Blue Key: Interfraternity Council: FFA, Treas., Reporter: Judging Team: May Festival Mgr.: Union Stock Yards Marketing Scholarship. -k RUTH KELLESVIG: Ed: Rugby: Gamma Phi Beta, Treas,, Sec.: Delta Psi Kappa, Pres.: WAA, Pres.: Guidon: ROTC: Wo- n'1en's Senate: Senior Staff, Sec.: Art Club: Exhibit Chrm.: YWCA: Mixed Chorus: Glee Club: Rifle Club, Pres. -lk LESTER KELLEY: AAS: Bismarck. ir KATHERINE KELTGEN: HE: Jamestown: Jamestown College Transfer: Tryota: Newman Club. -k MARY KINGZETT: ISA: Tryota: 4-H Club: YWCA: John Robinson Club: Campus Sister Com- mittee. -A' LEONARD KIRK: Ch: Devils Lake: Chemist's Club: Scabbard 8: Blade, Treas.: ROTC: Ass't Mgr. Military Ball: Manager Bivouac. if RICHARD KNAPP: Sigma Chi: Seab- bard 8: Blade: ROTC. -k GEORGE KOCH: AAS: Fargo: ATO, Pres., Sec., Rushing Chrm.: Blue Key: Alpha Phi Gamma: Bison Brevities: Bison Business Manager: YMCA Cabinet: Newman Club: Interfraternity Council: Board of Publications: Interfraternity Ball Mgr. -k MURIEL KOTSCHEVAR: HE: Greenbush, Minn.: Kappa Delta, Pres.: Phi Upsilon Omicron, Editor: Delta Psi Kappa. Chaplain: Senior Staff: Danforth Fellowship: Tryota, V. Pres.: WAA: YWCA: Ceres Hall Council: Womens Senate: Panhellenic, Treas. iv LORAN ROBERT LADWIG: Agr: Fargo: ATO, V. Pres., Sec.: Blue Key: Alpha Zeta: Saddle lk Sirloin, Sec.: Judging Team: Spectrum: Bison Furrows. -If LORINE LADWIG: HE: Fargo: Phi Omega Pi, Pledge Treas., V. Pres., Social Chrm.: Panhellenic, Sec.: YWCA, Treas.: Phi Upsilon Omicron, Sec.: Bison Brevities: Wo- men's Senate: Guidon, V. Pres.: Senior Staff, Historian: Tryota. -k WILLIAM L.LARSON: Agr. Ec.: Fargo: Alpha Tau Omega: ROTC: Scabbard 8: Blade: Mgr. Military Ball: YMCA: Agr. Ec. Club: Drill Team: Intramural Sports. -k DELWIN L. LIDDLE: Agr. Ed,: Lankin: Kappa Sigma Chi: Saddle 8: Sirloin: YMCA: FFA, Treas.: Judging Team: Wesley Founda- tion Oxford Club: 4-H Club: Intramural Sports: Interfra- ternity Council. -k LELAND LIERBOE: ME: Turtle Lake: ASME: Engineer's Club: Intramural Sports: U. of N. Dak. -k JOHN YV. LOGAN: Agr. Ed.: Calvin: Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zeta: Saddle 8: Sirloin: FFA: LCT: Edwin Booth. -A' EDWIN C. LOKKEN: CE: Hamlet: Blue Key: Phi Kappa Phi: Scabbard 81 Blade: Tau Delta Pi, Sec., Treas.: ASCE, Pres.: ROTC: Engineers Club: ISA: LSA: Commissioner of Organizations: YlVlCA Cabinet: Mixed Chorus. -k FRANCIS MAIER: HE: Blue Grass: Tryota: 4-H Club: Riflery: YWCA Senior Cabinet. 'A' FRANK MAYER: AAS: Fargo. -k MARY MATZE: I-IE: Fargo: College of St. Scholastica Transfer: Phi Mu, Social Chrm., V. Pres., Pledge Trainer, Rushing Capt., House Mgr.: ROTC Sponsor: Tryota: YWCA: Newman Club: Riflery. -k ROLLIN MICHELSEN: Ed: Regan: YMCA: Intramural Sports: ISA: Dorm Council. -k FLORENCE MICKELSEN: HE: Fargo: LSA, Sec., V. Pres.: Girl's Glee Club. -k PAUL MIDDAUGH: Ch: Fargo: Chemists Club: ROTC: Rifle Team: Crack Drill Team: Gold Star Concert Band: YMCA: Oxford Club, -k ALVIN MOLT- ZEN: Agr: New Salem: Alpha Phi Omega: Saddle 8: Sirloin: YMCA: FFA: Intramural Sports. -A' LEIGH J. MONSON: AAS: Fargo: ROTC: Crack Drill Team: Rifle Team: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Alpha Phi Omega, Treas.: Intramural Sports. 1- BETTY JANE MYRBO: HE: Fargo: Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sec., V. Pres.: Phi Upsilon Omicron: Guidon, Treas.: Riflery: Bison: YWCA: Brevities: Ass't Jr. Prom Mgr.: Tryota. -Af LORRAINE McCAGHERTY: Ph: New Salem: Alpha Gamma Delta, V. Pres.: Kappa Ep- silon, Treas., Sec., Pres.: Pharmacy Club, Sec., Treas., Pres.: Women's Senate: WAA: Guidon: Hon. Cadet Col.: Gold Star Band: Fresh. Phar. Scholarship Award: YWCA: Intramural Sports. if MARY MCCANNEL: HE: Fargo: Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pres., Rushing Chrm., Social Chrm.: Spectrum: Bison: Art: Phi Upsilon Omicron, Soc. Chrm.: Panhellenic, Rushing Com.: Charity Ball, Chrm.: Guidon: Bison Brevities: Girl's Glee Club: Riflery: "Afterwards": Jr. Class Sec.: YWCA: Tryota: ROTC Hon. Capt.: Panhellenic Delegate to Nat'l Conv.: Little International Mistress of Awards. -Af HELEN MARY MCDONALD: HE: Fargo. -k JAMES MCNELLIS: Ag. Ec.: Detroit Lakes, Minn.: Ag. Ec. Club: YMCA: Wab- bits. -k CHARLES MCNULTY: EE: Stanton: Engineer's Club: AIEE. -k CHRISTIAN H. NAADEN: Agr: Braddock: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Warden, House Mgr.: Intramural Sports: ASAE. ik LAVERNE NAGLE: HE: Marion: Valley City State Teachers Transfer: Kappa Delta, Sec.: Tryota: YWCA. -k JOEL SIDNEY NELSON: Ed: Grafton: Football: Intra- mural Basketball: "Green Grow the Lilacs": Alpha Gamma Rho. -k ELAINE NELSON: HE: Mandan: Alpha Gamma Delta, Sec., V. Pres.: YWCA, Pres., Cabinet: Phi Upsilon Omicron: Women's Senate: Tryota: Art Club: Senior Staff, Treas.: WAA: Ceres Hall Club: Bison Brevities. -lr CLAY- TON NESS: Ph: Fargo. -k HENRY NEVERMAN: EE: LaMoure: ROTC: Engineer's Club: AIEE, Sec., Treas.: Sigma Phi Delta. ik CLIFFORD NYGAARD: Agr: Edinburg: Kappa Sigma Chi, V. Pres.: FFA, Pres., Sec.: Saddle 8: Sirloin: Interfraternity Pledge Council: YMCA: Student Commission: Sears Roebuck Fresh. Scholarship: Letterman's Club: Basketball: Track: Intra- mural Sports. -ig ELAINE NYGAARD: HE: Bismarck: Phi Omega Pi, House Mgr.: YWCA: Tryota: Bison Brevities. -kFRANKLYN NYLANDER: Agr: Tioga: Ag. Ec. Club: Saddle 8: Sirloin Club: ISA: YMCA. -k BELVEDERE OL- SON: HE: Sheldon: Tryota: YWCA: Farmers' Union: ISA, Sec.: 4-H Club: LSA: Women's Senate: Senior Class V. Pres. if BETTY BRYAN OLSON: HE: Fargo: Phi Mu, Pres., Rushing Capt.: Panhellenic, Pres.: Student Commission: Womerfs Senate: Guidon: Tryota: YWCA: Homecoming Queen. -A' LORRAINE OLSON: Ed: Kenmore: Concordia Transfer: Sigma Alpha Iota, Chaplin: Mixed Chorus: Glee Club: Spectrum. -kSTEPHEN OLSON: Ch: St. Cloud, Minn.: Sigma Chi, House Mgr.: Junior Class V. Pres.: Board of Publications, Pres.: Student Commission: Chemistry Club: Hockey. if EVERETT ORTH: Agr: Forman: Saddle 8: Sir- loin, Pres.: FFA, Reporter: Alpha Gamma Rho, Sec.: YMCA: Newman Club: Livestock Judging Team. -A' ODD A. OSTEROOS: Ag. Ec.: Makati: ISA, Pres.: FFA: 4-H Club: Saddle 8: Sirloin: LSA, Treas.: YMCA: "Two Kings and a Queen". -k FRANCES OSTERWIND: AAS: Richard- ton: ISA: YWCA: Riflery Club. ir FRANCIS J. PALMER: EE: Minnewaukan: Kappa Sigma Chi, House Mgr.: YMCA: AIEE, Pres.: Engineers Club. -k BETTY PANNEBAKER: Ed: Fargo: Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, Registrar, Sec.: Spectrum Editorial Editor: Alpha Phi Gamma: Phi Kappa Phi: Senior Staff, Pres.: Edwin Booth Dramatic Club, Pres.: YWCA: Battalion Sponsor: Mixed Chorus: Board of Publications: Senior Class Sec.: "Jane Eyre": "You Can't Take It With You": "Queen Victoria". -k ROBERT L. PERKINS: ME: Fargo: Gold Star Band: YMCA: Engineers Club, Sec., Treas.: ASME: Tau Delta Pi: Phi Kappa Phi. -k ROBERT E. PETERSON: EE: Minot: AIEE: Engineer's Club: Sigma Phi Delta: Intramural Sports: YMCA. -A' RALPH LEO PITMAN: Ch: Fargo: Lettermen's Club: Chemist's Club: Phi Kappa Phi. if GALEN BRUCE PRINE: Ch: Olympia, Wash.: St. Martins College Transfer: Intra- mural Sports: ISA: Chemist's Club. if EVELYN PUNDS- NESS: HE: Rugby: Minot College Transfer: YWCA: LSA: Tryota. -k LYLE RAMER: EE: Tower City, -k HENRY RICHARD- SON: Agr: Zap: Coop. House, Pres.: Farmers Union, V. Pres.: Ag. Ee. Club: Debate: YMCA: ISA: Alpha Zeta. -A' CARL RINGWALL: EE: Columbus: AIEE: YMCA: Engineer's Club. -k R. KENNETH RISA: Agr: Valley City: 4-H Club: Farm- ers' Union: LSA: Alpha Phi Omega: Ag. Ec. Club. -k GLENN J. ROSENDAHL: EE: Hamburg: Engineers Club: AIEE: YMCA: Men's Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Band. -k ELMER J. ROSYVICK: AAS: Bismarck: Scabbard 8: Blade: YMCA. if LEIF O. RUUD: ME: Fargo: Engineers Club: V. Pres.: ASME. if REUBEN RUUD: Agr: Parshall: Alpha Gamma Rho, Rushing Chrm., Pledge Trainer: Saddle Sz Sirloin: Ag. Ec. Club, Sec., Treas., Pres.: Livestock Judging Team: Alpha Zeta: YMCA. -k CAROL SANSTEAL: HE: Garrison: Art Club: LSA, Pres.: ISA: 4-H Club: Tryota. if EVELYN SAUER: Ed: Fargo: Band: Newman Club: Riflery Club: YWCA: WAA: "Toby Tyler". iv JOSEPH D. SAUMWEBER: ME: Fargo: ASME: Engineers Club: Tau Delta Pi, V. Pres.: LaVerne Noyes Scholarship. -k FRANK SCHANN: Agr: Bolta: Ag. Ec. Club: Saddle 81 Sirloin: Newman Club, Treas. -kROBERT A. SCHAETZEL: CE: Davenport: Theta Chi: ROTC: Scabbard Sz Blade: ASCE, Sec., Treas., V. Pres.: Engineer's Club. -k LUCILLE SCHNELLE: HE: Fargo: YWCA: Girl's Glee Club: Oxford Club: Tryota. -k LOIS JEAN SCHUMACHER: AAS: Bismarck: Jamestown College: YWCA: Oxford Club: Ceres Hall Council, Pres.: Women's Senate, V. Pres.: Pi Gamma Mu, Pres.: 4-I-I Club: College Panhellenic Scholarship: Bison. -k EVANGELINE SCHWARTZ: HE: Fargo: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Student Commission: YWCA: Women's Senate: Student Reserve Fund Committee: Bison Brevities: Guidon: Tryota: Mixed Chorus: Riflery: College Social Committee. if WALTER SCHWARTZ: CE: Abercrombie: ASCE: En- gineer's Club. if MAYNARD F. SCILLEY: Agr: Leonard: Alpha Gamma Rho: Saddle B: Sirloin: Newman Club. -k PHILLIP S. SCOTT: AAS: Fargo: Sigma Chi, Pres.: In- terfraternity Council, Sec., Pres.: Spectrum: ROTC -Af HARRIS SESSIONS: Ph: Leeds: Kappa Psi, Pres.: In- terfraternity Council, Sec.: Pharmacy Club: YMCA. -A' IRV- ING J. SETHER: CE: Galchutt: ASCE: Engineers Club: LSA: YMCA. . -A' HAROLD BANKS SIEBER: Agr: Wolford: Alpha Phi Omega: 4-H Club, Treas.: Dorm Council: Saddle 81 Sirloin: YMCA. if ELLA SILLIMAN: HE: York: Tryota: YWCA: Spectrum. -k HELEN SLINGSBY: Phi Mu: Wornen's Sen- ate: YWCA: Tryota, V. Pres.: John Robinson Club. -k JAMES R. E. SMITH: Ch: Fargo: Chemists Club, V. Pres. ak FRANK SMYLIE: EE: Wheatland: Intramural Sports: Sigma Phi Delta, V. Pres.: Interfraternity Council, V. Pres.: YMCA: Engineers Club: AIEE. -k JOHN SNOW- BERG: CE: Fergus Falls, Minn.: Football: Blue Key: ASCE: Rannny Chi: Engineers Club: Letterrnen's Club: Tau Delta Pi, Pres.: Phi Kappa Phi: Intramural Sports. if G. MAGNUS SNYDAL: CE: Garnar: YMCA: ASCE: ISA: Bison Brevities: ROTC: Mixed Chorus. if HOWARD R, SMITH: EE: Kildeer: Alpha Phi Omega: ISA, -A' HUBERT SWEENEY: AAS: Fargo: ROTC: Newman Club: Sigma Al- pha Epsilon, Warden, Rushing Chrm., V. Pres., Pres.: Inter- fraternity Council: Bison. -k WILLIAM D. SNYDER: AAS: Fargo: ROTC: Scabbard 8: Blade: Military Ball Mgr.: Bison Brevities: "Distant Drums": "Jane Eyre": "Peer Gynt": "Emma": "Toby Ty- ler": "Eyvind of the Hil1s": "Family Portrait": Spectrum: YMCA: "Jim Dandy". -k WAYNE STANLEY: Agr. Ed: Milnor: Kappa Sigma Chi: FFA: Saddle 8: Sirloin: YMCA: Intramural Sports. i MARGUERITE STEINER: HE: Fargo: Bison Brevities: Riflery: Art Club, V. Pres.: Tryota: YWCA: Lilac Day Attendant. ir MAURINE STEINER: ties: Riflery: Art Club, Attendant. if ARNOLD ist's Club: Men's Glee STRAND: HE: Portland: HE: Fargo: Spectrum: Bison Brevi- Treas.: Tryota: YWCA: Lilac Day STOUTLAND: Ch: Fargo: Chem- Club: Mixed Chorus. -k SOLVEIG Alpha Gamma Delta: YWCA: LSA: Art Club: Tryota: Guidon: ROTC Sponsor: Riflery: Pan- hellenic. -A' KATHLEEN JEAN STRANDVOLD: HE: Fargo: Phi Mu: Delta Psi Kappa, Sec., V. Pres.: Tryota, Pres.: Edwin Booth: YWCA Cabinet: WAA: Glee Club: Bison Brevities: Costume Mistress Little Country Theater: "Jane Eyre": "Family Por- trait": "Eyvind of the Hills". if MARY ANN TRONNES: HE: Fargo: Gamma Phi Beta. -k EDWARD VANCURA: Ch: Fessenden: Gold Star Band: Kappa Kappa Psi, Treas: ROTC: Newman Club: Chemistry Club: Intramural Ath- letics. i' ANDREW VANVIG: Agr: Sentinel Butte: Kappa Sigma Chi, Sec.: Alpha Zeta, Sec.: Phi Kappa Phi: Pi Gamma Mu: Ag. Ec. Club, V. Pres.: Saddle 81 Sirloin: Sears Roebuck Scholarship: LSA: Bison Furrows, Circulation Mgr.: Bison: YMCA: Junior Danforth Fellowship winner. if THOMAS VANVIG: Agr: Sentinel Butte: Saddle 8: Sirloin: Ag. Ec. Club: ROTC. -if MILTON VICKERS: Ch: Hillsb0r05 ROTC. ik MARY ROSE VOGEL: HE: Fargo: 4-H Club: ISA: New- man Club: Women's Glee Club: WAA: Tryota: "Three Kings and a Queen". -k ARTHUR M. WALEN: Agr: Corinth: Men's Glee Club: Mixed Chorus: Alpha Gamma Rho: YMCA: LSA: Saddle 8 Sirloin: Ag, Ec. Club: Intramural Sports: Sears Roebuck Scholarship: Dorm Council: Student Orientation Counsellor. if GLEN A. WALLER: ME: Harlow: ASME: Engineer's Club: YMCA: ISA: ROTC: Rifle Team: Captain: Drill Team. -k CHARLES C. WATTAM. Jr.: ME: Fargo: Sigma Chi. Sec.: Engineers Club: Intermural Sports: YMCA: ROTC. -A' PED- ER WEEK: ME: St. Thomas: ASME: Engineers Club: Tau Delta Pi: Phi Kappa Phi: LSA: ROTC: Rifle Team, Capt.: Drill Team. if CAROLYN WERNETT: HE: Valley City: Valley City State Transfer: YWCA: Tryota. -A' AUDRE WELLS: HE: Langdon: Gamma V. Pres.: Women's Panhellenic: Phi Upsilon Staff: YWCA. -k EVELYN WILHELM: HE Tryota: Phi Upsilon Omicron, treas.: WAA n Phi Beta, treas., Omicron: Senior Arthur: YWCA: treas., V. Pres.: Delta Psi Kappa, sec.: Womens Senate, Pres.: Ceres Hall Club. -k PAUL K. WEISER: Agr.: Hazelton: Kappa Sigma Chi, historian: Alpha Zeta. treas.: YMCA cabinet: Mixed Chorus: Me-n's Glee Club: Sears Roebuck Freshman Schol- arship: Bison Brevities: Intramural Sports: LSA: Interfra- ternity Pledge Council. -Af RALPH A. WILLIAMS: Ch: Wahpeton: Chemist's Club: International Relations Club: LSA: Debate. -A' JOHN DWIGHT WOODLEY: ME: Fargo: Engineers Club: ASME: Intramural Sports: Asst Mgr. Engineers Ball. if WARD WOOLRIDGE: AAS: Fargo: Theta Chi: ROTC. -k DANIEL ZIEV: Ph: Larimore: Phi Kappa Phi. -k ISA- BELLE BORK: Eclgeleyg HE: Tryota: YWCA: WAA: Ceres Hall Club. -A' JOHN KURKE: Arch: Fargo: Sigma Chi: Atelier Chat Noir: Newman Club: YMCA: Cheerleader: In- tramural Sports: Bison Brevities: Snow Modeling Contest Winner: Beaux Arts Ball, Mgr.: Jr.-Sr. Ball, Decorations. if GENEVIEVE J. OLSON: HE: St. Cloud: Alpha Gamma Delta, sec.: YWCA: Tryota: Phi Upsilon Omicron, V. Pres.: WAA, Sec., Pres.: Delta Psi Kappa, treas.: Womens Senate, treas.: Art Club: Ceres Hall Club, V. Pres.: Senior Staff: College Panhellenic Scholarship: A Capella Choir. N0 pictures: -A' LAURA BALL: AAS: Fargo: Kappa Kappa Gamma: YWCA. -Af CLARK HEGGENESS: AAS: Fargo: Sigma Chi: Pi Gamma Mu: International Relations Club: Blue Key Master Freshman Award: ROTC Adjutant: Seab- barcl and Blade: Junior Class, pres.: Blue Key, vice pres.: Alpha Phi. Omega, sec.: YMCA, pres., vice pres.: Intramural Softball and Touchball: ISA: Homecoming Chairman: No Third Tezm for Cincinnati We Want the Dodgers, Inc., pres. -k ANN MURPHY: Ed: Fargo: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Edwin Booth: "Tovarisch": "Doll's House": "Our Town": "Henry IV": 'Family Portrait": "Wuthering Heights": Freshman Class Play: Sophomore Play, director: Brevities Script Girl: Mixed Chorus: Girl's Glee Club: Sophomore Class, treas.: Student Commission: Spectrum Feature Editor. -Af RAY TOMAN: AAS: Mandan: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, pledge train- er, sec., treas.: Blue Key: YMCA Cabinet: Junior Ball Man- ager, Interfraternity Council: Bison Brevities: Intramural Spots. -k MARGARET RUTH PILE, HE: Cando: Phi Mu: Tryota: Women's Senate: YWCA: Oxford Club: Riflery. 5 , QA,--ngz' . 1 Y 4, , , x ,- ., . f 1 I . . Z . ! YQ' , lr 5 " ' " 1 , . , , E 5 t ' 'X ' J' Xb, I N X 1 'i- fgi 2 yew , ll -,T A .A, A s 9 ' ff' ,' '. 'W U f i4i! T F463 1 55 -451' '19 CDHTEHTS EVENTS ACTIVITIES MILITARY ATHLETICS HW K I W sxrna THF IX W .1415 AUEEIEEX viii? . I . Q' flgazhsi A11dB1'1?fQ131 FR Prgparzhg To C611 ' glfQSS I ll sul? nl Ulf I ' lrl1f1'f'.s:K I mf: nn 12' I ln lr"lfnn' 1 I , cr tFOMPf'UN'Y fff- K H' ""f' X . r1...u,1'lX XLJ I W Herbie Kay played to a packed Field House for the annual homecoming dance. A warm night plus the Kay version of the La Conga equals a time bordering on torrid. 1 Y --ii- Our Governor extends the glad hand to Homecoming Queen Betty Olson. "Thar was feudin' among the Mar- tins and the Coys this yare but Betty emerged as a highly popular Queen in the heated Queen election." A as f , If Home NDAC's Twenty-First Homecoming Was a gala day for a school that felt for many reasons that it could expect a gala year. A high enrollment, the presence of many old g r a d s back for the day, a NH 14 "3"5f 1 Audrey M i l l a n g, blond freshman does her bit to re- lieve the monotony of the ever-present V for victory on the KD float. wc Coming team that won that day 'mid much flag-waving and a "big- name-band" for the annual dance, made it a day that will long live in the memories of those who attended. Not a contingent of the AEF in Ireland CThey may have cut-rate drug stores in Old Dublin by now thoughb, but a por- tion of the rear guard of the Homecoming parade passing the reviewing stand. VH ,gf A ... NU AL The AGR boys closely fol- lowed the theme, "Bison on the March" and outdid all rivals to cop the sweepstakes float trophy. Bunting, flowers, and at- tendants of the Murphy-Arch- er caliber makes a good enough setting for any queen. CAnn is rehearsing a scene in Wuth- ering Heightsj - '11, . I .1 ,E , O. F. K1-umboltz Dr. Morris Miss Ann Brown Dr. Jensen pu S' Ive,-Son Chairmml At Convocation Plague of the pledge and salvation of the ten o'clock student, the convo program covered everything from a discussion on synthetic rubber to a concert by Doc Putnam's Gold Star Band. In making the change from a peacetime institution of learning to a school prepared to cope with wartime problems, the convocation aided much in the dissemination of information to all concerned. 1942 CONVO PROGRAM September 19, 1941-President Eversull spoke over WDAY. Subject- "The Place of the College Student in Creating a New World Order? October 1, 1941-Appreciate North Dakota Week October 8, 1941-Bishop Cushman, speaker October 13, 1941-Dr. Livingstone October 23, 1941-The American Song Bag Company from the University of Minnesota October 27, 1941-Historical Foundation Exhibition February 11, 1942-Hamline Choir February 26, 1941-Gold star Band P' March 3, 1942-Rabbi Charles Shul- C' man of Chicago March 20, 1942-Dean Walster-"The World of Tomorrow" March 27, 1942-Clock-Schme-cke beir's Modern Art in America April 13, 1942-Amphion Chorus May 11, 1942-Blue Key Honors Day May 25, 1942-Commencement 5 Sch1neckebei'r's Art Lecture I I Z E 9 The mixed chorus acted and sang to produce high calibre entertainment. "Sweethearts" Well Staged When Ernst Van Vlissingen decided to stage Victor Herbertls Sweethearts to give some of the vocal talent on the campus a chance to display itself, he saved Blue Key Fraternity a lot of the headaches that are connected with it's annual venture, The Brevities. Deciding that two musicals would be almost out of the question, Blue Key prop- ositioned Van for the job of handling the financial end of his show and elected Don Landeck, veteran of many successful North Dakota road shows as their business man- ager. 7 Shirley Putz and Norbert Lange filled the romantic leads forthe production as Sylvia, heir apparent to the throne of Zilania and Franz, who everyone thinks is the Prince and heir to the throne. ' Manager of the show was Don Landeck. A product of Fargo high school, he is a former protege of G. Arvold and had H Drivate office that looked like a combination between the back room down at Ulsak- erls and Petty's studio. Van, as we all know him, received the bouquet that was due for a fine Job of directing and technical su- pervision connected with the show. if .Wm H, V K, My Q1tp'zx.3 1 ' 'Witt "L!.V,y. 'iw Ay mfff6fv1I,,1 f . Q A' , H' N Q ws: ' 1 S .....V-.- .ellwawv---1 ' bout ve H139 a - bn Carlson, isle on hi? dgosie 1. 50 - d abU Myrte - town, 51,315 perS0n acfe drawn ms 'YK li . stipoi Seems :ge evening. Vxiumbef for 2. Petite Grace Vogel pins a corsage on Bill Griebstein. lt's all ions to chemist Griebstein so what's the dif- ference, radishes or roses. Lady Foots Typical of social events Where members of the fair sex give the masculine ele ment a break and allow Elmer to ease up on his bank account is the Spinster Skip What with no Worries about t i c k e t s, transportation, or even lunch, the cares vanish from Joe College's rnind and as these pictures show he b e a rn s profusely and thor oughly enjoys himself. 5. Beth Ann Piers reaches for the check and actually smiles while do- ing it. After all "Sewer" Lavasseul has eaten, he should smile. 3 Are We being taken for a ride or does the trail just end here? Rather iestful not being disturbed by hearing cab meter droning away though. The Bill The fact that girl invit- ing boy aids in clearing up a lot of the questions as to who rates with who is an- other question. To keep the reader happier our photographer deliberately refrained from snapping any pictures of the other three out of every four boys who did not attend the event. 6. We're back to this Carlson boy again. He is not getting ready to leave for the 5 , army, it's only that the ATO terrace is such a small place for two people. I 4. Han so fo the d furnilslliedand his 12-glee' Paul Percent the music f Gee band d ag? Of NDA , 01' H large ances this year. Cs all-college X4 gg. gl A 1 6 164 I 'iii - . if A 3- M .g' ..-, , 1- " if 2 ' 'G ' ,lfyugg 1 . f1r.L.w, .v,.i,., X.-,,., A , xii " A HJQEI I J , I ,, ' A I" . tj -, W Nw my .v y QMJ L., . 2 ' KL . wr 5 .ggi U 4 '-1. ' A ' ' , W ., . www. , Q' Eng .1 ax F 5 .tio f WJ w , . ..,:- I J 5' 'ff f x 1 7 1" A . 1- - G f.. in D MO R' if , . :gf lg'--' S 3 , X iF? gg 22, Qgfg I, x my - ix 1 xlklkifff I',ifl 5 Y . ' M Q X T 1 4' 521'-. A -' fl ff bg, v qi , M? ,x 5 f V, . ,ml x .mi . , . 5 Wk. usp., '-'.-ra 2 51. K .VO .ZQQ1 , ' ' xl," . 1 '.4t":,K f It A Qi .Y 'rx ' sw, ' Y- 1 ff ,I ..,.94 -.', , M, XV, .ggi ,.,. i . - fr . 5, 3. f sy , ,W ., W ' 'Ni' FE. 9 .s ' ' 'x' Jin "1 . ' G Q" WH . Q: . Q , 1 Un Q 5 N A A55 Q" QM 5 1 -if QQ , ' . ,. N in X A 4 I .:.:.: .' N .fu X ' Sk X ' xlnwi ' 1 F aifl' ti? B '- 1, 6 5 WJ K- 'lx A x TN:-..: .YW r 9' 7 v l Very much the leaders are Bill Larson and his guest, Ruth P o w e 1 1 of Fargo. Led by Cadet Captain Bill Larson and his guest Ruth Powell, the grand march of the annual military ball took place amid decorations fol- lowing an American Patriot- ism theme. Portrait sketches of famous Americans, a "breezy" ceiling and a band- stand in the south end of the Field House characterized the setting for the event. With Mrs. Hart on another page the Colonel feels perfectly at ease. Who wouldn't-with Evangeline Schwartz and Lorraine McCagherty? 86 An exhibition by the crack drill tion of honorar to Lorraine McCa hert and 8 Y Evangeline Schwartz helped make the evenin one. squad and the presenta- y commissions g a versatile Hohnke asserts and Middaugh agrees th ' ' ' at Mis. Hart 1S a nice person to have on your arm. The girls are alread b Y 9' ginning to worry about th C ' e harity. Cadet Major Leonard Kirk was assistant ball manager and second in line. His pretty guest, Betty Sand- berg, came all the way from Minot. Z I Ice Carnival Queen Blain e Wigdahl looks the part and more. Her guest, the equally blond, Mac Foss appeared in Dead Pan Alley and at the head of the line all in the space of a Week's time. That McCagherty girl and Kenny Stamus together again. Helen Johnson pays the boy and the guy with the contented look is Kenny Jones' reed man, Jim- my Fick. LE. if I' Leading the line was Phi Mu prexy and Homecoming Queen Betty Olson and her guest, or- chestra rnan, Paul Hanson. V For the first time in history, the charity was semi-formal. Military uniforms were in order and the traditional balloons used for decorations were dispensed with as a step toward saving rubber for national defense. ' an -ss.. J 5 A S iw' :L If Q 5 w V f, 6,4255 W , WNW 14 Nw 1!!! + ' ff w.m,f ESM 0 x. ., 1. nt. 3 , ,, ' 34 , 5 . T-L 51? -. E .gh ? v 1 .v x -5 -. gl ' The Senior line showing was formidable, to say the least, and displayed plenty of both prestige and ability. Class athlete, Ar- nold Johnson with his guest, Harriet Shigley, and class presi- dent, Clifford Nygard with Doris Marie Larson do much to con- vince the spectator of the prow- ess of the class of 1942. Margery Fjeld, assistant Senior ball man- ager and her guest, Dr. Charles Wood uphold well the prestige side of the balance. A. Jolmson, Shigley, Nygard, D. Lar- son, Dr. Wood, Fjeld Bohn Lindemann, minus the pipe, led the grand march and helped man- age the Ball. His guest was Marjorie Nees, Kappa Kap- pa Garnrna's presi- dent elect. 91 F. Jim Ford announces another winner. CStrange that We should happen to catch him patting a brother Sig on the back isn't it?D A11 College Day All-College day originated back in 1920 and was known then as Gaycat day. In the decade of the 20's it Was quite the thing to re- turn for this day when an annual flag battle, hazing of underclass- men, and student rallies took place. In 1933 the affair took on many of the earmarks by which We know it today. From then until now, All-College day has been characterized by the traditional turtle races, spring sings, the in- vasion of Mrs. McVeety's sanctu- ary, the distribution of the year- book and an all-college hop. The Kappas pull out with a winner while the AGR boys sit up in the stands and weep into each other's hats about the turtle they gave away. "We're just about to the end of this trail, folks! In another few minutes we'1l have a sheepskin and I won't feel so uneasy about my German even if Metzinger is right behind me." Not the last mile but a fairly close replica. Many's the time we've walked from Old Main to Festival but this is just about the first time we ever got a count on the steps it took. Commencement At the conclusion of the fall and Winter terms, and again in June, NDAC stages commencement and sends forth into the World those stu- dents, who having finished their course of study here, shall represent their alma mater in the school that is life. To many, the years here have been rich and full. For some, they have served only as an incentive to further pursuit of knowledge, others secure here the implements with which they hope to achieve their personal aims and ambitions. To others, perhaps, the gain has been small, but upon all, regardless of record or gain, The North Dakota Agricultural college will leave her stamp. From out of the fathomless space that is the future, each and every one who has donned the cap and gown and marched to rustic Fes- tival vvill look back with envy upon his years spent at this, our alma mater. 93 In Memoriam . . WILLIAM L. GUY '22 Former -president Alumni Association LT. RONALD C. HOCKING ex '40 LT. PAUL R. ROWE '40 . JAMES A. GUY ex '41 DAVID BARNETT ex '41 MURRAY A. LOOMIS '41 WARREN HANSON ex '41 FLORIAN RUMREICH ex '42 'THE mlcczo 1-ofzul - p AHWHTH THEM Sink Jap Battleship, Cruise Philippine D r, Destroye efender .lrlll hirllllll' linur lllnrlw UILWQIIU' X 'll'rm!n- llilw 1- :nn ' I, . fi s Claim Successes Ulf,--V,-' I V 4,,.,f.,.f Halma Lhurlnfzv , ...,, .FXHNQXMWNY ,J the 1942 bison editorial staff RICHARD CROCKETT EDITORIAL STAFF EDITORIAL Editor ...........,..,.....,,.....,.,........,,.............,.,...A.....A.. Richard Crockett ASSISTANTS Associate Editor ,,,,...,...,,, ..A,,.,...,,,,4., .,,,,.... W i lliam Critchfield Dorothy Nelson Organizations ..,.. ...,,,..,,,,,....,..,.,o.,,. F rances Lindsay Florence Potter Research ............ .........,..... J arnes Le-et, Eileen Osking Betty Loomis Athletics .,,.,...,,..... 4...,.,.A..o,,...,,.,,.,,...,.,..,..,..., C layton Melby Vivian Malstrom Administration ..,.... ....,.. G lenn Gullickson, Charles Brandt Wilder Wylie Society ......,........... ........,.....................,.,.............. P hyllis Carlson Don Landeck Seniors ,..,.....,...,,,.,.......... Mildred Strong, Bernice Wickmann Merry Buchanan Secretary .,.....,,....,...,.......,. ....,,.................... B etty Jean Brattland Ray Schneu Photography by Richard Olson, Vernon Giles, Robert Cathal Sweeney Faiman, Charles Page, William Johnson. lsr Row: Lancleclc, Brattlund, Strong, Critchfielcl 2ND Row: Brandt, Sweeney, Wickmmm, Nelson D., Oslcing, Williams, Nelson B. Km,-,,.,.:. ,..... .-.f cknm f mmm mn n Z - - l.- fy . ,. f V the 1942. bison business staff GEORGE KOCH Business Manager ...,.,........,. A...,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,....,......... G e orge Koch Asst. Business Managers ...... ,,,,...,,,..,,,,.s..,,..,.,,.,....,. F annie Helen Dygve, Glenn Gullickson, Vincent Mayoue Advertising Manager ...... . .....,...,,....,.........,.....,......,......,........ Willie Boehrs Ad Copy ........,...,..,..................,.....,,,.....,,,,,,,,,,,...,,....,,,,.,,...,,,,,....,,,.... Maxine Thorne Solicitors ....,.........,... Bob Wells, Bob Moritz, Maxine Schlagel, Jean Baillie, 'Wayne Gustafson, Dorothy Kinney, Allan Flaten, Dorothy Myhra, Bernice Wickmann, Bill Fleck, Eddy Nesheirn, Mary Howe, Phyllis Carlson, George Klein, Bruce Borrnan, Larry Johnson, Peter Hilleboe, Genevieve Lindemann, Virginia Elznic, Jean Boyle, Peggy Hogstad. lsr Row: Mayoue, Elznic, Boyle, Myhra, Boehrs, Dygve, Thorne, Schlagel, Lindemann, Kinney 2ND Row: Wells, Klein, Hogstad, Baillie, Hilleboe, Johnson L. :Q H51 Hoilancl, Rulon, Wells, Bjorklund spectrum editorial staff Editor-in-chlef ...,....,..,...,........... ' ...4.,4.,.,,,,w,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,, J ames Ford Managing Editor ........ ...,,.,.... P at Bjorklund News Editor ............ ........ M arjorie Hoiland Sports Editor ...... ....,...... G eorge Rulon Proof Reader ....... ....,....,, A udre Wells JAMES FORD H' i'25l3e'if' sg -- GEMS' Q Q iii- 3-AJ. Reporters .... Polly Carter, Hazel Hooper, 'Dorothy Nelson, Frank Randich, Ells- worth Moe, Dick Ryerson, Florence Potter, Lee Lawrence, Loran Ladwig, Rachel Elznic. spectrum business staff Business Manager ...,.,.. Reo Carr REO CARR ff'-rf' Solicitors .,.. Willie Boehrs, Allan Flaten, Dorothy Kinney, Joan Klinsrnann, Harriet Boyle, Jean Baillie, Dorothy Myhra, Laura Jane Hugelen, Larry Johnson, Don Novaria, Bob Wells. 100 the north dakota Q state engineer 'ie i 5 Hope, Eicm, Froeschle, King CARROLL EIAN lf? w 1 f 5. Editor-in-chief ........,... Carroll Eian -Q Associate Editor .... William Nelson lies Assistants .....,.. Rudolph Froeschle, , William Hope, Leonard King i lliii ' Lindberg, McLa1'ty, We'r're, Barge, Hawkins, Lee the north dakota state engineer business staff PAUL BERGE Business Manager ..,..... Paul Berge Solicitors ,............... Curtis Lindberg, Ralph Hawkins, Kenneth Mc- Larty, Harvey Millang, Emerson Werre, Roy Lee 10 CF lsr Row: Rosenberger, Mindt, Deede 2ND Row: Brandt, Rowe, Warner, Johnson, Kluben, Heine, Melby bison furrows EDITORIAL STAFF Editor ..,..........,......,.......,,.........................,...... Arvid Melby Organizations ..... .1A....,.. R ussell Heine Alumni ............. ..,.... W ayne Rowe Research ....... ,,..,,., L eon Warner Sports ..,................,.. ......... B ill Klubben Copy Reader .......,..., ..,.......,. E rwin Mindt Home Economics ...........v........,........... Genevieve Olson, Muriel Kotschevar Reporters .... Marvin Deede, Bob Lambourne, Lauren Johnson, Charles Brandt, Cliff Wheeling, Kirk Bellows, Eugene Rosenberger, Bill Bryans, Clay- ton Melby, Cliff Nygard, Warren Huebschwer- len. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager .,.... John Emo Assistant Business Manager Bob Pile Solicitors .... Jerry Bowers, Laur- en Johnson, Charles Brandt, Joe Schiele, Kenneth Scil- ley, Warren Huebschwerlen, Bob Woods. CIRCULATION STAFF Circulation Manager Andrew Vanvig Assistant Circulation Manager Clarence J ordre Sctlley, Johnson, Pile, Emo, Vmwig, Kluben, Brandt rf' N,-J QL: Seaman, Hoeft, Stoklce the alumni review Sponsored by the alumni association, the Review is a quarterly, and due to the conscientious efforts of its staff does a good job as a connecting link between NDAC and its alumni. Headquarters for the magazine are in Miss Stokke's office in the basement of Old Main. With so many graduates in the ALUMNI PRESIDENT service the job of keeping track of their whereabouts becomes increas- A J 'H ingly difficult. Alumni Reviews have gone to such far off places as the British West Indies, China, Alaska, Panama Canal Zone, and Hawaii. WK STAFF Editor ....,....,...,.....,,,.......... Helen Stokke Managing Editor ........ Gerald Seaman Business Manager ....,........, Jean Hoeft Edgar I. Olson 103 l Y 104 The Gold Star' Band When Dr. Putnam gets his hundred musicians "a jivin" with their brass, Woodwinds, and percussions, the little brick hall on Festival Drive really begins to shift. Doc's enthusiastic group is right behind him in whatever he does, Whether it be a parade, an overture, or a current pun. The Band presents convocations, leads the ROTC parades, and raises the students out of their seats at the ball games-especially in the Putnam- Howard series. 1 1 MM Doc. Putnam '- NDAC is justified in being proud of Dr. Putnam. For thirty-nine consecutive years of faithful service to the students, school, and state, we boast. Besides di- recting the band and keeping up the school spirit, Dr. Putnam, an honorary State Future Farmer, directs the state FFA band at the May festival and serves as a Lieut. Colonel on the Governor's Staff. lsr 2ND Sinn 4TH Row: Anderson, Puts, Vail, Larson, Lange, Jones, Dills, Peterson, Murphy, Gage, Seuerson, Cumming Row: Aney, Reynolds, Grothberg, Brandes, Whelan, Van Vlissingen, Kcllesvig,I-Ieisler, Hubbell.Asheim, Weiser ROWS H01lClYlCi, 50011, HUGULGT, Thwnpson, Goebel, Larson, Hoolce, Mutchellcnaus, Findahl, Lawritzen, Koloen McDowell, Walen, Allison, Melby Row: Sclvig, Kessler, Linclemann, Gunvaldson, Peterson E., Lolclcen, Broschat, Finnie, Garberg, King, Beckley Regan, Rosendahl, Stoutlcmd Mixed Chorus Organized three years ago, the Mixed Chorus is among the newest campus organizations, but is one that has already made a name for itself. The original purpose of the group was to provide experience for students interested in vocal singing in groups. Under the direction of Ernst Van Vlissingen, they have made numer- ous appearances since their concert tour last spring. Among their appear- those at the annual Little program, and group has al- ances this year have been P.E.O. state convention, the Country Theater Christmas a student convocation. The so sung at all commencement exercises since it was organized. Especially interesting is this year's project, the production of Victor Herbert's light opera, "SWeethearts". This was pre- sented under co-sponsorship of the music department and Blue Key honorary fra- ternity and replaced the usual Bison Brev- ities of past years. The group meets three times a week and consists of 70 men and Women voices. Both secular and sacred music are sung. l Ernst Van Vlissingen 105 IOG 1s'1' Row: Wilkinson, Sites, Dills, Pull, Gerlitz, Asheim, W-eiser ZND Row: Coscarart, Goulden, Lange, Bjorlie, Van Vlissingen, Walen, Grande, Mutchelknaus .Bmw Row: Sanders, Larson C., Babcock, Beckley, Regan. Goebel, Anderson W., Berg, Czzlderwood 4TH Row: Gerlitz, Page, Stein, Gauche, Garberg, Broschat, Finnie, Wells B., Mcmsager MGRSS Glee Club The thirty-one members of the Men's Glee Club were picked indi- vidually by Ernst Van Vlissingen, director, from students on the campus. The group made appearances at the Barn Dance, Kiwanis Club, Convo- cation, and at a number of conventions of state organizations. As a special project the group entered the National Glee Club con- test sponsored by Chesterfield-Fred Waring Pleasure Time Hour. Record- ings were made of three numbers: "Yellow and Green", the college song, "Steal Away" selected by Waring, and "Te Deum" from "Finlandia" by Jean Sibelius. Jack Best, Waring's personal representative, assisted the group in technical difficulties before the recording on April 10th. The country was divided into districts, NDAC was one of twenty colleges and universities in the North Central District. The Little Country Theater A World Premiere Performance EMMA A Three-Act Play From Jane Austen's Novel BY MARION Moass MACKAYE EN1MA"-ACT FIRST Design by MCLS071 A'l"l7OlCl FROM THE PROLOGUE What then, on this festival Held here in Memoriam, Is this Little Country Theater But the epitome of all The souls that wrought it.-Little?-Yes, As the Morning Stars are little, Singing together in the prairie- Theater of our Country's vastness! -BY PERCY MACKAYE. I 9 912 Q c L V I L, -, Jack Knapp, stu dent, actor and art ist applies the fm ishing touches M a r y T i l d e n make-up. 108 S One of the more in- timate scenes from the freshman c l a s s play with Larry Aasen and Harriet Boyle in a pair of roles potent with nonchalance. Little Country Theater "Once a dingy, dull grey chapel, today it is a cheerful country life laboratory where all sorts of programs are tried out-a mecca where coun- try folks and city folks alike meet to discuss and to suggest ways and means to make life in the open country or the town in which they live more attractive, more interesting, and more hu- man. One might call it a hurnanizing agency whose sole aim is to stimulate an interest in good wholesome drama and original entertainment among people living in the open country and vil- lages, in order to help them find themselves, that they may not only become better satisfied with the community in which they live. In short, its real purpose is to use the drama and all that goes with the drama as a force in getting people to- gether and acquainted with each other in order that they may find the hidden life forces of nature itself." Dick Olson caught off guard by another photographer is shown "feeling his oats" in Saroyanls "Jim Dandy". His dancing partner. Dorothy Chase seems to be enjoying herself thoroughly while John Logan and George Truesdell "take five". LCTT Producdons JIM DANDY Wm. Saroyan TOBY TYLER James Otis WUTHERING HEIGHTS Randolph Carter OUT OF THE FRYING PAN Francis Swann THE YELLOW JACKET Benrimo 8: George Hazelton QUEEN VICTORIA Lawrence Hausman JEPPE OF THE HILLS Sigur Sigudson Ann Murphy, LCT's leading lady, turned in another bang-up performance - in "Wuthering Heights". Much concern- ed over her plight are Tom Reed, Dor- othy Jensen, Chuck Brandt and Mary Tilden. Del Colwell as Toby Tyler points to the play's outstanding character, the imported monkey. The slim kid is Phyllis Carlson and the guy she had a date with this year swears she doesn't weigh over one hundred and twenty. John Emo is doing a little dramatic acting. 4 -Y .. , 1,11 . ., :5' ' QL :S- ' 'fvflxf ,, f H - - 9 fg. ,S 1 wx V15 ,K x -jx 'Y K if 4 s M Q wfsib X 8 4 5 X, M 2 . . X. .:.:, 1-:-is ' - 6? Q, 6 X fx? I 'WN ' l wx X. Y . 'X Z mf X 9 Xi N Thomas Flagstacl Kreisler Martini Hopper ' we- ' lv-We-1 .. -Q."-Fi x dz.-.M 'as Q-'23 . f m. A 1 -A':' zi' slee 1 wh , I lv gg , ff' , ' , , ' an f 24 2' 0? Q, as 0 f f S' . Sandburg Hayes . Don Cossack Male Chorus , ,-,J 5 J 7- ,X .WV le e T-'vceum Crooks Q h Bailey Robeson .QS Surg Ma'riO'f"ett 7 efls pf , p Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo Swv "Qf .'l- l:.,-: l - l f Q , , Rachmaninoff Le Gallienne ' Offfllmdy Taft Mmwhm f iz X -f 12' f N, -.1 .- :,::: Q3 5 Q 1 ,S A xi 14:-, .' ..,.',:,.,s,g,-.1..., -.-W .. A A 2 : qi .kg F' ' ff ' Exe T' ff: Q 63 KS J xhii Tfi1?": f aff? QV ,Q- 5 ig Tarbell J. Whiteside Emefs R - I -2. M nz 1 f ' , :.:.:- ,.., CH, B --2-M.:..,:,:..:..f " 2:21 "' , '.f:a:,:.'1:, , Q D f ,M . 1 if f We H 'fe I A 9 N :,. V,:.N , Read I -f j. ' ' 'Q Romance m Old Mexico Ir ms. .:f wit 3' , aa ww I fi? ' ST . V' 'ir NX Hg: 1'- . Q? W4 x . 11:55-sl-QI' fw jjj-m,s:1i - I ' Arg entinita . Bacheller Lawrence Tibbett ., xx ., A - -515 v x 5 4 , s V W- YY' K Aff' rf Halliburton Gregory Wilfred J pt .' ' ,,5. 5: If ll U! The annual Lincoln Day Dinner was held in honor of Haille Chisolm who this year celebrated his 90th birthday and whose metal workings adorn so many of the school's buildings. NDAC Has a Town Hall With a seating capacity of three hundred and fifty, the theater is just the size of an average country town hall. The tower, a highly inter- esting part of the theater Arvold has founded, is used as a study and con- tains a rather extensive library on country life. This year the theater was re- decoratedg the stage was made wider, a stairway was built into the cabin from the office and a Hammond organ was installed to the left of the stage. All of these additions, the re- modeling of the attic into a log cabin besides costumes, proper- ties, furniture, and copies of plays are bought with money taken in on the plays. Warren Duntley at the Hammond Or- gan installed in the Little Country Thea- ter this year. lsr Row: Kovash, Tullman, Bmttlcmd., Lange N., Clarey 2ND Row: Martin C., Sweeney W., Skciar, Haibeck Debate and Lincoln Forensic Society Activities of the debate squad, directed by Lincoln Club president, Norbert Lange, got underway this year with an open house held in the Little Country Theater. Fall quarter activities centered about an intra- mural tournament and a three-day discussion series open to all students. Following these activities college teams were chosen and participated in intercollegiate tournaments including those at MSTC, Concordia, Mayville, Valley City, and Grand Forks. Jim Sullivan placed first in mmf U p the Red River Valley oratorical C contest and the team, consisting of Jim and Norbert Lange, placed first in the annual Gavel tournament held at the Univer- sity of North Dakota. Climax of the year's activi- ties was the Lincoln Day dinner held in the Little Country Thea- ter February l2. Norbert Lange presided and special guests were members of the Don Cossack chorus and University of North Dakota debaters who were here for the traditional University- AC debate. James Sullivan 113 ll-l Crockett, Jenson D., Calwell, Paomebalcer, Pile B., Strandvold, Emo, Monson, Lancleck THE EDWIN BOOTH CLUB...I"'osters interest in the theater The Edwin Booth Club was founded in 1908 by Alfred Arvold, its aim being to foster interest in the theater. Members are elected on the basis of scholastic achievement and outstanding work in the Little Country Theater, and initiations are held every term. Monthly meetings are held in the Log Cabin of the theater at which guest artists are entertained and discussions relative to theater arts are discussed. Special guests of the club this year have been Lawrence Tib- bett, the Don Cossack Chorus, and Mr, and Mrs. Stevens, owners of the Stevens' Marionette Show. The club also sponsors all theater productions. This year's officers were Betty Lou Pannebaker, president, John Emo, vice-president, and Don Landeck, secretary-treasurer. Honorary mem- bers of the club include faculty members, Alfred Arvold, E. L. Mayo, and Ethel Carey and Granville Barker, John Drinkwater, Percy MacKaye, Tony Sarg, Otis Skinner, Sydney Howard, Lady Gregory, and Madame Borgny Hammar. XXI sperate Defender A Unl:'rfl1l:u'1l UH Thi ,l'fi,i1?. ll ,Ul1fl'lIul'l J I-tU'Rl n ter-A tfaf ,S 151 ALFX Si1,11X-"1 'A L' lII"MY' ,VH 'V V 41' I . Il, IWLITP-RY -'is Lieut. Col. Charles H. Hart, Jr. Military Department Transferred to NDAC after a tour of duty in Alaska, Lieut. Col. Charles H. Hart, Jr., took over the leadership of the mili- tary department as Professor of Military Science and Tactics during a time which saw the United States enter the second World War. Lieut. Col. Hart came to NDAC as a Major but was promoted to his present rank in March. Lieut. Col. Russell L. Kiker, Captains R. E. Fredeen, N. W. Lovsnes, and M. R. Hughes make up the staff of officer personnel. Sgts. R. D. VVhite and L. L. Detroit complete the seven-man military faculty. Lieut. Col. Kilcer Captain Lovsnes Captain Hughes .L . Sergeant Detroit Captain Fredeen w. .sv - f-1 , ,V I , 2 -V. IL. ,W P 2? pi!! 19 it 4? ,fr L-4, -gm. .nu ff 1 gig Ab .wvgaf Y -.,, .gm 'J k., . 'n,,,,.y Q ff , .aw of Q.,' " a.- .-I .1 ,mm , ma ., , 9 Af? ,.-,LJ ' 1 -A - I' Linz.. m : C gi W Wx . 4 5 I 1 I gi k r . if x" , I x I 0 If Q 0 1 . 'K 9 54-X I f-- ' x .lt-L L - 0 6 5 x 0 W Company A . na- Co:.1MANn1Nc OFFICERS: Rulon, Aslcegawrd, Conway, Week, Erdrzhl, Novaria, Jackson, Gallagher 118 COIVIIVIANDING OFFICERS: Anderson, Evcmson, Kelly, Stamus, Elznic, Kingzett, Vanvig, Naaden Company C CoMMANn1Nc OFFICERS: Mollcmd L., Holkestad, Peterson, Olson, Calhoun, Asleson, Curley, Emo COMMANDING OFFICERS: Humphreys, Fairfield, Cummings, Wooldridge, Lambourn, Molland F., Maddock 119 Company F - 2"'?. COMMANDING OFFICERS: Hawkins, Roswick, Olson R., Martin, Monson, Kibler, Sauer COMMANDING OFFICERS: Taylor, Schaetzel, Goebel, Gordon, Wagner, Moe, Sanders fl 20 'l I 1 1 lsr Ilziovw Ul:Veelk,VRohcle, Lysnee, Midclaugh, Kingzette, Capt. Lovsnes, Martineau, Moen, Miller ., a oo . 2ND Row: Holrnquist, Kirk, Johnson J., Gaebe, Thompson, Whipple E., Flynn, Scllwarting, Thue, Martin C., Klubben., Holm Military NDAC's rifle team broke even in the annual shoulder-to-shoulder matches fired against the University of North Dakota marksmen. The Bison riflemen, coached by Capt. N. W. Lovsnes, scored a three-point victory in the first match at Fargo but lost by the same number of points later at Grand Forks. Two squads of marksmen took part in the Corps area competition with an llth posi- tion the best effort. Made up of the junior class in the advanced course of -ROTC, the crack drill squad performed as a highlight of the Military Ball, Coached by Colonel R. L. Kiker and commanded by Cadet Capt. Ralph Martin, the squad entertained at intermission time of the biggest social event of the school year. Rifle range practice occupied much of the squads time in the Winter term with preparations being made for summer camp which since then has been cancelled. lsr Row: Taylor, Kuhn, Shortridge, Ryan, Bennison, Olson, Foss, Sherley, Ford, Stocking, Sweeney, Johnson, McLarty, Frlt' 2Nn Row: Melgaaircl, Berge, Lo-renzen, Rasmussen, Miklcelson, Boellce, Hilleboe, Jones K., Shaw, Watson, Follett, Ward, Nelson, Berg , Eno Row: Fernbauglt, Schnur, Gabe, Barnick, Brand, Sanclsmarlc, Whipple, Wretlincl, Humphreys, Chase, Haw- kins, Anderson E., King, Rulon lsr Row: McCa1mel, Olson B., Schwartz, Bahe, Hoejt, Elznic 2N'n Row: Ebeltoft, Erclahl, Nees, Kellesuig, McCagl1erty, Myrbo GUIDON . . . Promotes patriotism and aids in national defense Guidon, auxiliary to Scabbard and Blade, was founded at Vermillion, South Dakota, November 11, 1928, for promoting patriotism and for aiding in defense problems. NDAC's chapter is known as B company and con- sists of those girls elected to membership by the active group. In addition to the organization's own activities, the girls serve as sponsors for ROTC groups on the campus. Meetings are held in the lounge of the military departments gunroorns, which last year's pledges furnished. This year's activities consisted of marching in several parades, mak- ing cookies for boys away at camp Qwhich Lieut. James Kjelland at Fort Leavenworth can testify to, he got a Kappa pledge pin instead of choc- olate chips in his boxlj, and sponsoring the traditional Dinner Dance for officers. In command of B company this year were: president, Evangeline Schwartz, vice-president, Lorine Ladwig, secretary, Jeanette Archer, treas- urer, Betty Myrbo. lsr Row: McLarty, Taylor, Berge, Gerlitz E., Bennison, Ford, Fairfield, Lorenzen, Hall, Gerlitz R 2Nn Row: Heggeness, Roswiclc, Humplzreys, Stamus, Wretlind C., Fernbaugh, Emo, Lokken, Gab-e rm Row: Schaetzel R., Goebel, Bm-'man A., Sebens, Calhoun, King, Conway, Anderson, Kirk, Gordon SCABBARD AND BLADE...Honorary fraternity for military men Scabbard and Blade Was organized to further the aims of developing qualities of good and efficient officers and to create interest in military science and subjects related to it. Members are elected from students in advanced military who are proficient in military and in good scholastic standing. The first big social event of the year, the Military Ball, Was sponsored by Scabbard and Blade. This year American Patriotism was used as the theme. The fraternity sponsored Bivouacs throughout the year where stu- dents could jitter 'n jive and perhaps Win a ticket to the Military Ball. Former members now in active service with our armed countryls forces are: Major Arthur Christiansen, with the army in the Philippines, Einar Mickelson, pilot in the Navy Air Corps patrolling the Burma Road, Dwight Hunkins, with the army in the Philippines, Clarence Van Ray, with the Marines in China. Officers for the past year Were: president, Kenneth Stamusg vice- president, Harold Gordon, secretary, Eugene Gerlitzg and treasurer, Leon- ard Kirk. .I if Mx: -P frqg QF 77hM-:rg Dolice 'Q V ff ,ff X k k ,LN ' x .K v, 3 'GBP wi ,- ,,-...- ,- -A-A "" Q, T'1'L'1i if fi JQKX 4 f.s.F,1--ik:4L4..........?-g - J v 1 1 1 4 ' "45j'i5iJlQ5'xggQ'i,La - ff-f-f'.,..-P:-22: 5535 ft-r-ff - kg- 1.4.1 .V Ya-f ...J- A .ga f .,., , THE FAR GO FOR U11 H iiltA llies IVIHYBG Preparing Offensive In Fa r North Zf:1T.f,fS.'2'I,,f?!'71Z7,.Lf.':f'1i1.22l'2'fff." 1i:J,f,T!2.I,1lZ',E5',LfJ.'51'..., Xu,--f I 4-, 1 l.:mgy-rH:ll:l N1-I ATHLWCS , lsr Row: Qfouch Kostku., T1-eglawney, Davis, Snowberg, Twomey, Fullcs, Scott, Gorman, Boe, Roth-rock ZND Row: .SoLbe1'g, Andolshek, Johnson R., Zaic, Ronmgen, Schollander, Berstter, King, Barnick, Coach Smith Srm Row: Markusen, Johannson, Lwraway, Moores, Soulis, Levasseu-r, Bender, Glaser, Stephenson Kostka Introduces Minnesota Shift To the coaches and informed fans, the 1941 North Dakota State College football sea- son looked anything but promising. With but twenty-eight men to fill the uniforms, and many of these lacking varsity experience, a major job was placed in front of our new coach, Stan Kostka. Then too, the Bison were faced with one of their toughest sched- ules in their history. Of these definite setbacks, Mr. Kostka gave no notice, but imme- diately introduced the new Minnesota shift and began to convert the few letter men and the remaining green men into a fighting machine. To statisticians, the season of two wins and nine losses was a poor showing, but to those who watched the boys game after game, it was a very successful season. JOHNNY SMITH- He kinda 'rzms thmjs Mr. John Smith, former athletic director, is re- placing Mr. Kostka as head football coach. Johnny has been on the coaching staff for quite a few years, and it was a popular selection that was made. The outlook for next season isnlt any too bright, what with seniors graduating and the draft calling many good men, but Mr. Smith thinks that he has some pretty fair material left. Maybe a little cooperation ' - from the student body might help too. 3 A green Bison team baffled b an ei ht man u ..'T4,'Kw.' " W ZFIFQ- Meet STAN KOSTKA- All-American, 1934. What the Boys Did This Season Our 1941 season coach, Mr. Stan Kostka, is quite a man. He is an all-time grid star from the U. of Minnesota. He was varsity fullback in 1933 and 1934. Although he served only a very short time here, he was respected and well liked by every- body. At present he is working With Bernie Bier- man as a physical training instructor for naval avia- tion recruits. We offer our best Wishes to him for the future. v l- of For a freshman coach We have Mr. Charles Sol- berg, a graduate of the University of North Dakota with a degree in Education. He has coached both basketball and football and has Won 2 state cham- pionships in basketball and 4 central conferences in football. He plans to make agriculture his life Work. CHARLIE SOLBERG- Rough and ready 7 y g ' line and a tricky passing attack, Went down fight- I ing to Concordia, by the score of 13-7. In the last quarter, when the boys got the knack of it, they made three first downs in a row. Ed Boe was the outstanding Herd man, alternating in all of three positions in the backfield. o ..TT,.. A well-trained Morningside team was held to a 6-6 tie in the first half by a much improved Herd, but in the last half the speed of the Maroon backs proved too much for the Bison, and the game ended 25-6 against the Bison. Four State men, King, S-cott, Davis, and Tworney received much praise for their showing. Out of the frying pcm into the fire. .xf 1? ife --. A . ' 'MLW-I.',,-K. -Aw lsfszlf' ' -I .lf V-"fix-4, " '?:":f'f'1 .lt- llu lqfk- - - ,, ,, r ev'- Z., ly gif lv-.5 , ,, F -QQA.: ix-lag -- J:?gL?rJ,:f - -.dggj 1.-Sf.. ' fl H V 1 1.113 U Nh,-H - . F -., ,rg v ,wiki 'vw' - .793 ,:,'1'?.t",,'1',4?' ' 5 ' -Q ' 5, xi ' A yfqgjl'-.'.'5'f5 3.-.f.x. ' 3 1 hath 4- M , W -'iMs"k""': ' Aff. -SF V r 'qt' K , -In -Lf , . Y ,' A , QQ' . , 4.4. ,-,,, - ,,,,,, ' , f "if-ff,'f.,n,f: ' T-ffiif " "few- A delirious homecoming crowd watched the Bison give a convincing demonstration with improved form when they crushed South Da- kota State, 25-0. The Herd controlled their opponents with ease, and practically every backfield man had a field day of passing and running. Treglawney played another out- standing game in the line. Hampered by steady rain- fall throughout the second half, the Bison scored their second NCI victory over the Omaha Redskins, 13-6, with Ed Boe leading the way. MOORES 1 Rothroclc adds cz finishing touch. 1 .-Ai I9 NELSON ZAIC I"'l 1. I29 F , 3.9. -A1 JT? x ,'1,,1,....-...naw f WAN E asia J 5 F ' . I ' 'H f.: L 4- er nf 4' . fA J' lls . af ffsi? F ,fl 1? J' LJ- , , V .iz Z-li'g:'w "3- 4 ef- 1 ,J E"..f?'L-LQ fl' if if If? ,L H-, SOULIS 43- SNOWBERG The air-minded Sioux somewhat out-passed the Bison by the score of 20-6. The Herd made their lone counter on a 69-yard march, With King making the tally. A superior Iowa Teacher's team and heavy penalties Were the main factors in the crushing defeat of the Bison, 51-6. Daly King was again the outstanding man on the field with his superb punting. FULLER, Ass't Frosh Coach f-i"" 4- Qi Y Y,,,,,,, , , .,.-.. ,---- -1- f 'L ...,,,. ,I ,u:'p - ' i l vw-anew .-a,.u4,.,-4f51.- Q 1:-.' ' . A gt-,L N asia ala.. Q' gp. , gt 'QQ V" l . . se' F" . if ,.-lm ,, 9 7'4"'5 2 :. : F?" ? 1. ' AGR SOFTBALL CHAM?S lsr Row: Finney, Brevick, Block, Se-im, Johnson I. 2Nn Row: Potter G., Omodt, Johnson F., Berstler, .Iorgensm Sigs Make Clean Sweep of Touchball, Basketball In last Spring's softball tourney, the Gamma Rhos won the championship and are rated highly again this year, although the SAE and Sigma Chi teams are stronger than usual. The Sigma Chi boys made a clean sweep of the Fall and Winter quarter intramural sports by capturing both the football and basketball titles. They defeated the previous- ly unscored-upon Gamma Rhos for the touchball mug, and then defeated the Kappa Sigs in the Basketball finals. Students this year took a much more universal interest in intramural athletics and contests in all sports Were marked by much spirited feeling and enthusiastic group support. BASKETBALL CHAMPS FOOTBALL CHAMPS lsr Row: Schollander, Olson, Ritling, Foss lsr Row: Bvuntsted., Callinan, Wells ZND Row: Fcrclw, Chxristianson, Kibter, Paulson, John- 2ND Row: Sherley, Johnson B., Ferclw, Johnson son V. Reed., Hilleboe K iff, lr ks . 4-A lsr Row: Marquart, Fletcher J., .Iolmson A., Abbott, Nygard. 2ND Row: Fercho, Beaton, Jolmszm B., Soulis, Yeasley, Willert, A. C. Wins N. C. I. Championship Again! uWe did it before and We can do it again." This was the slogan of the NDAC basketball team which Won the third NCI championship in a row. Arnold "Swede" Johnson, center of the Herd, Won the individual scoring championship, also for the third time in a row. Three State-men, Johnson, Fletcher, and Nygard, Were chosen on the all-conference team. V! Hia 011724098 zu I 17272 ers' 133 1 J, H 1 1 r "' XAI. i - Q .I ' ' KA -' Trl: 'L' --.5 iii' --'FT F2 N A' , . He f 'A fr ' ' ' ., 3 S21 If, ' f,. ,farm Y " 7,2 it A . .5 V ' 1 gm, L: x' Vi, t . ' W 'Q' " A- 'Li . Q .T nb , 3' if I 1' A , H... Aa ,Wi ,J ' ' I ' f, , , fs a. 1' ' lv 1 ' ,. - 2 - ?M: f ?.?,Q . :Q W, 1 '5L's'55 A" 5 3 , d :I ' A Kilt, i IJ I ' is EN big :xxx is E 1 fx .-Ili gp 'l X fs s, N 3 . X rj!" .-L, I XA ii , . - Ex - X 'zx , . - fs V 5 .. V . .X V V. I . F, , -J. 1X 5, 1 vi X! :V , ,E3Z'v.', Ml X N A X I . , HQ x ' - , 3' f W ,,-A f ' J-1:1 vp' ' - IK' -'A 1' if 1 mi ll." - 1, V Q ' If x L! I UA-,:'f'1 'A x , V L u U x X 4 V X V -': A ii 31.1511 , ' 1 -4 13: I 2 VX N W ig: , in , K LQ ,.,, i - ,QX iq , V N g .Z ,Q X 5 if K X 8 X mr -Q S QM. ' 1? 4, - an NJ ' - - - 4 V- -A'A l a .V z? r V n , W U N. L. W ' E ' 11 me an 1 M ' v , vp, 1 .-Z 1 ' ,f "rg-.e.3' y f . :EL ' X 2 -- R-'sr B. 1 g Concordia, one of our rivals from across the river, fell before the Bi- son charge, 45-31. Cliff Nygard was a whirlwind on the court, and Swede's 15 points came in handy. The University of O m a h a was trampled upon by the Bison in the Herd's opening confer- ence game, to the tune of 46-29. Johnson chalked up 12 points, and Gene Marquart clinched a berth on the first team by his aggressive Play- Fletcher "keeps 'em flying." The University of South Dakota served up a brand of ball that had the boys from North Dakota guessing during the first three quarters, but in the final frame the Bison broke loose and Won 32-25. The Herd had a 17-point lead on the Morningside quint at half time, but the inspired Maroons came back in the second half and won the game, 45-39. "Houdini" Nygarcl shows them how- The Iowa State Teach- i is is o ' ers gave the Bison some tough moments, and it was a close game until the last few minutes, whence the Herd surged ahead to win, 44-33. The Moorhead S ta t e Teachers College twice gained the lead in the final quarter, but Mr. Nygard was on the beam and saw to it that the Bison won by a 53-45 margin. 'iiiif 'Ill' Lille, Ill. "alll s Ill F ull 'EET ,5 dill i?'lI4 I Ji. , Zig? 1 P' If 1 Y , X' ' ur wa. , .p1. ,. w ' - .iq Em 3j " 5 gl lkezg? IIIEE llUfE l!" -. ve.. Wi Q? 1 I., . r t Am . ru., ,.. , f 'iivk if , J. E 1 I , 9 f 5 'F x . S 5, w X ,4-f"""' x .35 I .,..-v Q' !prH 1 4 NXAXQ - 2' 4 i 1? ' 1 55 ' V 4:1-JA 'H ' I 9 f' 1 up :mv .ma W , ' '-1 . wr, K, vel 1 n si ' N X.. ox r N. D. Intercollegiate Meet-That's Fuller at far Tight. Bison Win Tri-Angular Track Meet The 1941 track team participated in five major track meets, and Won one and placed well in all the others. The Dragon relays, held in Moorhead, was the scene of the first meet. Next the boys went to Aberdeen, South Dakota, and placed second in total points there. The next meet was the Triangular meet between MSTC, Concordia, and the AC, and We won that one With flying colors. In the N.C.I. meets, our boys ran intc some pretty stiff competition and placed fifth in line. Members of the track team were: Larry Tanberg, Bob Sheard, Cliff Nygard, Ralph Pitman, Bud Johnson, Bill Herm, and Gene Fuller. ! ' ,.,.--- Harm hums on home. Sheard slings 'em Just another flying fortress. 1.31: ' 2 Over 100 girls turned out for the Rifle Team. Women's Sports Rising above the status of required gym classes, Women's athletics gained recog- nition this year as one of the vital phases of education. Class work was planned to appeal to the individual. Besides the usual courses, the program was enlarged to include archery, bowling, badminton, and dance. To accom- modate the increased enrollment, most of the classes were transferred from the cramped quarters of the Ceres Hall gymnasium to the Field House. Where the class work left off, WAA and Delta Psi Kappa took over, providing an extra curricular sports program. Ne-w on the activities list this year were such things as Recreation Nights, badminton club, bowling league, and a roller skating group. Miss Beatrice Wartchow, head of the physical education department, directed the program. Miss Doris Schaub was her assistant. Doubling its membership this year to include over 100 girls, the rifle club proved to be one of the most popular of women's sports this year. Proving their shooting to be of equal caliber to that of the menls ROTC team, the girls won one match and lost one, each by a two-point margin. Members of the varsity team were Polly Carter, Rachael Elznic, Dorothy Freeman, Betty Greenshields, Ruth Kellesvig, Betty Myrbo, Janice Nelson, Tillie Ruud, Evangeline Schwartz, Delight Whempner, and Gladys Welken. Division awards went to Tillie Ruud, distinguished expertg Jean Hoeft, expertg Lois Skadeland, sharpshooterg Pat Reimers, marksman, and Ruth Nye, novice. Delight Whempner was president of the club, and Polly Carter was secretary- treasurer. IIJJ 140 lsr ROWA Larson H., Torgerson, Thompson L., Hefti, Jefferis, Olson G., Kotschevar, Thomp- son . 2Nn Row: Ruud., Elznic, Larson D., Soliah, Josephson, Hamilton, Bork, Aslcegaard 311D Row: Strandvold, Burgess, McCagherty, Potter, Wilhelm, Skatteland, Kellesvig, Petersen WAA . . . Encourages participation of women in intramural sports program To appeal to every girl on the campus through some phase of their intramural sports program is the goal of the Women's Athletic Association. To this end, they sponsored a series of tournaments in every phase of athletics. Membership is open to any girl on the campus Who has earned 250 points through participation in sports. 1500 points entitle a girl to a sweater and letter, the symbol of an outstanding record in athletic proficiency. Earning their sweaters this year Were: Rachael Elznic, Genevieve Hamilton, Allagene Jefferis, Phyllis Lane, Doris Marie Larson, Florence Potter, Lois Skadeland, and Aileen Thompson. Evelyn Wilhelm, Genevieve Hamilton, and Genevieve Olson received the awards for outstanding seniors. Leaders of the group were Genevieve Olson, president, Evelyn Wil- helm, vice-president, Florence Giese, secretary, and Pat Torgerson, treas- urer. Miss Beatrice Wartchow was faculty advisor. 1 -f w V1 1 nA . . . . , , .. , I . X 1,3 1 Q -a I' ,ml f if- w, sei ffxm . ,,. gr U " ".ff.'1, .:o'- -, . QHKEW 3 :42 1,.1.L'1.i 1 iii . W . w 'w 33 fi: . A 1 x W1 , . I . ,' . V . g 1 Y , 'Q E' I Y V , a .. " H " ' I .-agl, N' -Q Fil 4 ,Vf F iffy I. fig. .. .4 H ' . . ' 1"f . -fy' 3,751 ' 'L .-Q W. N. V. x , ' X . L vu , , . 2 Q M, ' gin , if 2 ' .- 'ig' 25,51 ' ' an 'E 9::a1Ld?2i',' ' Q' W CDHTEHTS FRATERNITIES and SORCRITIES I-IONORARIES CLUBS and SCCIETIES THE I 51, 5 r r rr f4FF?'?r1"0RUf'f ALLIES CHEERED B T-441 ' Y MA CARTHUR First Draft Number Drawn F wffffff' f x.......-,A. or Cass lhy, Il I 1 II If I I I C 'STGRE com AT HOENOK'S RQRITIES FRATERNITIES and 50 i T E ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Q ri T9 11:1- Q4 ACTIVES 151' ROW? Field, P2'fSi'I1Qf2'I', Nelson E., Hefti, Armstrong, Torgerson 2Nn Row: Milhollan, Adams, Olson G., Heisler J., 31m Row: Huether, Grant, McCaghe1-ty, Finclahl, Gage, Bariclfcman, Amundson Oskmg, Brancles, Thompson M. Alpha Gamma Delta MARGERY FJ ELD Alpha Gam has a record for presidents . . . Eilaine Nelson headed the YWCA, Lorraine McCagherty, Pharmacy Club and Kappa Epsilon, and Genevieve Olson, WAA. Assisting Eilaine as vice-president was Marjorie Fjeld who was also commissioner of finance, assistant ball manager, and a member of Women's Senate, WAA, and the student reserve fund committee. Lorraine McCagherty combined her presi- dencies with being Honorary Cadet Colonel and a member of Guidon. Phi U members were Genevieve Olson and Eilaine Nelson. Jeanette Archer was a homecoming attendant and Jeanette and Solveig Strand were Guidon members. Lois Jean Hefti was junior member of the board of public speaking control. 144 Beta Beta chapter of Alpha Gam- ma Delta was installed at NDAC in 1931, replacing the former local chap- ter, Phi Kappa Lambda. The national organization is 38 years old and was founded at Syracuse University May 30, 1904. OFFICERS 1941-42 Margery Fj Gld .................. ....., P resident Eilaine Nelson .............. Vice-President Marian Arnundson ,,,,,.,,,,..,,.. Secretary Lois Hefti ............... ...... T reasurer ,-g, Q-if-5 TJ i , liz, .fm -f J - I 'L SP5 Alpha Gam Gals giving the latest issue of in Madamoiselle the once over. There's more to being a pledge than get- ting your name in the paper. Marjorie Peterson has a fish on the line and a couple of the girls are going to stick this out and see him landed. Sports was a red letter word this year for Alpha Gam pledges and ac- tives. Largely responsible were Pat Torgerson and Genevieve Olson, who were elected into Delta Psi Kappa. Thursday nights found half the chap- ter trucking northward to the field house for riflery practice. Snooker lab also attracted these peppy girls and spring quarter they ran off a tournament between pledges and ac- tives. The pledges, however, have managed to snare a little attention strictly on their own. Mary Peterson and Lois Milhohen were elected freshman class treasurer and sopho- more class secretary, respectively. Besides this, the group came across with one of the smoothest trios the campus can boast. Phyllis Heiberg, Marjorie Peterson, and Delores Heu- ther are three little pledges that can sing those Alpha Gam songs so they'd even melt an active-'s heart! ALPHA GAMMA DELTA PLEDGES lsr Row: Ooermoe, Stroup, Saunders, Glasson, McMahon A QND Row: Wzrtenberger, Larson E., Heisler M., Peterson, I-Iezberg VV , . A GAMMA PHI BETA ACTIVES lsr Row: Warner H., Nelson J., Hoeft, Stangle-r, Darrow, Baillie, Brown 2Nn Row: Warner M., Schnell J., Larson R., Thorne, Cosgriff, Winn V., Winn H. Sim Row: Wells, Scheel, Tronries, Jacobson, Gunvaldsen R., Reimers, Gurlvaldsen E., O'Day Gamma Phi Beta I I . i 1 Gamma Phi Beta sorority Was ll' founded at Syracuse University in P 1874. In 1930 the local chapter, one of fifty collegiate chapters, was in- stalled as Alpha Omicron, replacing the local sorority Sigma Theta. OFFICERS 1941-42 Betty Cosgriff .....,...........,...... President Ruth Gunvaldsen .,...... Vice-President Helen Warner .... ......,..... S ecretary Audrey Wells ..,. .,.... T reasurer BETTY COSGRIFF . . f 91? ' Gamma Phr Beta has two senior staff members . . . ,ig . N xi' -- , Audrey Wells and Ruth Kellesvig are members of that ,fl 3' ,xx honor societyi Ruth is also president of Delta Psi Kappa and if f lx a member of WAA and the rifle team. Janice Nelson reigned 1 5 as barn dance queen and queen of the Saddle and Sirloin club . 7, for the year. Jean Hoeft served as president of Alpha Phi XX ' I Gamma while Jean Baillie and Dorothy Kinney served on the I ef' editorial staff of the Bull Bison and Spectrum business staff. 'L fu, ex i 'ful 146 "May we brush you off, Mister?" "There's nothing like a secluded spot for I people like us." Helen Wynne and Mary Metcalf believe B ' firmly in the old adage that "after play comes work". Gamma Phi pledge motto for the year was: "Outstanding clothes Worn , by outstanding peoplell' and what they didn't do to prove it! Conserva- tive things like Greek letters up the backs of knee length socks satisfied them until J anuaryg but after the lull of Christmas vacation they bounced gaily into science hall on a memor- able sub-zero day in slacks and start- ed a fad that even the Sigma Chi's pajama protest cou1dn't kill. Blonde and beautiful prexy Jane Gilbert helped trainer Casselman keep the pledges away from Frenchys long enough to hold meetings and get them through the Greek alphabet. Maybe they Won't all make Phi Kap- pa Phi but our bet is that these gay freshmen wonit be missing at many frat parties during the next four years! E ll P , 51' 1 gg., R P p t GAMMA PHI BETA PLEDGES lsr Row: Cummins, O'Laughlin, O'Day, Metcalf, Gilbert, Akre M., Tilden 21km Row: Nelson J., Spolm, Isaak, Solberg, See, Hogan ,wg -E KAPPA DELTA ACTIVES lsr Row: Vasenden, Monson, Graber, Gunthorpe, Severson, Thompson A. 2ND Row: Kotschevar, Larson D., Lynne, Huntley, Bahe, Dullea, Larson A. 3Rn Row: Provcm, Kessler, Hvidston, Hellarzder, Whempner, Getman, Dickson Kappa Delta if The first Panhellenic sorority on this campus, Kappa Delta was in- stalled here in 1930, Sigma Psi chap- ter replacing the local Gamma Kappa Phi. The national organization was . founded in 1897 at Virginia State ,P Normal School. tg' OFFICERS 1941-42 Muriel Kotschevar ...,............ President Elizabeth Lynne ........ Vice-President Laverne Nagle .... .,............ S ecretary Margaret Dullea .... .. .,.. Treasurer MURIEL KOTSCHEVAR Kappa Delts have a war board chairman . . . Charlotte Babe has been elected student chairman of the college emergency wartime board. In addition to this, she is a member of Guidon, Panhellenic, and the Board of Publications and secretary of the junior class. Muriel Kotschevar is Kappa Delt's contribution to Senior Staff. She is also a member of member of the Y commission and the Board of Public Speak- ing Control. Alice Larson broke all tradition by being the first woman junior ball manager in the history of the college. Delight Whempner was secretary of the sophomore class: and 1 ' another sophomore, Dorothy Monson, has starred in several theater productions and is a member of Edwin Booth Dramatic Society. 148 ,1j,.!Jl!, , Delta Psi Kappa, Phi U, and Penhellenic. Betty Lynne is a ,X-' .lx 4. ,,, fx' n "Riff" .. ,Q I .. At the end of the day's occupation comes relaxation for Bahe, Severson and Fehi 'tJust" a friendly game, but lets get our bets down before the cards go around says KD pledge, Betty Loomis Daylight saving time had nothing to do with the KD's scholastic endeavors "Tickets for what? What's the Little International? Well, for gosh sakes! Okay, Kotchy, we'll go!', Thus, out into the cold World of aloof and financially embarassed frater- nity men trudged ten innocent KD pledges. The selling record was ten tickets in fifteen minutes to the re- luctant ATO's. The boy's dorm pre- 'sented a problem. One dis usted 8 pledge still canlt figure out why they wouldn't let her go from room to room selling them! But even with the SAE's all equipped with tickets from the POP house by the time the footsore pledges got there, they came out undismayed and victorious. Re- sult: another cup for the KD's to add to their Little International Sales Series which. this yearis group has made almost a traditional Kappa Delt affair. KAPPA DELTA PI EDGES lsr Row: Provan, Millang, Loomis Tunebcrg Kolocn Enqlzsh Knutson Fehr 2ND Row: Fitts, Thompson L Challoner Ward Dickson Johnson L Q9 ' A sud- - .-A KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ACTIVES lsr Row: Anderson, Johnson H., Elznic R., Pntz S., McDonald, Pannebaker, Bristol, Donovan 2Nn Row: McDowell, Schwartz, Bjorlund D., Dygue, Nees, McCannel, Bjorklund P., Elznic V. SRD Row: Howe, Murphy, Lindemann, Wattmn. Punton, Myrbo, Mason, Piers Kappa Kappa Gamma hx' ' l, l I-. v L 1 l R5 4 lx w?'l's- f i 1 IVIARY MCCANNEL Kappa has a representative senior . . . Betty Lou Pannebaker of the Board of Publications and the Little Country Theater was elected a representative senior. Betty is president of Senior Staff, a member of Phi Kappa Phi, prsident of Edwin Booth Dramatic Club, Spectrum editorial editor, president of the sophomore commission of the Y, a member of mixed chorus, Battalion sponsor, and senior class secretary. Mary McCannel is a member of Phi U, Guidon, Pan- hellenic, girls glee club, and Tryota publicity committee. Senior personality Evangeline Schwartz is social commissioner and a Guidon member. Betty Myrbo is a member of Phi U. Ann Murphy has been leading lady in the Little Country Theater for four years and is Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. 150 Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, in 1870. Gamma Tau chap- ter was installed here in 1929, replac- ing the local group, Delta Phi Beta. OFFICERS 1941-42 Mary McCannel . ....,. ...........,. P resident Betty Myrbo ................ Vice-President Betty Lou Pannebaker ......., Secretary Patricia Bjorklund .............. Treasurer if Ill A -ur H-in D ff. 3'fi3-ff--,t,.--..- '1" ' jr" ill. 'I M, Qi?-,Sf Yi- Annabelle Donovan spins another varn on the wonders of Yellowstone National Park in the good old summer time 'Tm a peaceful woman," says Panne baker. "but we'd better make this' Schwartz. Elznic and Myrbo shuffle the deck for their favorite discs Who says We speak only to God? Maybe that was last year, but from now on any one whose tires are good gets a cheerful word. Even the open houses Went so democratic this year that Wilder Wylie got inside the door. After years of previous ex- perience, pledge trainer Evangeline S c h W a r t z clamped down on the pledges at study table from the start and the nine pledges came out with an average that make the actives feel plenty low. Betty Anne Huey fwith the big brown eyes and Fordl shared honors for glamor with the last of the Putz line, Gayle. Jane Cumming is carrying on the tradition that Anne Murphy started for the Kappa's in the Little Country Theater. KAPPA KAPPA GAlViivin runuuna 1s'r Row: Vail, Huey Put G Cumming J 2Nu Row: Klinsmann Johnson M Balkan Myhra Bristol M PHI OMEGA PI ACTIVES 1s'r Row 2ND ROW Sm: Row: Wigdahl, Driver, Bohn, Strong, : Je'nse'n,, Miller, Ladwig, Nygaafrd., Carter : Boyle J., Wiclcmamz, Schlagel, Ruud, Schu-rnacher, Brolling Iverson, Hickethier Phi Omega Pi , -a ... Q' e ELAINE WIGDAHL The Pop's have ct snow queen . . . Prexy Elaine Wigdahl ruled as Jack Frost Carnival Queen over this year's traditional northwest carnival. Elaine was also secretary of Panhellenic, a member of Guidon, Phi U, and SAI and a leader of the annual Charity Ball. Lorine Ladvvig, Senior Staff member of the group, also belongs to Phi U, Guidon, and Panhellenic. Mildred Strong is in Art Club and has been elected to membership in Guidon, Phi U, and SAI. Also a new Phi U member, Eleanor Bohn has in- terest in Y workg and Dorothy Jensen and Jeanette Hickethier were elected into SAI. POP's have really gotten their share into Art Club this year with pledges Beverly Halbeisen and Laura Jane Huglen having joined the actives in the group. 152 One of 17 collegiate chapters, Phi Omega Pi was founded at the Uni- versity of Nebraska March 5, 1910. Zeta chapter, the first national so- rority on the NDAC campus, was in- stalled here in 1915. OFFICERS l94l-42 Elaine Wigclahl ....................., President Lorine Ladwig ..l... ..... V ice-President Jane Brolling l..,, .........,... S ecretary Avis Iverson , ...... Treasurer Cfrv XA .' ldv in 2135 'Sis i 'W W ix: The girls do a little vocalizing with Ny- gaard at the pi-aner and aided by none other than the "Poke Chop Gal", Alice Driver. One copy of Esquire is just not enough for so many girls. Just a quiet game with a two-bit limit up in the "back room". 'Laugh and the world laughs with youg weep and you streak your 4 rouge!" That is the gay spirited N motto of these fun-loving blondes, brunettes, and titian-haired lassies, the Phi O Pi pledges. Pride and joy of Zeta chapter is the sorority house where Culbertsorfs game reaches some all-time highs and daily oca- rina practice makes study table im- possible. Outstanding pledge Elsie Ryan brought in a 3. average and started the group off this fall by be- ing elected Calico Queen. lt's rum- ored that the Hasty depends on the POPS for half its business. True or not, chances are 10 to 1 that if you see a giggling pledge sipping a coke at HT lab anytime from 8 to 5, it's a junior POP getting practiced up to be a typical active! Fri, PHI OMEGA PI PLEDGES lsr Row: Hooper, Halbeisen, Akre, Boyle H., Chase, Nolet 2Nn Row: Hugelen, Johnson M., Wilson, Aney, Ryan vi- ? H i i ,, 1 PI-II MU ACTIVES lsr Row: Grenier, Ebeltoft, Cumber, E-rclahl, Probsfield, Braatan 2Nn Row: Tvete, Stranclvold, Olson, Matze, Carlson, Norcross, Slingsby, Thompson Phi Mu The oldest national sorority on the campus, Phi Mu was founded March 4, 1852, at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, and this year celebrated its ninetieth anniversary. Zeta Iota is one of 65 active collegiate chapters and was installed at NDAC in 1932. OFFICERS 1941-42 Betty Olson ..,.,....,.v.............l.. President Jean Ebeltoft ....... Vice-President Joan Cumber .. ............ Secretary Helen Slingsby ,.... ....,l T reasurer BETTY OLSON Phi Mu has a homecoming queen . . . Betty Olson reigned over homecoming festivities this year following her election in the first campus-wide, non-political election for queen. In addition to this, Betty has also been a member of Guidon, Panhellenic president, and Commissioner of Elections. Mary Matze did double duty in acting as rush captain and social chairman. Kathleen Strandvold designed the theater costumes for the year and acted as president of Tryota and vice-president of Delta Psi Kappa. Plegde trainer Jean Ebeltoft was elected Band Sponsor and is a member of Guidon and Phi U. Treasurer Helen Slingsby is one of two girls elected into Phi Kappa Phi. Eleanor Erdahl is on the Y commission and is a member of Guidon. Phyllis Carlson debates and is a member of Lincoln Forensic Club. 15-1 X. Buchanan, the model pledge, gives a model recitation. Betty Thompson demonstrates the com- ing mode of transportation. By the looks of envy you'd almost think Koch had just driven by. Phi Mu actives are firm believers in the theory that all play and no work make Sal a dull gal. Sixteen nice girls? Yeah, the ac- tives thought so too-in September! But a year's a long time. Merry Buchanan, for instance, started out fine with some very funny stories in the Spectrum and ended up driving everybody crazy by going steady fvvith seven different guysb. Dor- othy Nelson acted as pledge prexy and sophomore class treasurer in ad- dition to providing a little glamour. Connie Williams and Dorothy Car- roll provided a lot of headaches for actives. Lucille Gre-nier stayed pledge just long enough to show even the Ceres Hall girls up at the Little International milking contest and get to 8 fall fraternity parties. Luella Nystul brought in her share of the pledge glory when she was elected frosh class prexy. Bev Nelson did the lead in "Toby Tylerng and then there was Myrtle Dale who just brought in Johnny Carlson. 5.- :., fo,-., PHI MU PLED GES lsr Row: Johmson A., Brandt, Nystul 2ND Row: Williams, Nelson D., Malstrom, Buchanan, Hodgson, Braaten Ban Row: Grenier, Johnston, Kent, Rorlewalcl, Dale, Probstfield, Salzwedel .C ' X . xl N1 'Wm , xv :f s 71. ni fu fd' E :E , Y E1 ff? 1 af 3 I il ' x , 4 - ,I pdygizipgxd ' -u I 11, ' . K x Y. :Rr-L ' 1 - f f A A .,, uf- - T., 7v,,1:-f::f,--fri- ,. 1, - w ,--: 1'--vr '1.'.', nz--' V 'A f . - : - --1-M: W V4 if M, , 5 ' - ,E , lg V gil: ' 1 '-5 -X347 .51 W l ,K A, gl : v A H XV 7 H . Y I 1 I ,L mx 'e V A ,A ' ' ' j A. X Q35 . 1? , M E N X. F., ' , ' ,Q "E ' 'J ,Z "X ' Y , fi f' if 1, in f-if if V' QM H -. Q E V 5 5 2? i 2 1 I ' 52225 , ,M ' 1 " V i ,I 3 f -- 3 , - '- ,-Jffffx. H. 1 2 se. LC' ' ' , .agus-'Nw fl 5 1 gH,w.ui lqa 1 f1,,'! F. J' a ,QM-, 'af 'V.,,.Jf---h'1.' ., ,U M Q,- sk 7 gy ,ug "' 33,32-' E T4 .,, ,h fwx , a,"1f.' X' " mn If wiv W- -- -V-, .. , " V- ..-51: 4, . ,fi v A. 8 - wp.. un- V: .Aw ,L q w 5,51-vf,:,:1v:::,'?t' 3. H ,L -' V 'F -' ,- '5' Q:-1?':.,"':fT'A'F' f T?"-Yr. ' ' ' --,.. ' ' WV ' .-..-.34,,.1,g,, ' Egg, H, '15, -, Q -. E P5 . -+P -PL .J fg.3,,x'f' ijwfznlyr-.T-.,-,-.-.-' 11:3 If--,g,,m,-nfl'--.--1 . J . V ,.,' El- ,Q -1'EiTf'L' f .11'9 ' 1".,iEf 'Li'i.,1 - - also-wi A .....-- - -..gf V.-.., ,f 2-" 1 2 '53- K Av 12' J: " ,.,-.... -Ri, ' 'iff' 1 '33 2.1 W 'Wi nz, .4 -My ., ,L -r Ck Q L 'E I V I sr W E .' L g' - ,,..g., A -13 ,.: ,F X Kg , ,m J, N: ,. b?5"1.L?-,' 'Pi SM' ' ,Lg ff -.1526 - J . 2? ,,. JET? 1'- ' ,-L 1 .,. Y 5 -1 ' fwgm M x EV., . 3, A IM" J" Q X V. -M I . .,.L I 1. N. I - If .. -sqm., FN 9- v 'Q ,- lv ALPHA GAMMA RHO ACTIVES lsr Row: Block, Crockett, Ruud, Johanson, Scilley, Asheim, Bowers, Colwell 2Nn Row: Deutsch, Berstler, Dordahl, Bosch, Gnllickson, Jorgenson, Heine, Baldwin 3Ro Row: Lambourne, Johnson L., Trouftgruben, Johnson R., Fortney, Noonan, Finney, Brevik 4TH Row: Holmquzst, Fulks, O'rth, Ringdahl, Logan, Hovland, Steinhaus, Olson E. Alpha Gamma Rho 1 RICHARD CROCKETT Gamma Rho has five Blue Key Men . . . Elton Baldwin, Ivan Johnson, Dick Crockett, Bob Pile, and John Emo are all members of Blue Key. Pile in addition is president of the college 4-H organization. Emo is president of Alpha Zeta, a star from way back in the Little Country Theater, and a member of Edwin Booth Dramatic Club. Everett Orth's presidency of Saddle and Sirloin gives the group some sort of record for gavel wielders. Crockett, nation- a1's outstanding Gamma Rho for the year, also has to his credit the editorship of the Spectrum and the Bison. Ernest Deutsch was this year's Barn Dance Manager. In addition to individual accomplishments the local chapter is proud of the top rank it has maintained scholastically for 10 years among national chapters. 155 With a dual purpose, professional and social, Epsilon chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho was installed on this campus in 1914, 21 years after the first chapter was founded at Ohio State University. OFFICERS 1941-42 Dick Crockett ...................,.... President Morris Jorgensen .,...... Vice-President Everett Orth ...... .,.,........ S ecretary Orville Block ..., ....... T reasurer Close harmony on how Bowers took the fall with Gallagher and Harmon collaborating on the teamwork. 1 Some guys have girls in town ,Q and some guys don't. The latter variety sometimes study. When the grass gets about two grabs high you just can't keep 'em off the terrace. "'t'Ql5.Q X ' I if A 3,9 zz, A z My lil. -:Q fi tif A.. .-1, v fav?-'Sn EP gil- , M10 'V 0 ' ,- '., Dear Folks: Well, I am pledge trainer of one of these here' frater- nity clubs. That means that I Whip them into fine shape so they can get themselves dates with real classy so- rority girls and make good marks and things. But I'm not figuring on having much trouble. Chuck Brandt's already got himself some big parts in Arvold,s theater. The fellows elected him president and he is doing pretty well. We've even got a state FFA president here, fI'hat's Kirk Bellows and he is quite a pugilist. Jim Noonan plays freshman basket- ball and I figure he'll be an all-con- ference man before Ilm through training him. There's a fellow here from Forest River named Ray Woods what sure has a lot of contacts. Ken- ney Scilley I guess is a nice kid too, but he's been keeping one of them Phi Muls so busy that he don't have much time to be around. They're pretty good kids, but if you don't hear from me much you'll know I'm just pretty busy with them. Yours truly, Elmer. ALPHA GAMMA RHO PLEDGES lsr Row: Brandt, Bryans, Scilley, Duntley, Heine, Bellows . K 2Nn Row: Willert, Evans, Fagerlcmd, Roseozbefger, Harmon, Scluele, Chnstenson BRD Row: Dordahl, Reimers, Parkman, Noonan, Irwin, Lyngstad, Gallagher, Bosch, Seeley FTW 1 4? YT' ALPHA TAU OMEGA ACTIVES lsr Row: Tliue, Goebel, Swenson D., Shaw, Bernier, 2Nn Row: Lepird, Dolan, Carlisle F., Borman, Hzlnsaker, Wilson 3RD Row: Koch, Hamilton, Foss, Sandsmarlc, Carl 4TH Row: Edlund, Sayer, Ludwig, Gustafson, Kvam Sweeney son, Christensen me, Huebschwerlen, Carlisle B. Alpha Tau Cmega GEORGE KOCH ATO has convertible coupes . . . Gavel wielder George Koch divided his time between managing the business end of the Bison and the boys down on 12th avenue. Jeff Carlisle was president of the Interfraternity Council and Blue Key. Loran Ladwig and Koch are also Blue Key men. A1 Sandsmark was ticket sales manager for the operetta and ex- hibit manager for the Little International and Frankie Saunders was a cheerleader and Bash- lul Beau. Senior personalities from the group include Koch, Ladwig, and Carlisle. Lloyd Col- lins from the Powers and Paul Hansen with his orchestra are well-known ATO musicians. 160 Founded at Virginia Military In- stitute in 1865, Alpha Tau Omega was installed on this campus in 1931. Epsilon Delta chapter was formerly the local Alpha Kappa Phi fraternity. OFFICERS 1941-42 George Koch ......... I ................ President John Carlson ................ Vice-President Magnus Foss ...........,l....,......,. Secretary Albert Sandsmark ..... ....,. T reasurer n- If buying another deck of cards would stop kibitzing this out- , fit would be in market for ' N one. Some guys are weaned from the bottle only to take up a re- ceiver. ,Q -Ngw, ,rf 1" ' A fit! XX- f' 'fr H,-"H KHP' 4' ' ' 'fi -'Q .,' -'---.1 up 1 f . You can never tell a student by what he is reading. 1 Frankie Che blushes sol Saunders started 18 of the finest boys on the campus fquote from Kochl off on a year of pledgeship by copping the Bashful Beau cup. Promoter Schai- ble with his usual efficiency han- dled the fall formal and almost scared the pledges into moving into the SAE house when he came across with some typical ATO punch-in a porous bowl. Johnny Carlson Was the only one that tasted it. He hap- pened to have a raincoat with him. Along in the middle of the winter term Domestic Adam La Sweeney taught a pledge course in "How To Make Beds Sans Wrinkles and Corn- flakesv. What they didn't learn then they've picked up since. Too bad- a thing like ATO having to happen to 18 nice boys! I. ALPHA TAU OMEGA PLEDGES lsr Row: Price, Anderson, Finstad 2Nn Row: Thomas, Barclctey, Candor, Finsavid, Saunders 3RD Row: Hector, Ekern, Sweeney, Tisdale, Parcells, Cockle ' at .asia 3 .-., QI? KAPPA PSI ACTIVES 1s1' Row: Hunt-er, Peterick, Fickt, Sessions, Johnson E., Cm'te'r 2Nn Row: Lundquist, Malmo, Fisher, Anderson C., Crzrvell 3RD Row: Brevik, Costello, Stoxen, Nagel, Young, Iverson Kappa Psi Qi' HARRIS SESSIONS Kappa Psi has Rho Chi members . . . Leroy Carter, Kurt Costello, and Vince Car- vel are members of Rho Chi, National honorary pharmacy fratenity. Pete Petick combined pledge training duties with music this year. He is a member of Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary band fraternity, and played in Paul Hanson's orchestra and the Gold Star Band, Johnny Craven and Dick Johnson are also band mem- bers. "Curly" Malmo is the star player of the group at Russian Bank and Ole Iverson is the active that makes the pledges settle down for study table. The fraternity has high scholastic aims and this year received the Interfraternity Councils Trophy for the highest fraternity aver- age during fall quarter. I 62 Kappa Psi fraternity Was founded in 1879 at Virginia Medical College and based on the idea of combining the social and professional life of the pharmacist. Beta Sigma chapter was installed on this campus in 1924. OFFICERS 1941-42 Harris Sessions ....,.,.,........,..,. President Leroy Carter ..,.... Vice-President Duane Nagle ....,, .........,..... S ecretary Curtis Costello ...,. ...... T reasurer . K is va?- .Q ll, f' A A Q. ,X s f I1 Xxx H, wx, it ,H 'A rt 5 T YW , 9'x 'fc rf- -. JL' Ox iN! ugX!i,L:.f! "X" .Ui 'i t Some more of America's young stalwarts building up their bodies by means of strenuous exercise. Young displays the proper position to assume in "granding" a "Noela" hand. It is study time and the docu- ment under perusal is either a catalogue of organic chemis- try cribs or Harris Sessions' latest pamphlet on the evils of alcohol when used as the motivating force of the hu- man body. Costello extols on the merits of scholarship while the boys show how they did it. Pledge trainer Pete Petrick swears that you really can't beat these Kap- pa Psi pledges. And he's not just prejudiced either. The bright rooks came in last fall just one up on Pete and hid the paddles! There isn't an active that's seen one since. Of course, there isn't any connection- but, strictly entre nous, Harold Fors- berg and Dick Johnson get an aw- fully peculiar gleam in their eyes when anyone mentions the swell pri- vate Kappa Psi bonfire last home- coming. Dick is the pledge that re- sponded to training so beautifully that even the actives admit hels a perfect gentleman and Rookie Fors- berg has two fraternity keys for high scholarship fall and winter quarter, so Pete isn't saying much. However, our bet is that Dick and Harold won't be the happiest Kappa Psi's during hell week! KAPPA PSI PLEDGES lsr Row: Knedel, Kuehn, Gacbe, Domelc, Johnson D., VVate1s 2Nn Row: Johnson W., Reseland, Brunclsberg, Craven, Forsberg Sctterland Getz, "LE '7 l I I 4- '1'? !o,! YY KAPPA SIGMA CHI ACTIVES lsr Row: DT. Dunbar, Nayes, Walter E., Olson H., Weiser, Zink, Henry 2Nn Row: Beckley, Beclcefr, Palmer, Stanley, Currie, Nygarcl C., Belter P. 3111: Row: Gmffm W., Sclmur R., Glaser, Vanvig A., Jensen C., Klubben W., Lawritson G. Kappa Sigma Chi CLIFF NYGARD Kappa Sigs have three Phi Kappa Phi's . . . Andrew Vanvig, Willard Griffin, and Clar- ence Becker are all members of Phi Kappa Phi. Vanvig and Griffin are also Blue Key men. All three are members of Alpha Zeta. Cliff fSparkplugJ Nygard is the group's contri- bution to basetball and Herbert Glaser is junior class athlete, Cliff is also president of the col- lege and state Future Farmers organization. Paul Weiser was a star in the operetta and a member of mixed chorus, men's glee club, and Alpha Zeta. Oscar .Tuntunen is another Blue Key member. The fraternity is proud of its scholastic reputation and has added to its tro- phies one for high scholarship awarded by the Interfraternity Council for the winter quarter at which time the liraternity average was 1.9. 164 i-nu., .. -Y .77 -.W Kappa Sigma Chi is a local aca- demic and social fraternity founded on this campus in 1928. A fraternity publication, the Rosette, is put out by the local chapter annually. OFFICERS 1941-42 Oscar Juntunen ...........,....,,.. President Clifford Nygard ....,.,... Vice-President Andrew Vanvig ...... .,,......,.. S ecretary Willard Griffin .,.... Treasurer Q-z-IGM' ' '. 1 n al 'giltl'-j ' -N 4, Q, dz! X -AQ-,V fy .fp fl- H --.11 ,Q situation. ,. 1 1..- Q. 1. - f W 'ef 'ikfj Becker, Palmer, Haibeck and gp.. Glaser go through the yea:- '1 Mag? book with an eye on the date fe' , r F dxfzqx You cant hear them howl but . they are wolves and Weiser L, E 'It , did just get a box from home. "Youre a hard man McGee!" "Hell week or no hell week, ate a grooming." Au-4 an These rooks were a pretty enthusi- astic bunch until they decided to fol- low the way of the Gamma Phi pledges and spend Monday nights at Frenchies. Pledge prexy David Hai- beck found out, however, and since their first attempt theylve settled down and decided to make a place for themselves in campus activities. LeRoy Schaffner fCharlie's little brotherb brought in a wicked aver- age. Bill Sturlaugson went out for athletics and came back with numer- als in basketball and football. Or- ville Stanley brought home enough cups from the Little International to cover the mantle. Haibeck served as president of the junior YMCA cabi- net. Jim Wilkinson is the piano play- er in the group and Don Ouradneck, Robert McKay, and Riley Heuther are the boys that made the pledge team a cup winner. 5 KAPPA SIGMA CHI PLEDGES lsr Row: Haibeck, Heuther, Schaffner, Hillier, Geiszler, MOTT'lSO71, Ouradnik, Martindale, Lalum A ZND Row: Lussenden, Stanley, Stu'rLaugson, McKay, Morrison, Schulz, Kemp this guy just doesn't appreci- ' , K 1-v SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ACTIVES lsr Row: Donnelley, Hoverson, Dills, Sweeney, Rolle, Dahl 2Nn Row: Crosby, Stockrnan, Martin R., Boehrs, Tovnan, I-legg, Palmer Sun Row: Chase, Regan, Ness, Milckelson, McCormick, Naaden, Smith G. 4TH Row: Flaten, Garberg, Boelke, Kyser, Leet, Martin G., Anderson E. Sigma Alpha Epsilon HUBERT SVVEENEY SAE has Sweeney . . . Prexy Sweeney is the guy that's headed up the chapter for so long it's almost tradition. Bud Chase was elected junior class president and XVillie Boehrs is the man behind the busi- ness manager's desk in the Spectrum office. Willie is also president of Delta Tau Sigma. Homecoming brought the pledges a cup for the best skit in the contest, and the chapter is still proud of the spring sing trophy they won last year. Basketball players Jim Fletcher and Bud Marquart helped to round out the group. Jirn's been all-conference player for two years. Blue Key man is Ray Toman. Bill Fleck is president of the Inter-fraternity Pledge Council. 166 Beta chapter of Sigma Alpha Ep- silon was installed on this campus in 1935. Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856, the local group is one of 114 active collegiate chapters. OFFICERS 1941-42 Hubert Sweeney .................,.. President Julius Walth ...,,,.......... Vice-President Ray Toman .......... ........,... S ecretary Elmer Anderson ..... ....... T reasurer .Z I! -, i ffiflla' ffl 1 615.5731 , Hubert and the boys have a practice rushing session with the scrapbook just to brush up on the illustrious "sleep and eat" boys of yesteryears. Phones are things you talk into. They are publicly used but private monopoly is a com- mon occurrence in their use. Darrell Dahl, maestro extraor- dinary, officiates at the key- board and the boys display vhat makes them formida l i b e spring sing aspirants. These "sleep and eat" boys from tenth street got off to a fine start with fall rushing faccording to the SAESJQ but a bunch of organized prigs fthe unimportant Interfrater- nity Councilj didn't seem entirely convinced. Too bad, toog that month without social privileges gave some great organizer a chance to whip up a "No Third Term For Sweeney" club. Of course, it had its good points toog at least for a term the scholarship average went up to sec- ond place. The way those boys didn't get around fall quarter every- one expected them to beat Phi Kappa Phi! Maybe next year. Who knows? Without Sweeney and Tornan they might even be convinced that honest rushing isn't too bad in the long run. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON PLEDGES lsr Row: Teigen, Steinbrueck. Hinschberger 2Nn Row: Lodoen, Getmcm, Klein, Davenport, Walth, Mauritson :SRD Row: Martin, Nelson H., Stocl-cman., Fleck, Van Hoof, Bolger C4 1? 5: 7 A I6 1 is 'gif -e at 5 , SIGMA CHI ACTIVES ls-r Row: Rllling, Ryan, Hagen F., Macldoclc, Burfening, Sweetheart Ann Murphy, Ford, Foss, Fairfield. Heggeness 2Nn Row: Slierley, Hagen C., Cummings, Anderson, Beaton, Olson S., Aune, Bewmison, Raed, Olson D. ZRD Row: Hzlleboe, Kmg, Moyer, Ftnnie, Wilson, Johnson A., Olson R., Gallagher, Jolmson L., Fercho Sigma Chi PAUL GALLAGHER Sigma Chi has a sweethea'r'L . . . Besides Ann Murphy which ought to be enough for any one fraternity, the Sigs have Jimmy Ford, Spectrum editor and Scabbard and Blade member. "High Scoring Swede" Johnson made the all-conference basketball team three years and Don Schollander was elected fresh- man member to the Board of Athletic Control. The whole group showed ability in intramural sports by bringing home two cups for touchball and basketball. Steve Olson was sophomore vice-president and has been a member of the Board of Publications for four years. Don Hoag is Heggeness' right hand man around the Y. And then, of course, there's the great Heggeness himself: representative senior, class president, student commission president, and champion of the Alpha Gams and the Brooklyn Dodgers. S Sigma Chi was founded at Miami University in 1855. Gamma Tau chapter, formerly the local chapter Delta Kappa Sigma, was installed on this campus in 1934. OFFICERS 1941-42 Paul Gallagher ................ President James Ford .... . ...... Vice-President Don Hoag ...,.. ............. S ecretary Don Viel ,.,,. Treasurer If spring sing judges would give a little more attention to noise, these kids would get a break. Sigma Chi's down with pajamas protest brought national pub- licity. 't iv ,. - L-'--stef' 1: -, ffm 25,2 15.1 riff? Y' gl "Tis The Loquacious, as any fool kin plainly see." With "Romeo" Sullivan to guide them through the year, the Sig pledges couldn't go far Wrong. And they didn't. Bob Story pulled down a 2.7 average while Bony Rothrock made the football team and Don Crothers and Vern Johnson played a good frosh game. T. J. Conly his mother knows that his nameis Theo- dorej Nelson is the best looking and the Sig's candidate for Model Man. Besides being the answer to the Gamma Phi's prayers, Sullivan won the Little Country Theater's oratory contest, several awards in intercol- legiate debate tournaments and made an average higher than any four ac- tives combined. SIGMA CHI PLED GES lsr Row: Story, Crothiers, Sullivan, Kibler, Rinehart, Lofthouse 2ND Row: Earhart, Stein, Johnson V., Paulson, Ch1'istia1zsen, Knauer, O'Duniels SIGMA PHI DELTA ACTIVES lsr Row: We-rre, Neoerman, Pristash, Larson L., Joos, Besserud, McLa-rty 2Nn Row: Yody, Aplin, Smylie, Millcmg, Holman, Sheldon Snn Row: Hest, Peterson V., Eian, Berg D., Nelson W., Anderson A. W. 4TH Row: Peterson R., Mergenthal, Anderson K., Hawkins, Whipple J., Fernbaugh Sigma Phi Delta Ev? DON BERG Sigma Phi Delta has an editor . . . Outgoing president Carol Eian has been edi- tor of the North Dakota State Engineer and house manager of the fraternity. Dick Fern- baugh is a Phi Kappa Phi, vice-president of the junior class, and a member of Scabbard and Blade. Bill Nelson is next year's Engineer edi- tor and Kenneth McLarty is the new business manager. Bob Peterson is a Tau Delta Pi. Don Berg managed the Engineers' Ball and was on the Interfraternity Council. Bill Nelson was elected to Kappa Kappa Psi and Hope is treas- urer of Engineers Club, to which, incidentally, the fraternity belongs 100f7f. 170 The first chapter of Sigma Phi Delta was organized as a professional engineering organization at the Uni- versity of California in 1924. Epsi- lon chapter was installed on this campus in 1928. OFFICERS 1941-42 Donald Berg .......................... President Francis Smylie ............ Vice-President Kenneth Anderson ,.,............. Secretary Orlo Holman ...,.,...... ..,,.. T reasurer An engineer is a guy that can tinker with something he doesn't know much about and still act nonchalant about the whole thing. Equipped with a slide rule, ra phenagling factor and a pen- cil, a Sigma Phi Delt will tackle anything except the doorman out at the Golden Bubble. Sigma Phi Delts also believe what they see more than what they hear. Upon the shoulders of these Sigma Phi Delta pledges rests the future of the engineering profession at North Dakota State College. Bill Center- wall is the tiger and lion of the Baby Bison line. Wally Lamb is known throughout the campus as the "gray Plymouth flash". Frank "Turk', Trenbeath is one of the master minds of the freshman class whose bril- liance is not dimmed by the lustre of his hair. Two men who will help fill vacancies left by pledges going active are Don Charlesworth QWhat a man! Need anything more be said?J and Johnny Babcock, our future t'Stinkowsky" who furnishes the jive for the chapter. Throughout the year this crew has been guided by Harold Young. SIGMA PHI DELTA PLEDGES lsr Row: Kvam, Lamb, Lindberg 2ND Row: Young H., Dyste, Cevzterwall, Trenbeatli -s ..,. -Q -if H THETA CHI ACTIVES lsr Row: Fritz, Burner, King D., Berg J,, Herges, Woods 2Nn Row: Boe, Lund, Wooldridge, Crahan, Sanders, Scllaetzel R. 3Rn Row: Wagner, Bruslcrud, Carr, Pfusch, Follett, Dwyer J. 411-I Row: Huss, Abbott, Euanson M., Tobin, Corley, Jackson, Hartwell Theta Chi KENNETH CRAHAN Theta Chi has two orchestras . . . With Kenny Jones' band swinging out with the rhythms that pains the plains and Bill Barnes and his Theta Chis there's no need for a nickelodeon when the boys from Grand Hotel entertain. Prexy Kenneth Crahan managed the first Interfraternity Week this year. Bob Schaetzel broke tradition and brought in a 2.9 average. Cheerleader John Sanders was the gi-oup's candidate for Model Man and a vocalist of no mean ability. Most representative senior at the Aquarium and unclerstudy of General MacArthur was Ward NVoold1'idge. Johnny Abbott, co-captain of the basketball team, was most versatile man in the house with a paddle. Daly King was a North Central Conference award and was a member of the Board of Pub- lications. Originally based on military stand- ards, Theta Chi Was founded at Nor- wich University, Norwich, Vermont, in 1856. Phi chapter Was installed on our campus in 1917. OFFICERS 1941-42 Kenneth Crahan .................... P1'f2Sid9I'1'C Kenneth Jones .,,......... VlC9-PfGSldGHt Reg Carr ,,,,,,,,,,,.,, .....,......... S ecretary John Berg ,,,,, ...... T reasurer The versatile J o n e s studies. waits for No. 5 and poses for the camera all in one opera- tion. Herges and Lund have a rogues gallery all of their own. The argument concerns which is the greatest designer, Lock- heed or Petty. Pfusch settles down for the evening while Sleepy Anstrom and the Kappas grin and bear it. Theta Chi reaped a bountiful fall harvest of energetic pledges. Duane Rice is the boy that's making a name for himself with his educated fingers on the keyboard. The master of oral penmanship is Chuck Nennig. Com- ing in for their share of athletic honors are Warren Levasseur, Paul Brastrom, Bob Bergan, Bob Jenkins, and "Sleepy" Anstrom. The latter gent ambles around like Steppin' Fetchit until he hits the courts, then he bears a distinct resemblance to greased lightning. Keep your eye on this man J im Horan-if he can divert his amazing energies from his pur- suits at St. John's nursing institute to our own fair campus you'll see plen- ty! As for our Jack Williams just stand in the hall of Science and you'll hear plenty from him! THETA CHI PLEDGES lsr Row: Loder, Fox, Gouldcn, Stow-man 2Nn Row' Stene Dreblow Solsten Horan Williams Grorud Will on N s enmg Hartman an Row Bergan Anstrom Martmson Vorachek Rice Sigurdson Lunde Schaet el Jacobson 1s:r Row: Duntley, Knedle, Fleck, Story, Crothers, Brandt, Trenbeath, Ekern 2Nn Row: Advisor Kmg, Haibeclc, Morrison, Coles, Bolger, Rice, Horan, Young, Kuehn Inter-fraternity Pledge Council Definitely out of the fledgling class but not able to operate too far from the home base on its own hook, the pledge council, nevertheless, has assumed a position of some prominence on the campus. Made up of two pledges from each fraternity, the group functions much as does the Inter- fraternity Council, meeting twice a month at the various fraternity houses to further acquaintances among fraternity men and discuss problems com- mon to all groups. The group sponsors the Freshman Prom held during the spring term of each year and occasionally throws a smoker for pledges. Daly King, former president of this council, advised the group until leaving school at the end of the winter term. He was succeeded by Dick Carley. Bill Fleck presides over the group. Other officers are: Dale Morrison, vice-presidentg Chuck Brandt, secretary, Duane Rice, treasurer, Carl Ekern, publicity manager and John Coles, Ball manager. Vw ffm' I ml TIIIC I'l lRfQ'O If ARMY 0F ?R 'f3V BATAANG 36,6 ' ' oici' ' ' 00 Her f 5' Mnrninghlirfoa. lvfs UP ed ' Kill IC ,Or Fac' Hy: flff FAM? MLWIWY HQNORARES megCantiv ' P: P5 .flllr V lsr Row: Pannebaker, Baillie, Dugve, Hneft Hoiland 2Nu Row: Fo-rd, Kinney, Rulon, Bjofkluvld P., Berge P. 3nD Row: Seaman, Boehrs, Koch, Carr, Flaten ALPHA PHI GAMMA . . . Encourages fellowship among aspiring journalists This year's cream of the literary crop has been endowed with a spark of originality that has grown into a flame-Fanfare-enter Bull Bison. Edited by George Rulon with Allen Flaten as business manager, the magazine was first offered to the public at the AC-NDU basketball series. This group of potential Dorothy Dixs, Peglers, Winchells and Whites, also sponsors a high school newspaper contest during the May Festival, a turtle race on All-College Day, and an informal journalistic jive during the school year. 1 As the Dugout is to the Y men, as the Hasty is to Mert and Mona, so the Spectrum and Bison offices are to these enterprising journalists. Take this away from them and what do you have? No Copy! President of the organization was Jean Hoeft, vice-president, fighting Jim Fordg secretary, Reo Carrg treasurer, Pat Bjorklundg advisor, Jerry Seaman. lsr Row: Weiser, Ruud, Coon, Bahl, Crockett 2Nn Row: Griffin, Parsons, Epstein, Conway, Becker C., Lorenzcn SRD Row: -Emo, Vanvig A., Hovlomd A.. Pile R., Formey ALPHA ZETA...Recognizes leadership and scholarship among Ag men Alpha Zeta, honorary agricultural fraternity, was founded at the University of Ohio in 1897. The local chapter was established in 1910 with membership limited to students whose scholastic average is in the upper two-fifths of the School of Agriculture, for their ability for leader- ship, and for character. The purpose of the group is to strive to promote the profession of agriculture and to encourage higher standards of schol- arship, character, and personality in students studying for that profession. The sophomore agricultural student who had the highest average as a freshman is given a silver loving cup by this fraternity. Two certifi- cates of scholastic attainment are given to the two highest ranking agri- cultural freshmen. The bi-weekly meetings are held at noon for lunch in the Ceres Hall Cafe-teria and are presided over by: president, John Emo, vice-president, Willard Griffing secretary, Andrew Vanvigg and treasurer, Paul Weiser. lsr Row: Crockett. Hunter. Heqqeness 2Nn Row: Sevrinson, Lokken, Carlisle, Griffin. Toman, Hart-well Sm: Row: Emo, Calhoun, Ludwig, Snowberg, Koch BLUE KEY . . . College man's service fraternity Membership in Blue Key denotes recognition of service to the school. Junior and senior men from all departments on the campus are eligible. One of the most active honoraries, the group sponsors an annual barbecue at homecoming, gives an award to the freshman with the high- est average and one year's tuition to an outstanding junior. Though they regularly sponsor an all-college musical show, the group this year de- cided to abandon efforts to stage a show of their own, and secured the rights to handle the financial end of the operetta, "Sweethearts", staged by the mixed chorus under the direction of Ernst Van Vlissingen. On alternate Thursdays, the group meets in Ceres I-Iall's little dining room. Tommy Tucker didn't have anything on Blue Key men. They have to sing for their supper, too-if they're late. Men in the group but not picture are: Elton Baldwin, Robert Pile, Reuben Gerlitz, Eugene Gerlitz, and Andrew Vanvig. Officers were: Frank Carlisle, presidentg Clark Heggeness, vice-pre3- identg John Snowberg, recording secretaryg John Emo, treasurer and Ray Toman, corresponding secretary. Dr. Hunter and Leon Hartwell are faculty advisors. lsr Row: Tomerson, Olson GL, Kotschievmr, Thomaoson A. 2Nn Row: Strandvold, La-rson D., Hamilton, Aslceqarrrd 3mm Row: Kellesvig, Potter, Wilhelm, Slcadeland, Petersen DELTA PSI KAPPA... Advances best interests of women in physical Ed To promote fellowship and advance the ideals and best interests of women in the field of physical education, Pi chapter of Delta Psi Kappa was established on this campus in 1927. Since that time it has been ac- tive on the campus in sponsoring women's athletic events. This year marked the sixth successive appearance of Clara Cluck, the famous feathered toastmistress, to reign over festivities at the Delta Psi Kappa sponsored Dime Carnival. Furthering the interests of Wo- men's sports, the fraternity yearly sponsors an intersorority basketball tournament, the 1942 title going to a hard-hitting team of Kappas. Six pledges were added to the club's roster this year. They include: Patricia Torgerson, Rachel Elznic, Janet Petersen, Florence Potter, Doris Marie Larson and Marie Askegaard. The "brains behind the braWn" were lent by Ruth Kellesvig, pres- identg Kathleen Strandvold, vice-presidentg Evelyn Wilhelm, secretary, and Genevieve Olson, treasurer. Miss Beatrice M. Wartchow acts as faculty advisor for the fraternity. 4 179 3 3 40 3 6 ISO lsr Row: Vasenden, Graber, Valli-nth. Holcomb 2ND Row: Ward, McCaqhev't1l. Bauer, Moll KAPPA EPSILON...Str-ives to establish women in the field of pharmacy To give women in the field of pharmacy a position equal to that of men, to stimulate scholarship and a professional attitude are the aims of Kappa Epsilon, national professional pharmaceutical sorority. Iota chapter was installed in this campus in 1930. Meetings were held twice monthly to keep abreast of current peri- odicals. Several speakers vvere entertained, including Dean Sudro and Miss Alice Moshier, Fargo window advertising specialist. Participation in campus affairs through a representative in the Women's Senate is part of the organizations program. Special project this year was Work on a program for the National Convention. ' Pledges were honored at a banquet at the Graver. Initiated this year were Claire Ward and Barbara Holcomb. Biggest social event of the year, however, was a banquet held at the Powers. This year's officers were Lorraine McCagherty, president, Bernice Vollrath, vice-president, and Ruth Moll, secretary-treasurer. ' M sgsa ii :Eg Y" Q A a M W x, K ni lsr Row: Calwell, Coon H., Hegg, Fritz, Petriclc 2Nn Row: Putiiam, Bjornstad, LeDosquet, Vcmcum, Putnam 3mm Row: Pile, Kvamme, Whipple J., Vnmlcrhorclc, Nelson W. KAPPA KAPPA PSI . . . Bandmarfs fraternity has weekly jam session Elvery Wednesday night the cream of the musicians at NDAC cease blowing their horns and convene at the little Ceres Hall dining room for their weekly jam session across the linen. Strictly a bandman's fraternity, the group is a fast growing national made up of college bandmen who are elected on the basis of musical abil- ity, scholarship, and character. Band problems which arise are taken care of by this organization as are the plans for concerts, trip arrangements. In short, they formulate, with Doc's guidance, the program and policies of the band. This year they entertained Mu chapter from Grand Forks during the series games and were responsible for the large red V for victory which caused much favorable comment at the games. They have adopted very rigid attendance requirements for their members at band practices and few of the group miss a single practice. Officers are: Max Vanderhorck, presidentg James Whipple, vice-pres- identg Donald Bannister, secretaryg Edward Vancura, treasurer. Dr. C. S. Putnam is faculty sponsor. 1S.l 1S2 lsr Row: Prine, Pannebalcer, Walen, Gerlitz E., Schumacher, Gerlitz R. 2ND ROW: Slingsby, Griffin, Conway, Pitman. Kirk: L.. Perlcins, Becker BRD Row: Lokken, Week, Snowberg, Calhoun, Vanvig A., Saumweber, Parsons R. PHI KAPPA PHI . . . Non-professional scholastic honorary offers scholarship awards Phi Kappa Phi is a non-professional honorary basing its selection upon scholarship and character. Elections to this honorary are held once every quarter. The elections are based largely on grades in the fall term and upon character, activities, and scholastic standings in the spring term. All students in the upper ten percent of the Senior class are eligible for election. Each year W. L. Stockwell, through Phi Kappa Phi, gives a cash award to one senior who has an outstanding scholastic record throughout his college career. Each year the NDAC chapter recommends one of its mem- bers to the national group as a candidate for a cash fellowship given each year. Phi Kappa Phi is under the able leadership of Dr. C. L. Swisher, Pres- identg Miss Ruby Grimes, Vice President, Dr. E. A. Helgeson, Sec.-Treas.g Lucille Horton, Historian. - lsr Row: Jefferis, Thompson D., Olson G., Fortney, Kotschevar, Donovan 2Nn Row: Josephson, Anderson L., Ruud, Soliah, Hamilton, Wells Srm Row: Wigdahl, Skacleland, Nelson M., Wilhelm, Strong, Myrbo PHI UPSILON O1VIICRON...P1-omotes home economics Junior and senior girls chosen on the basis of leadership, character, scholarship, and professional interest comprise- Phi Upsilon Omicron, the honorary home economics society on the campus. The group's chief pur- pose is the promotion of home economics, but back of this the girls still have that undying flicker of hope that some day they will be able to build a house of their own. To hasten that day, the girls have spent extra hours hemming dishtowels to be sold. Each year the group arranges one Tryota meeting and keeps a Ceres Hall bulletin board well posted. Many of the girls assist in Red Cross work. At 4-H Institute three pieces of pottery were awarded to outstand- ing 4-H girls. A party for alumni marked the observance of Founder's Day. The group preceded this burst of activity with an all-college supper dance after the Omaha game, and they really swung it. The group entertained Miss Dodderidge of the Consumer Council Di- vision and Miss Wyckoff, field secretary of the AI-IEA, at a tea when they visited the campus in October. The national vice-president of Phi U was another distinguished visitor. In the past the group has awarded a scholarship to an outstanding senior girl. This year, however, a cash award will be presented to the freshman girl chosen to attend the annual three-week Danforth summer camp. The Phi Upsilon Omicron girls are ably led by Allagene Jefferis in the role of president. Other officers are: Genevieve Olson, vice-president, Lorine Ladwig, secretary, Evelyn Wilhelm, treasurer, Candle editor, Muriel Kotschevarg correspondence editor, Betty Myrbog chaplain, Eilaine Nelson, historian, Irene Josephsong and librarian, Lois Anderson. 183 1 S4 Olson G., Jcfferis, Pcmnebalcer, Kellesvig, VVclls, Lrtclwig L., Kotschcuar, Nelson E. SENIOR STAFF. . . Sponsors queen's dinner and makes cash scholarship award This honor society for senior women could be called the Mortar Board of NDAC. Founded in 1923, the society has chosen their members on the basis of service, scholarship, and leadership. They promote scholarship by making a cash award to the girl in the freshman class with highest grades, one to the girl who has maintained the highest average through her freshman and sophomore year, and a fifty-dollar scholarship to an outstanding girl in the junior class. Besides sponsoring the Queen's dinner during homecoming, the group plans a Spinster Skip during Thanksgiving vacation and ushers at the college commencement exercises. Not content to remain idle one moment, the association publishes each quarter the Senior Staff Chats, which con- tains news of the campus, alumni and active members. A special feature of the group is to Serenade the new members fonly one-tenth of the junior girls are chosenl the night before their election to membership is formally announced at a morning convocation. Guiding the girls in their activities were sponsors Matilda Thompson and Pearl Dinan. Serving as officers during the 1941-42 year were Betty Lou Pannebaker, presidentg Audre Wells, vice-president, Ruth Kellesvig, secretary, Eilaine Nelson, treasurer. 'F lsr Row: Gerlitz, Schaetzel R., Aasen M., Gordon H. . 2Nn Row: Better, Woodley, Lierboe, Sn.u-mweber. Perkins 312D Row: Loklcen, Snowberg, Peterson R.. Calhoun, Week TAU DELTA PI . . . Recognizes high scholarship among engineers All engineers regardless of their department are eligible for member- ship in Tau Delta Pi, local honorary engineering fraternity. Members are chosen in the spring and the fall from the upper one- eighth, scholastically, of the junior and senior classes. Initiates must pre- sent to the chapter a paper on some phase of engineering. Seven new members were initiated this year. Presiding at the monthly meetings were John Snowberg, presidentg Joseph Saumweber, vice-president, and Edwin Lokken, secretary-treasurer. 186 FRONT Row: Mary Froling, Mrs. Charles Ranclall, Constance Coclcing BACK Row: Ruth BTl1'l7.1Z, Mrs. H. V. Howlnnri. Elaine Wigrlahl. Lorraine Olson, Mrs. Howard Nelson, Mildred Strong, Shirley Putz, Mrs. J. C. Vincent, Mrs. W. S. Tarbell. Nor IN PICTURE: Annabelle Donovan SIGMA ALPHA I0TA...Natio11al pro- fessional music fraternity for women A never-ending circle of musical activities is the contribution to the geometric campus pattern of Omicron chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota, na- tional professional music fraternity for women. Designed to support the music of America and the World, it establishes the relation of the art of music to the art of living. Its national membership of thirteen thousand musicians includes such notables as Kirsten Flagstad, Lily Pons, Rose Bampton, and Gladys Svvarthout. Local membership, drawn from the musical talent of NDAC and MSTC enrollments, requires performing ability in voice or instrument and knowledge of harmony and other theoretical music studies, for which classes are offered on both campuses. Two meetings-one business and one program, are held each month. The actives receive indispensable support from an outstanding alumni chapter and an excellent patroness group. lsr Row: Donovan, Tarball, Vincent, Murray, Carlson, Blegen, Ordahl, Nelson 2Nn Row: Muffin, Reinhart, Cooking, Warner, Fillebwwn, Smillie, Pollock, Hook Omicron sponsors program meetings Locally, this year has seen a stimulating series of program meetings based on researches paralleling the Works of artists in the fields of music, art, and literatureg monthly radio programs presenting local artist mem- bers, a MacDoWel Fund concert, the proceeds being invested in Defense Bonds to aid American musicians, the traditional Christmas vesper serv- ice, a concert given by Omicroris Meda Westbergg and the annual original composition competition founded by Clara Pollock in honor of her mother. Capably headed by President Lorraine N el s o n, the officers- l Vice-President, V e r n y 1 Carlson eg V Treasurer, Helen Randall, Secre- p I tary, Elaine Wigdahlg Editor, Mil- ' dred S t r o n gg Radio Chairman, Ruth Brant, Chaplain, Lorraine I "'l Olson 5 and Sergeant at Arms, Shir- ley Putz have guided the efforts of Omicron chapter into constructive contributions toward the music of the community and the country. Lorraine Nelson 187 1S8 IST Row: Dice J.. Holmes. Ruerson. Sieber, Dill. Woods 2NxJ Row: Helferich, Smith H.. Kuser. Whipple J.. Dmffehw.. Ruse BRD Row: Hill. Whipple E.. Humphreys, Briornstad. Ymmg H.. Buvmrm A. ALPHA PHI OMEGA . . . sponsors school days dance and spring sing Former Boy Scouts who still hold the ideal of service are members of Alpha Phi Omega, national scouting service fraternity. To be of service to the student body and the faculty, to youth and the community, to fellow fraternity members. and to the nation as partici- pating citizens, is the goal of this organization. On this year's list of accomplishments were the School Daze Party, Spring Sing on All College Day, guide service to visitors and aid to in- coming freshmen. The new sign which adorns the campus gates was first sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega, Who were also the instigators of the "keep off the grass movement." To them also goes credit for the ice skating rink back of Festival hall. The group holds regular meetings weekly and a dinner meeting once a month. Leading the group this year were Bruce Bjornstacl, presidentg James Kyser, vice-presidentg Douglas Dill, secretaryg Harold Sieber, treasurer, and Paul Huss, historian. Faculty advisers were A. G. Hill. J. R. Dice. Ernst Van Vlissingen and Dean Sevrinson. - F1':x...t1.r:1L:v.:n'.:f' yr ELLA-1. M . 'mn ' Rim: alfa' , '11- FQRVM , lLS.PUIN SBUISTIIT TOKYO N IN GR IIT DA YUGHT ATTACK ffm """' "" ' ' 52 - 1ffnff1.svfm4',v1f-201,11-my umm -Ibm ll In 1100- llilr' .9?1'r'r7p If-Il 1. fs."- qbvnf. fum xj IES CI SOCIET HH 190 lsr Row: Block, Nylrmder, Ruud, Heine, Walen, Crockett 2Nn Row: Melby, Mzzuoue, Kingzett, .I. Dordrml, Brnlrlwin. Bert: M.. Miller Cap 3RD Row: Ettesvold, Dolan, Noonan, Sandsmark, Bosch, McNclLis, Bortfeld C. 4TH Row: Emo, Leet, Vanvig A., Vanvig T., Cersrmsky, Fortney, Chisman AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS CLUB Creates interest in current economic problems The Agricultural Economics Club is the baby among campus organ- izations as it was organized in February of 19413 however, the college commission on campus organizations has recognized their constitution and the group began operations as a club in February of 1942. The threefold purpose of the organization is: to create interest in current problems in the field of agricultural economics, to obtain speakers of interest to the club members and to hold informal discussions on cur- rent agricultural economic problems. Highlight of the year's program was a luncheon meeting at which Dr. E. Elmhurst, President of the International Agriculture Economics Organization, addressed the club. Officers of the club are: president, Reuben Ruudg Vice-president, Andrew Vanvigg secretary and treasurer, Vincent Mayoue, and Faculty Advisor, Prof. C. E. Miller. 1s'r Row: Fog, Halbett, Jacobson, Nye, Lambrecht, Calwell, Lawler 2Nn Row: Asheim, DeK're11. Kingzett, Kessler R., Smestad. Non-ling. Kingzett M. Ban Row: Mutchellcnaus, Sorenson, Pierson, Myra, Jacobsen A., Sieber, Calderwood. 4'x'H Row: Kluksdal, Stanley, Deede, Wiese, Krueger, Skalness, Risa, Heine 4-H CLUB...P1edge hand, heart, head and health to service The NDAC 4-H Clubls principle aim is to be of service on the campus. The group was organized by former 4-H members and is limited to former members. The club took charge of many of the activities on the program during the annual 4-H States Institute. At the monthly meetings this year club members carried on discussions of 4-H activities in college and at home. The club entered a float in the homecoming parade and had a booth in the Little International. Officers for this year Were: president, Robert Pile, lst vice-president, Genevieve Hamilton, 2nd vice-president, Fred DeKreyg 3rd vice-presi- dent, Blanche Carlson, secretary, Russell Heine, treasurer, Harold Sieberg and Faculty Sponsor, H. E. Rilling. 191 192 2Nn ROW: 3121: Row 4'm Row 5'rH Row lsr Row: Wagner, L., Herges, Besserucl, McLu.rty, Haut, Haltener, Berge, Schaetzcl R., Sites, Snydal. Bork FJ. Jahe, Bye E., Meberg, Nelson G., Pristash, Wattam C., Edkins W., Coon, Schulte, Larson, Minch. V. Rosatti,kBregk,,fi'a.ndo'r, Gerlitz W., Beals, Centerwall, Yody, Kluksdal, Young H., Zbytovs y, ame son I1-llolilpcan, Fernbaugh., Hcrsrud, King L., Ebbeson, Guldemavm, Salcshaug, K1-ogh, Aplin, o en Smylie, Vanderhorck, Eian, Sether, Kyser, Schonberger, Anderson M., Bcrgeson, Gilman ENGINEER'-S CLUB . . . Expands membership much this year- This year under an enterprising administration this organization ex- panded its membership considerably, almost tripling that of last year and including a large part of the engineering students. Meetings are held the first Wednesday of every month, a busi- ness meeting being followed by a pro- gram of films or speakers. Dwight Woodley's hard work brought first place to the engineers in their di- vision in the homecoming parade. Don Berg Was in charge of the annual Engi- neer's Ball which donated the proceeds to the Red Cross. Officers of the group are: presi- dent, Reuben G e r 1 i t z, vice-president, er, William Hope. Reuben Gerlitz John Calhoun, and secretary-treasun lsa' Row: 2ND Row: 3120 Row: 4TH Row 5TH Row Charlesworth, Sherritt, Lindberg, Schuricht, Borho, Schwarting, Hurst, Joos, Never- man, Gerlitz R. Schaetzel D., Lamb W., Martin R., Brochel D., Millang, Sauer, Sheldy, Christensen H., Babcock. Snhnell. Bjornstad, Gabe, Erickson H., Schnur, Hanson M., Peterson E., Gully, Hatfield, Mik- kelson, Berg H. Wells R., Danielson D., Peterson V., Froeschle R., Sakshaug, Mergenthall D., Lee R., Waller G., Rosendahl G., Kleppe Campbell C., Anderson K., Ramer L., Hope, Peterson R., Yeasley, Snowberg, Moores, Snhuler. Wellems ENGINEER'S CLUB lsr Row: 2ND Row: 3RD Row: 4TH Row: 511-I Row: Johnson, Huso, Hoverson, Evert, Werre, Kuhn, Nennig, Henry, Storman, Maston Dolve, Blazek, Bolrneier, Belter, Bartholomew, Bakewell, Bjornstad, Hinschberger, Gebhardt, Swisher Ackerman, Arnold, Gordon H., Hnss, Cadwell, McNulty, Braasch, Berg M.. Palmer Uge stad Becker, Larson .T., Anderson A. W., Perkins R., Wiqtil, Madrlock R., Hartman, Tren- beath, Lusne. Schultz - Cobb, Parsons R., Woodley D., Lierboe L., Ruud L.. Sanmweber J.. Johnson C.. Cal- houn, Armsby, Week, Berg D. 193 i , if -V Y 5-we - - -- ..- .,. , N'-gf.: ,. i iii v v i .,.,T.-.,- ,114-. pa. -1 W 1 M as W M 3' if - '. - " M tag ' ' 5 - ln it 194 ls! Row: Mr. cmd. Mrs. Gabe 2Nn Row: Sites. Kluksdal, Smldal. Zbytmisku. Schantzel R.. Schudde. Henrry I. S b S kshau Berg H SRD Row: Berge, Schnur, Lolckien, Wel ems, now erg, a g, . 4TH Row: Bergeson, Zilman, Schonberger, Sether, Guldeman, Anderson K., Anderson M. A. S. C. E. . . Stages annual inspection tour The American Society of Civil Engineers on NDSC's campus is a stu- dent branch of the professional fraternity of the same name. All civil engi- neering students are eligible for membership, and upon graduation become junior members in the professional organization. Meeting every third Thursday at 4 RM., they show sound films of engineering feats to their members. This year they posted the pictures of their graduating seniors in the Engineering building, made a sign for their club to announce meetings and carried out other minor projects. In the spring they sponsor an inspection tour to points of interest to the group. This spring they Went to Hibbing and Duluth, Minnesota, to visit the iron mines and other works there. Ed Lokken is president of the group, Robert Schaetzel, vice-president and Lester Sites, secretary-treasurer. lsr Row: Sherritt, Better, Woodley, Perkins, Garden, Gerlitz 2Mz Row: Peterson, Leirboe, Ruud, Saum'webe'r, Danielson, Holman 31ID Row: Hanson, Hursrud, Eicm, Calhoun, Johnson, King A. S. M. E. . . Interest engineers with special technical interests The American Society of Mechanical Engineers are a group with spe- cial technical interests. Members of the student branch automatically become members of the national ASME upon graduation. The main event of the year is the national convention which was held this year in St. Louis. Each club sends delegates and two technical re- ports by members to compete for awards. Q Meetings are held twice a month, followed by a program dealing with some phase of engineering. Speakers this year included Lawrence Hall, now sanitary engineer of the Burma Road, Hank Olson, chief mechanic of the Northwest Airlines, and a representative of the Ethyl Gasoline Cor- poration. Movies on the construction of the Golden Gate Bridge were shown, and inspection trips were made to the Fargo Gas Plant and the Northwest Airlines hangar. John Calhoun was the presiding officer this year, Assisting him were Lief Ruud, vice-presidentg Robert Perkins, secretary-treasurer, and Le- land Lierboe, program chairman. Dean Dolve was faculty advisor. 196 lsr Row: Halle, Lorenze-n, Becker, Anseth, Christensen H,, Bork E. 2Nn Row: Burman A.. Parsons R.. Naclden, Hartwig, Chapman, Engelrretson, Bjorlie 3120 Row: Bates, Marlcuaardt, Pile, Prnmersbergfer. White H, E.. Wiseman A. S. A. E. . . Aims to use science in making farming easier ' The North Dakota Agricultural College student branch of the Ameri- can Society of Agricultural Engineers was organized on this campus in November of 1936 with the aim of putting science to Work to make farm- ing easier. The Weekly gatherings alternate between business, and education or social meetings. During the past year exhibits of the technical aspects of engineering as they are applied to practical farm problems were shown at the May Festival, Little International, and the Implement Dealers Convention. The group also took part in the Homecoming parade and other school events. Officers are as follows: president, Robert Lorenzeng vice-president, Kermit Chapmang secretary-treasurer, Everett Markwardtg and faculty advisor, W. Promersberger. lsr Row: Huso, Wilk, Gordon, Stoutland, Taylor, Gerlitz, Murphy R., Bader I Dr. Dunbar, Brands, Peterson Dahm. Dill. Hnll, Smith C.. Miller ow: Fletcher J., Cummings L., Malhouse, Lee, Vancura, Love, Parries, Pitman 41211 Row: Sunde, Hest, Olson A., McNutt, Fernbaugh, Kenney, Whipple E., Gryting 2ND ROW 3Rn R CHE1VIIST'S CLUB . . . Helps chemistry students keep up with the times With a will to become better acquainted with each other and with the current developments in chemistry, enthusiasts of chemistry congre- gate once a month. Their program docket includes motion pictures, speech- es, and discussions by guests as well as by the members themselves. They give their meetings balance by concluding with a social program. The club's right of existence can certainly be justified when you see so many accomplishments take place before your eyes: They hang pic- tures in the Chemistry building, sponsor a junior membership in the American Chemical Society, and purchase a worthwhile gift for the col- lege annually. The club this year sponsored a couple of bang-up all- college dances. Morale is furnished ,by the faithful sponsorship of the chemistry departments faculty. Officers are: Walter Hall, presidentg Eugene Gerlitz, vice-presidentg Marlowe Parries, secretaryg Clinton Taylor, treasurer. 198 lsr Row: ZND Row Olson O., Ginn. Johnson M.. Melby. Saunders, Nye, Glasson, Elefson, Engesather, Bjorlie, Hauqsjcza. Ingwalson Larson H., Fog, Lawler, Reynolds, Jefferis, Jacobson P., Tanberg, Thompson F., Hubbell Tho son E Ki tt M , , 'mp ., nqze . Thompson D., Ness, Sorenson, Nelson B., Johnson E., Soliah, Anderson H.. Wiiq, 3Rn Row. Bruschwein, Vail, Gabbert, Hefti 4:TII Row: Strandvold, Erdahl, Punclsness, Josephson, Erickson, Estuold, Westcld, Cox, Schmidt, Kingzett P., Fortney 5TH Row Pavlilc, Whelan, Johnson M., W-io'tenbe1'ge1', Malstrom, Hodgson, Stegner, Jacobsen, Bauer, M141-rl.. Grxwius TRYOTA . . . Sponsors kiddies party, stamp drives, and summer project meeting The purpose of Tryota is to bring about better relationships between girls and to foster professional interest in the field of Home Economics. Founded by Phi Upsilon Omicron in 1926, Tryota membership is neces- sary for membership in the honorary. On October 28, Tryota with Phi Upsilon Omicron gave a tea in honor of two nationally known figures in the home economics field: Miss Gladys Wycoff, Field Secretary of the National American Home Economics As- sociation, and Mrs. Dodderidge of the Consumer Division of the United States Department of Home Economics. Lillian McDowell was chairman of the much publicized Stamp Drive. The girls were at first under the impression that the stamps were sold to companies to extract the dye which was then sold. Later information on the project explained that "the stamps were shipped to England and there disposed of for philatelic purposes, the money being used to purchase beds for the Queen's hospital." lsr Row: Anderson .D., Buehl, Norcleng, Axness, Dullea, Lane, Hanson, Lindsay, Dixon, Johan- sen, -Kotsclievar, Morrison 2ND Row: Dittmer, Drager, Hadler, Twedt, Schumacher G., Iverson, Burgess, Duclcstad, Mur- phy I., Olson G., Egge, Bork 31m Row: Askegaard, McFarlin, Titus, McDowell, Nelson J., Heer, Skarpsno, Waxler, Grom- mesh. Sawyer. Eclcre. Hamilton G. 411-I Row: Pearson D., Clement, Metcalf, Collins, Slingsby, Welken, Ruud, Lowen, Arason, Paul, Myrbo 5TH Row: Chase, Millang, English, Nelson M., Skjelset. Dolyniulc, Pierson, Skadeland, S-elvig, Calkins, Deuore TRYOTA College coeds and their little guests from the McCracken Mission had a good time at the Kiddies Party. Lunch was served and gifts given to the children in the Ceres Hall Lounge. Two important meetings were the summer project meeting in which girls who won first places in foods, clothing, home management, and decoration discussed their projects, and the Phi Upsilon Omicron spon- sored meeting at which a panel discussion of winners of the Danforth fellowships in agriculture and home economics on the "Danforth Fellow- ship" was featured. Other projects were a dance held with the Saddle and Sirloin Club on January 31, a picnic for freshmen girls on October 8, a booth at The Little International, and a banquet held in April at which scholarships were awarded and officers elected for the next year. Tryota meets the second Thursday of each month at four o'clock in the Ceres Hall Lounge with Kathleen Strandvold presiding, assisted by Mildred Duckstad. Minute-maker is Dona Thompsong collecting the two- bits is Genevieve Hamilton. All are advised by Miss Hawkins, Miss Dirks and Miss Johnson. 199 lsr Row: G-reenshields B.. Jefferis, Anderson L.. Ruucl. Olson G.. Drmmzrm ZND Row: Kellesvig, Wigdahl, Piers, Brandes, Strong, Fortney, Lynne ART CLUB . . . Promotes appreciation of art among students Actively interested in promoting art appreciation among students, the Art Club has as its main function bringing art displays to the campus. Of special interest in this year's series was the fall exhibit in Old Main of the etchings and portraits done by Miss Shirley Briggs, instructor in the college Art department. Meetings and potlucks are held monthly, followed by discussions led by people in the community on artistic subjects. The outstanding affair of the year is the annual Bohemian dinner given in honor of new initiates. Officers for the past year were Allagene Jefferis, presidentg Marguer- ite Steiner, vice-presidentg Betty Lynne, secretaryg Maurine Steiner, treasurerg Ruth Kelleisvig, publicity chairrnang and Tillie Ruud and Bea- trice Brandes, exhibit chairmen. Sponsors of the group are two mem- bers of the Art department faculty, Miss Ann Brown and Miss Shirley Briggs. New members are elected annually by the actives on the basis of interest and proficiency shown in work in the department. lsr Row: Kessler R., Hubbell, Carroll D.. Donovari, Morrison A.. Bader, Hoff, Arritz, Cumming 2ND Row: Walker, Yoerg, Whelan, Hunkele, Hinschberger, Lange N., Gjperstad, Caclzeux, Keltgen SRD Row: Rlengle, Cliallouer, Schnell R., Lange R., McCoy W.. Kuhn, Scillefu K., Westland, Dullea 4'rH Row: Grormnesh, Ward, Daniel, Blazelc, Gully, Vaucura, Griebstem, Mack G., Father Hendrickson I 5TH Row: Noonan, Halloran, Downey, Schulier, McErlane, Sweeney W., Maddock R., Martmeau, Schaan NEWMAN CLUB . . . Hold group discussions and social hours for catholic students Newman Club was organized in 1938 for the purpose of getting Cath- olic students of NDAC together for fellowship. The club is affiliated with the National Federation of Newman Clubs. Meetings of the club are held the second and fourth Sundays of each month. The regular business meeting is followed by a discussion by the guest speaker and closing with a social hour. The discussion for the year was "Marriage,' with doctors, lawyers, and priests presenting the subject in relation to the technical aspects of their profession. Once each term the group goes to the Sacred Heart Academy Chapel to take Communion followed by breakfast. A dance was held for mem- bers and their guests at Festival Hall on October 21. The Newman Club sponsored Father Clark, Jesuit Missionary, when he spoke at a convoca- tion on "Religion in the U. S. Army." The Club's officers are: president, Mary Jane Walker, vice-president, Lee Hinschbergerg secretary, Margaret Dulleag treasurer, Frank Schaang and spiritual director, Father Hendrickson. x 201 n ' ...hw. 1 lsr Row: Halbett, Lawler, Hanson F., Petchell, Lindsay, W'illcinson Jean, Oleson END gow: Enzenger, Reynolds, Schumacher, Hobbis, Titus, Williams, Mrs. Pile an ow: 4TH Row: ', 1. e .. iese .. tegner, Twin J., Tlimmnson P.. DeB0eir Sri: Row: Dr. Irwin, Buck., Somsen, Whipple J., Kyser, Cummings R., Whipple E. Henry, Jahnke, Calkins, Critchfield, Haibeck, Wiese, Wessler, Wilkinson James Potter P'l W W' C S I OXFORD CLUB . . . Promotes all that is cultural, significant and of value "To interpret the true meaning of religiong to be realistic followers of Jesusg to achieve abundant living. individually and sociallyg and to promote all that is cultural, significant, and of valuev is the goal of mem- bers of the Wesley Foundation Oxford Club. The club was organized in 1932 for college age young people of Fargo and became one of the 70 Wesley Foundations in the United States in 1937. Meetings are held every Sunday in the First Methodist Church. Once a month a party is sponsored. Several teas were held in the Fireside Room of the YMCA for Methodist students and faculty. Governing the club is a council composed of 12 members, presided over by John F. Irwin. Mrs. Pile is the Wesley Foundation student work- er, and Dr. John C. Irwin is pastor-director. An outgrowth of the group is the Alpha Kappa chapter of Wesley Players, national drama society. James Wilkinson is president. Delegates to the St. Paul Area Conference at St. Cloud were Mary Warner, Allagene Jefferis, Doyle Hauschulz, James Whipple, Mrs. Pile, and Dr. Irwin. . Genevieve Titus, Allagene J efferis, and Lowell Cummings represented the club at the National Conference of Methodist Youth at Urbana, Il- linois in December. lsr Row: 2ND Row: 3RD ROWS 4111 Row Anderson, Melby, Haugsjaa, Fog, Dolve, Carlson B., Jacobsen P., Lalum, Cox, Gabbert Nordeng, Schuman, Schmidt, Sturlaugson, Berg O., Tanberg, Bruschwein, Garass, Larson O., Nelson E. A I Heer, Wellcen, Olson, Skolness, Stanley, Bgorlze, Carlson V.. Fuglestad, Berg. M. Orthmeyer, Kleppe, Markwardt, Granheirn, Bjornstad C., Reitan, Berg C., Larson M. LUTHERAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION... Holds weekly devotional programs The local chapter of the Lutheran Students Association is a part of the national organiza- tion which was organized at Toledo, Ohio. Its purposes are to promote high Christian ideals, en- courage church attendance, increase knowledge of the Bible, and develop Christian fellowship. Officers for the organization are: Carol Sanstead, presidentg Florence Mickelson, vice-pres- identg Shirley Soliah, secretaryg Robert Lorenzen, treasurer, Rosalie Gabbert, Mission secretaryg Lois Skadeland, librarian, and Mr. and Mrs. Ettesvold, advisors. lsr Row: 2ND Row: 3R11 Row: 41m Row: 51311 Row: Mrs. Ettesvold, Engesather, Bjorlie, Grande, Thompson T., Haugen, Nye, Ericlcstacl Berg, Westad, Lorenzen, Kluksdal, Risa, Bauman, Heine, Axness, Mickelson, Tuff Holm L., Soliah, Anderson E., Asheim, Walter, Myra, Anderson L., Christiansen J., Thompson Berge P., Hoffmann, Walen, Jacobsen, Slcadelancl, Petersen, Pierson, Watland, Ettes- volcl Grifting, Bjorlie, Hoff, Vcmvig, Sand Darrel, Sand Delbert, Ormsby, Bergeson, Anseth, Sletten 203 lsr Row ZND Row I 31113 Row 4TH Row 5TH Row Block, Best, Lambrecht, DeK1-ey, Asheivn, Calderwood, Johansen C., Woods Fagerlund, Bryans, Dordahl, Bellows, Abbey, Melby A., Deutsch, Heine Gulliclcson W., Coe, Haibeclc, Campbell, Berg O.. Kinqzett J., Conway, Coon H. Anderson C., Iverson, Berg C., Klubben, Enander, Dolan, Berg M., Holm L. Griffin W., Bosch, Deecle, Emo, Askegaarcl, Hovlancl A., Fulks, Johnson L. R. SADDLE AND SIRLOIN 204 151' Row: 2Nn Row: BRD ROW: 4'r1-1 Row: 5TH Row : Ouraclnilc, Nylander, Rosenbe1'ge'r, Putncun, Shortridge, Melby C., Mutchelknaus Ruud R., Schnell R., Sears A., Schaffner, Lussenclen, Mayoue, Johnson J., Scllley M. McCoy, Schiele, Baldwin, Sad, Miller, Sieber, Lidclle, Walter. Thompson Willert. Noonan .lames E., Fortney D., Sanclsvnarlc, Sand, D. F., Sand D. L., Stanley, Saunders, Matteson Leet, Ruler, Vanvig A., Orth, Port, Vanvig T., Pile, Stegne'r, Logan Howard Gramlich speaks at Hall of Fame Banquet SADDLE AND SlRLOIN...Agricultural service club open to all men enrolled in agriculture Saddle and Sirloin, agricultural service club, was organized in 1918 on our campus for all men enrolled in the School of Agriculture. All members are eligible for the door prize doled out at each monthly meeting. Highlight of the year's activities was the Little International Live- stock and Grain Show managed by Elton Baldwin. This year Mr. Crim- mins was honored as the outstanding figure in the field of agriculture and his portrait was hung in the Saddle and Sirloin Club's Hall of Fame. i i i The club sponsors the Student Livestock Judging Contest and a Barn Dance, and gives financial assistance to the livestock judging teams and. part assistance to the freshman Winner of the Danforth Fellowship. Try- ota and Saddle and Sirloin held their Membership Party jointly this year. . Presiding officers for the year were: president, Everett Orthg vice-president, Willard Griffing secretary, Loren Lad- wigg treasurer, Reuben Ruudg historian, Robert Pileg and faculty advisor, A. C. Sears. EVERETT ORTH LITTLE INTERNATIONAL Mildred Duckstad, Kappa Delta's Mistress of Awards gives both a trophy and a smile to a Winner at Saddle and Sirloin's annual Little International. gl H Russ Heine, winner of two championships proudly displays a cup and the W e t h e r that helped him win. Elton Baldwin, show manager, shows Mary Jean Fehr some of the finer points connected with the delactation of the bovine species. ? lsr Row: Nolet, Sauers. Larson E., Morgan O.. Erickson S.. Mrs. Alaeo. Hunkele, Axness, Dolyniuk. Hamilton. Baht, Klubben. Limde. Mrs. L. W. Roen, Melqarcl 2ND Row: Schaetzel, Smith D., Johnson M., Anne, Wilson L., Holle, Bates, Wellems, Rulon C., Tobin W socki Watland A h ' F' t d , y , , s erm, ms a I 3RD Row: Erickson, Hartje, Wiese, Enander, Huebschwerlen, Pile R., Scliuler, Solis, Downey, Mindt, Lussenrlen. Lorenzen, Stockstad CERES HALL CAFETERIA . . . Keeps NDAC students hale and hearty with good food Three meals a day, six days a Week is the undertaking of this group. Under the management of Mrs. L. W. Roen, these 40 students serve about one thousand students and faculty daily. These employees also serve at banquets held by campus clubs. Athletes of NDAC have a special train- ing table there. Ceres Hall Cafeteria is a self-supporting institution entirely separate from NYA. It provides employment to students who are Working for their board and who would otherwise be unable to attend school. Each year the group holds an annual Christmas party with a typical Christmas dinner followed by a program with the students exchanging gifts about the decorated Christmas tree. To end the year the group has a spring picnic. y 1 2ND ST SRD 4'rn Rcw: Row: Bivins, Lange R., Lange N,, Daniel, Gasmann, Hathaway, Cummings L., Skaar Row: Skolness, Rowe, Burke, Orthmeyefr, Erickson J., Berg C., Case, Kovash Row: Alm W., Webster T., Hellebust, Bjornstad C., Port, Warner L., Ormsby, Markwarclt E. CO-OP HOUSE . . . Teaches practical course in business management and group life A practical course in business management and group life are two of the many advantages given the boys who reside at 1104-13th Street North, commonly known as the Co-op House. Living co-operatively, the boys are a part of the League embracing a 100,000 membership. Governing body of the House is the Board of Directors elected an- nually. Officers for 1941-42 are: Donald Richardson, presidentg Walter Alm, vice-president, James Fine, secretary, and Francis Daniel, manager. Added benefits not to be forgotten are the planned discussion meetings featured by the group, entertaining state and national personalities as guest speakers, and the parties given each term. Nor does the house lack its share of campus personalities. Norbert Lange, undoubtedly the best malted milk shaker in the Dugout, proved his ability as a singing actor in Sweethearts, not to mention his work as president of the Lincoln Forensic Club. Walter Alm and Francis Daniel held positions on the Student Commission. Daniel is also president of the NDAC Farmer's Union Local. Robert Lorenzen is the president of the Agricultural Engineers, while Leon Warner presides over the sopho- more class. Pemberton, Fine, Richardson H.. Lsrenzen. Richardson D., Bwrman A., Grande, Halle B Running a group of near- ly 40 college men coopera- tively calls for plenty of bookkeeping. Rowe, Fine, and Daniel do a little checking to keep from us- .,-, , ing the red ink. The boys from 1104 do a little playing to keep their Jacks from becoming dull boys. It's refreshment time for the Helgeson's as Daniel does the honors. Known for the active in- terest they take in current events, the Co-op House boys stage many a spirited "Bull Session". Bjornstad, Lange, Fine, Hathaway and Skaar seem to have a good one in the making. 209 L1-:FT T0 RIGHT: Lange N., Berg M., Caclieux A., Freevnln, Lange R., Jacobsen A., Sites, Good, Ness, Alm, War ner L., Olson B. INDEPENDENT STUDENT ASS'N... Fills recreational and educational needs of non-affiliated students The Independent Students Association has as its main purpose the filling of recreational and certain educational needs of non-affiliated stu- dents on the campus. The ISA on this campus is also a member of the National Independent Students Association. The group has taken a major interest in campus politics and there are non-affiliated students who hold class offices and are members of the Student Commission. The executive committee is the governing body of the group and it is in charge of forming the program and in general charge of all activities. This committee consists of Lester Sites, presidentg Walter Alm, vice-pres- identg Audrey Jacobsen, secretaryg Solveig Ness, treasurer, Doris Good, Historiang Audrey Cadieux, sophomore representativeg and Ralph Lange and Ludwig Grande, freshman representatives. 10 ISA students select music by their favorite orchestras at a supper dance. The activities of the ISA are many and varied. Social activities pre- dominate but the other side of the picture is not forgotten. This year discussions concerning current events have been found both helpful and interesting to all who participated. Social hours are held regularly and dancing proves the favorite means of entertainment. Several community sings have been held and were very popular. Old fashioned square dances and other folk dances were features of the dances. Supper dances were regular events during the year. Good food plus music of favorite dance bands via the nickelodeon contributed to many successful evenings. From "sweet swing" to the "hoe-down" and the band plays on lsr Row: Ingwalsen, Johnston, Nye, Morrison A., Johansen 2ND Row: Huey, Murphy I., Jacobsen P., Lowe, Nelson E. 3Rn Row: Nelson J., Held, Hoffmann, Jahnke- 4TH Row: Lawritzen, Metcalf, Hunlcle, Johnson M. 5TH Row: Millang, Heine, Jacobsen A., Myra, Overmoe CERES HALL . . . Serves as foster home of NDAC Coeds Ceres Hall, the girls' dormitory, is the foster home of 87 AC co-eds each year. Un- der the guidance of Mrs. Mildred Kirst, social director, the group is governed by the Ceres Hall Council. The Council is composed of ten members, two from each corridor plus two proctor members. Whenever the need arises meetings are held. In addition to sponsoring discus- sions and meetings for the girls, the council is in charge of several traditional affairs each year: the i' Homecoming Hospitality Tea, the Christmas Party, the mixer with the Mens' Residence Hall, the pajama party for May Festival guests, and the Spring Formal. Newly initiated event is the series of entertainments given this year by upper class dorrnites for upper class transfer students. Mrs. Kirst 12 Q5 4-I7 N nu- L4 'rm' rv 'Fx Thompson F., Schmidt, Petchell Schumacher lsr Row: Melby, Haugsjua, Olson O., Willcinson 2ND Row: Thue, Thompson C., 31m Row: Vail, Schuman, Titus, 41-1-I Row: Pearson, See, Waxler, Rengle 5TH Row: Wessler, Spohn, Wirtenburger, Wellcen, Whelan 6TH Row: Ward, Paul, Tuneberg, Slcjelset, Stegner Ceres Hall year the spacious triple parlor is is one of the popular social centers of the campus. During the school used by many organizations for teas and special enter- tainments. Each floor is equipped with a kitchen which is open to the girls for pop- corn and fudge parties and a guest room, furnished in maple, Where mothers, fathers, and other guests may stay While visiting on the campus. . Presiding over Ceres Hall this year were Eileen Dolve, president, Gladys Welken, vice-president, Dorothy Pearson, secretary, Azeline Morrison, treasurer. Z Hr? 'fy xx lsr Row: Glasson, Anderson D., Hamilton G., Cadieux 2ND Row: Arntz, Dolve, Bjorlie, Egge BRD Row: Dickson J., Elameter, Engesather, Hanson F., Elofsen, Bartley, Chase 41-H Row: Deuore, Anderson H., Garaas, Erickstad. 5TH Row: DeBoer, Grommesh, Calkins, Bauer, Bruschwein 213 me lsr Row: Helen Larson, Norma Vassendenv, Dona Thompson, Eilaine Nelson, Margery Fjeld 2ND Row: Mma Askegaard, Betty Greenshzelds, Mildred Duclcstad, Allagene Jaffe-ris, Frances Maier 3Rn Row: Bernice Wichmann, Betty Gage, Marian Nelson, Betty Lynne YWCA... Operates with "total Y effort" all through school year With representatives from all Walks of campus life, the YWCA Cabinet is made up of girls who have shown outstanding interest in Y Work. The undergrads do their part through the workings of the Sophomore Corn- mission. Operating the year around with "total Y effort", the YW started off the year by assisting the YM in the orientation program for incoming freshmen. Then came the annual Coed Prom, this year held in honor of Ann Brown of the Art Departmentg "Ann Brown's School Days" with country bumpkins aplenty. Came Thanksgiving and with it the Y baskets for needy families. Christmas, the time of giving, found both Y's en- tertaining a mischievous bunch of under-privileged children who had a Wonderful time with food, presents, and Santa Claus. The Rice Frolic, the Dine-and-Dances before games, the Blue Monday Teas, the Buffet suppers with guest speakers, all this and more too, describe the full and profitable schedule of the YWCA. Officers this year were: Eilaine Nelson, presidentg Marjorie Fjeld, vice-presidentg Betty Lynne, secretary, Norma Vassenden, treasurer. B tial Coed Prom The Coed Prom was this year dedicated to Ann Brown and follow- ed the theme "School Days". At the upper right Eilaine Nelson, Margery Fjeld, Allagene Jefferis, Miss Brown and Dorothy Chase lead the grand march. Mrs. J. E. Bennison is secretary and advisor of the college YWCA. 1- June Heisler and Clark Hegge- ness manipulate the rope for one of the youngsters at the joint Y Kid- dies Party held for under-privileged children, 215 sq, -V. lsr Row: Nygarcl, Fercho, Beaton, Burfening, Schollander ZND Row: Roningen, Fletcher, Snowberg, Pitman QSRD Row: Moores, Yeasley, Johxrtson A., Abbott, Johnson L. LETTER1VIAN'S CLUB . . . Aims to promote athletic solidarity The Letterman's Club is composed of all varsity athletes who have earned one or more letters in football, basketball, or track. The aims of the organization are to promote athletic solidarity, to promote better feel- ing with visiting athletic teams, to provide entertainment for visiting teams, to provide a social program for athletes, to keep up the Letterrnanis room, and to promote close co-operation between the coaching staff and the players. The group is responsible for organizing intramural contests and en- couraging good sportsmanship in the major sport activities run throughout the year on the campus. A new project launched this year is the enforcement of the traditional Wearing of green caps by freshmen. Although the rule is an old one, it has not been seriously enforced until this fall when many a freshman was escorted into the Book Store by burly football players. Heading the activities for the club this year were John Snowberg, president, and John Abbott, treasurer. ' -if 77 "1"--!'1 -' .. ' --5--V! -I r '- -- -7 1.4 4 4 1 .lf ,, BISQN LIFE , Q 1 Q , Q ' ' -' 'A' --X- H ' rw Q W af , I ,,.1 , . i Q ,wg , ff 1 A li my gg X: g mm., Q Z I N, .WMM ., W, 1 'u,' iSVJa ISN! I.: Q l ...yafg ,,5.V,,,,,', if me J u 1,25 , 5-' '19-f5"'f. RK '551 , C? ?' ' f 322521 9 , ., Q NN "X ' ..:.:.:..:,.:1.4. s uf A? k I ...:,, ,.,.:. 6 ,, S .. , ,- , - ' , ' - 9 Q .17?Q' , 'fb u-5, , .N 231 .--3,55 ' ' 5. 1 "fi, , ' 3 wif -2--41 , 8,11'59".,, ffjf' ,xx .45 2-ffefffi 35? 'iz if-i5?+ M V 'X "Y 'W A5 In RQ .. Q Q Us 1 ., .2 ' Q J, -, Q1 T - L 53 1- if QW J ' 'Wg ,tix I: A fl.-I if 'PP sg, J. :mmm X V, :gy A Az 3 -'-:- - w fel rm 1? gm, I gi! 1 z 2?QE1?f:"'- ,, K , I S 1 X xx .w 5'1e62Q?gs3 W- wa i 'z- ., .,4A Wkjfgii ,Q ..., JE 1: 2 S gig 13 ,:,: Q "K Q 3 'X x Fi fi' W 9' 'N WG ., .eff . .,., v f . Ag .I ,Z . vi: 44 5:2 ?Z6'nsu.- ,.., ,gi QW gk V W 'Y , , sw ,Q ' l v I ' 1 ,.,.. N gf 9' 2 S is W WW a 2 gga54g.g,g,,g,,g4o 'Y Rf 1' 1 0 9 Q?" icmlissmi JW 4 'f-4: Q, ' '24 gg , A ,..w:f ' W ,m:,4.,, Y , by 3 M, M ,Ml , 5 sw 51.1, .X ? r What's the matter with Johnnie Jones? What's happened to his old carefree, cocksure opinions? J ohnnie's troubled- and that's bad. Last summer it was a cinch he liked blondes better. f"An', boy, Princeton isn't in it with Yale. An' you can have your ol' hockey, give me basketball every time."J But lately he's been a welter of confusion. Johnnie's confused because he's think- ing-and that means J ohnnie's growing up. For the first time in his rip-snortin' life he's weighing both sides of the picture - all sid e s- e v e r y picture! Doesn't matter what the picture is. It might be the case of "College Fraterni- ties vs not." Or eight-cylinder cars- whether to take them vee'd or straight. Or then again, perhaps Johnnie is in that same whirlpool of indecision where most every other mentally matured American is swimming. What to do about America! What is the right thing to do? CtGotta keep up that ol' British Fleet. So why in the heck don't they send more planes overseas? But gee, we need 'em here, too! Hope they knock Hitler for a loop. But itis a rot- ten shame the way some kids are pick- ing on Hans Schmidt in the fifth grade just because the poor guy's gotta Dutch name. Doggone all dictators! We ought to go over and clean 'em up. But, holy sunfish! If we went to war we'd prob- ably have a dictator, too! An' then we might as well say goodbye to good ol' American liberty. Why the dickens can't I make up my mind once and for all and then forget it'?"J It's tough to be unhappy, Johnnie. It's tough to have to make up your own mind. That's one trouble a lot of kids your age over in Europe don't have to worry about. Their minds are made up for them. They get only one side of the picture, the official side. Their newspapers print only the "accepted version." They never have to think. That's why they never grow up! Your dad, J ohnnie-heis kept better informed than 997 Europeans out of a thousand. And you, yourself-you know more real truth about the world through what you read in your newspaper than a lot of foreigners three or four times your age. Johnnie, you lost the "blind obedience" habit when you shed your knee pants. So did every other American worth his salt. And that's why there's one thing you are not co-nfused about: The big serious job of being an American-what your dad calls the "responsibility of citizenship"-the job of learning to grow up to help run a mighty country that is just as much yours as it is the Presidents Young as you are yo-u sense that, and later on you'll feel it 'way deep down, and then you'll understand the reason why! How can you see to it, Johnnie? By growing up to the job of being an American right now! Take that job seriously, the country needs level heads today. Be hard-headed, calm, skeptical. Read, study, W e i g h - t h i n k things through! Analyze both sides of every question-and then reach your own decision-alone! Thatis in the shrewd, dry, careful, quiet, Abe Lincoln, Amer- ican tradition. Do that, Johnnie, and keep fast in your heart at the same time the beauty and earnestness and tolerance and kindliness that make you love your country today and you'll be keeping faith with the men in the history books who figured we were old enough to govern ourselves. THE FARGO FORUM Morning - Evening - Sunday At Fargo, North Dakota Where the Michelangelos spring from. In Miss Brown's department they do their best to teach art and make it interesting to everybody, but the cat does look pretty bored. Not a corp of camp hostesses but Guidon assemblmg prior to an ROTC parade. 22--44-66-Hike! Zip Nel- son calls the signals, snarles and looks daggers all at the same time. Dick and Muriel Sweitzer and the Benisons "coffee up" at the faculty club Hobo party. Phi Omega Pi's house decorations were a winner. Dakota Plate Glass Co. TheA.C.HastyTastyPitBarbeque - Glass - The most beautiful Paints - Varnishes of College Cafes Congratul t' nd best wishes 1203 - 1209 Front St. to th duates of Fargo, N. Dak. North Dak a State College THE SMARTEST IN FASHION q at the lowest in Price S Dresses f Coats - Suits 5' gt Sportswear f Millinery 56 to HI The Friendly Stores 222 224 Broadway F g 54 62 Broadway Fargo, N. D. Students of N D. A. C. Pas! - Present PROGRESS THROUGH COOPERATION Farmers Union Central Exchange, lnc. 1200 N. Concord S. St. Paul, Minn. Congratulations Students UNION STOCKYARDS, WEST FARGO, N. D UNION STOCKYARDS COMPANY OF FARGO -T. Central Members of firms operating at Ellingson Cooperative the Union Stockyards, West Slg a Association Company Fargo, take this opportunity to extend congratulations to the UF?rmirSS members of the 1941 class which Haas Colxlggissaoll are graduating from the North Cgmmissign COIIlpa1'ly Dakota Agricultural College, and Company take this opportunity to wish . each student completing his Midwest U hi Welller Sz Farmers course every success in is W ar Incorporated future endeavors. Company ,iz wi, THE FARGO HORSE MARKET Members of Firms at the Union Stockyards, West Fargo The Merchants National Bank and Trust Company FARGO, N. D. A Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 122 Bdvvy. Dial 22575 "Caterpillar' ' The economy, durability, and operating characterf istics of "Caterpi1lar,' Diesel Tractors have made them the natural choice of Modern Farmers everywhere. DAKOTA TRACTOR 81 EQUIPMENT CO. Fargo Bismarck GRAND RECREATION PARLORS STEVE GORMAN, Mgr. LUNCHES f BOWLING f BILLIARDS CANDIES f CIGARS f POCKET BILLIARDS Dial 7558 - 7559 - 7550 - 7527 - 5893 X351 Q" .X :T ' " ' N X-sq 5 xi? 5 1? W. , TZ Rx L Wx . v 5 -. ,Q-:L-,E 5 ,..,. HF. W N134 ,J Q . X, W, A 5-5 wav 1, :E gggqgix ' 1. W f ' x N sn 4: ' Y?2fi"K 'G - :rs-xx 3, ' ff 1-2: N ' Z 'E J ,A 55429 RM , . 22555 y I" igfggga , 1 5 'S A 2 . . x f lf : 'ffikf A. C. Laundry REASONABLE RATES Patronize Your School Laundry 1220 N. Thirteenth St. Fargo, N. D. Office Specialties Co. L1Q.f.l Young Colony Shop offers the best in College wear . . . slacks-skirts-sweaters and blouses of the finest quality. For your in - between - class - time, wear your best- in sports Wear - INC- Woolens and flannels . . . the slacks you borrowed from the men in your Fargo, North Dakota life. GXME Remember . . . first impressions are everything . . . Right or wrong they OFFICE SUPPLIES stick! So it's up to you to make them right . . . let us help you . . . at Moodys. 617 First Ave. N. Fargo, N. D. For the Latest in 7 - F AIRMO T S P'10f0g' 011118 BETTER FOOD PRODUCTS See 9 0 McCracken s Studio 0 Dial 2-0645 A 11015 Broadway Fargo, N. D GOOD MEAL ' Cass-Clay Co-op. Creamery Association The Prclicfgiflegiliwlgiggiacclberative Fairmont Creamery Distributors of FRESH WHOLESOME DAIRY Cgmpgny PRODUCTS Moorhead, Minnesota S QUALITY CLOTHES for smart young men Goodman's S T R A U S JEWELERS ESQUIRE SHOP 105 BCIWY- Fargo, N. Dak. On Broadway Fargo, North Dakota College Fashions for every occasion Shotwellfs Compliments of Empire Supply Co. J. D. HELSING Vice-President and General Manager FOSS DR G CO. The Home Of REXALL Products YOU WILL FIND OUR PRICES SUIT YOUR POCKETBOOK Corner Broadway 85 N. P. Avenue Dial 6679 Fargo, N. D. Valley City, N. D. C, B. Hay P. L. Foss FARGO CLI IC DR. W. F. BAILLIE DR. V. G. BARELAND DR. C. B. DARNER DR. A. C. FORTNEY DR. G. C. FOSTER DR. O. J. HAGEN DR. H. W. HAWN DR. G. W. HUNTER DR. B. J. LONG, Manager DR. W. C. NICHOLS DR. L. G. PRAY DR. T. P. ROTHNERN DR. O. SAND DR. W. STAFNE DR. J. C. SWANSON DR. N. TRONNES S07 Bdwy- Dial 7341 Fargo Food and Equipment Co. Manufacturers E Distributors GROCERIES, SUPPLIES, EQUIPMENT, WOODWORK REFRIGERATION, ELECTRIC REFRIGERATION For Cafes f Bakeries f Institutions F1-xnoo, NORTH DAKoTA GEORGE F. WILL, President GEORGE F. BIRD, Sec'y. R. W. LUMRY, Trea Established 1881 CQMPLIMENTS 0scar H. Will 81 00. PIONEER SEED HOUSE, R. Sz G. BOOTFRY GREEN HOUSE AND NURSERY Bismarck, N. Dak. Comphmemsof CARLISLE 81 BRISTUL BISON BOOSTER Spaulding Tennis Racquets 31.98 up. I Bicycles 524.95 up. Bats 25c up. Golf Clubs 52.25 up. Complete D A Fishing Tackl Equipment. F3Tg0, N- D- 67 Broadway Dial 5541 The DAKOTA NATIONAL BANK of Fargo 51 Broadway Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Friends of the North Dakota State College for a Generation Sys -Y' xx if 59 Gssfiw ,,- .-Q Y. J, 1 -f :s5s5:3:.1g:::sg.- -1 i? , A we my gm: R:-9 SX RQ, N. 1 , xi 4315. X , -K .ME H C' N,,.f, 5 VESA 25 E25 '7 if" Q 3956 .gsm YK , 'Y 2 ' f: X 'ay sei-as-::a1z:f:.-f-' fs-315:1 5 fgfgfg ,.. K VV --.- xi f' ws YN x NA? Q ,.,.,,A,.,. f X - -: 5:5 .. S ,N 1 f ,M N :yer V sf , Q 3' " Q , Q E. V, Ugg, 1 gi ' 5? f ., t Q 'f 'R V ,iw gr Q . 1 gn xi gfi a All Bison Boosters Dial 6603 Boost Nash ,S M Since 1888 Broadway and Front St. Fargo, N. D. DeCAMP MERCANTILE CO. Distributors "Say it with flowers for all occasions" FINEST ENTERTAINMENT Steak Dinners Served in Wholesome Atmosphere At GEN ' ULSAKER PRINTING COMPANY Attractive Printing For Schools and Colleges Second Avenue at Broadway 315 Broadway Fargo' N' D' Fargo Palnt and Glass Co. COMPLIMENTS JOBBERS OF Benjamin Moore 8: Republic Paints Libbey-Owens-Ford Glass Imperial Washable Wallpaper Store Fronts - Mirror Mfg. RCA Victor Radios - Thor Washing Machines FARGO, N. D. The Nlandal Fur Store FARGO CAFE COMPLIMENTS OF 65 B d Di 1 8842 Fargo, N. D. ' Way 2' Empire I avern DELICIOUS CHOP SUEY AND eHow MEIN a loyal s1zzL1NG STEAKS AND cHoPs B. B t FOUNTAIN SERVICE 13011 O05 ef Open Day and Night Air Conditioned 424 Bdwy. Dial 4705 Northwest Bakery "We Specialize McLaughlin Oil Ce. Fisk Tires in Distributors of Calso Gas Quality Products" and R.P.lVI. Oil 704 Center Ave. Moorhead F31'g0, N- D- MalchoW's Barber and Beauty Shop Fargo Paper Company WHOLESALERS College Headquarters of Stationery Bvxe THE LAST WORD IN SERVICE . for Wrapplng Bags - C3115 MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN Towels Toilet Paper Rates for Students 28 Years of Service Cordage 102 Broadway fDownstairsJ Dial 7589 A T Y O U R S E R V I C E Stop At M. M. Sornsin Company Plumbing f Heating .koaef Yeiriobf r'31r 627 F1Rs1AvE.N. FARGO, N.DAK. Collegians of the femme , fatale like our college ROtO'RO0ter Servlce type CLOTI-IES . . . they're 1- 'f 1 Dial 2-1916 116 Roberts sf. Fargo, N. D. young and theyle V' a Dial THE MAGIC A UARIUM 23 N' 4 St' 3,1389 Moorhead A Perfect Place T 0 Meer Viyii Uur Blue Room YOU ONLY HALE Many people suffer from the effects of eyestrain without knowing it. You may be one of these . . . for though the eye is slow to complain even when abused, eyestrain is often to blame for unaccountable headaches, nervousness and excessive fatigue. There are two things which you can do to help your eyesight: First, have your eyes examined by a competent eyesight specialist. Second, make sure that you have the right kind of light. For it is no exaggeration to say that in the Wrong kind of light YOU ONLY HALF SEE. One of the best Ways to make sure of the quality and quantity of your lighting is to provide your- self with I. E. S. lamps. These lamps were scientifically designed for easy seeing, and provide the three essentials of good lighting: Freedom from glare . . . good general illumination throughout the room . . . and plenty of diffused light directly on the seeing task at hand , Nomuszm 0 E PIONEERS 5 orthern States Power Compan Ig K Y 13- ' M .f Wir - qw 2' i, , 3 wg? V s QQ, , 9 ! SQ' , ., ,.,. 5 2A 5 V WBVQQ. N A 221 Chesley Lumber CO. 2365? "WHERE THE HOME BEGINS" Building Materials Coal Fuel Oil . . LUGER'S Epko F 11111 SQIVICC rThe GIFT STORE of the E. T. "GENE" PAULSON, Prop. NORTHWEST Furniture - Draperies - Curtains Finest Quality Finish Carpets 86 Rugs China 85 Glassware EASTMAN KODAKS Radios 85 Records AND SUPPLIES "Everything for the Homev 625 N- P- Ave' Fargo LUGER FURNITURE CO. "The only Exclusive Camera Store in N. D." Since 1898 F31-go, N, D A BISON BOOSTER Compliments SH ff BISON BOOSTER Moorhead, Minn. We Specialize In Livestock Loans First National Bank AND TRUST COMPANY OF FARGO 15 Broadway ' Member F.D.I.C. Fargo, N- D- For Every Occasion and For Every Season of the Year KNERR' S ICE CREAM "It's the Knerrishing Kind" Smith, Follet Sc Crowl Wholesale Dry Goods Knerr's Select Butter is Delivered and Fresh Daily to Your Grocer Notiong CO., IHC. Fargo, N. Da P JEG?f'5l5? F' W'SfCiHByALD Snyder Coal Co. for Best Quality Fuel E L K S with PROMPT DELIVERY SERVICE Fargo Lodge No. 260 B.P.O.E. Dial 8443 Fargo, N. Compliments Fargo Automoblle Dealers Assoclatlon Anderson Bearson Co. Hustad Kelly Co. Brady Motor Co. Fleck ChevroletfBuick Co. CorWinfChurehill Co. Kiefer Chevrolet Co. N okken 85 Ryan W. W. Wallwork, Fargo W. W. Wallwork, Moorhead Seed - Feed - J amesway Supplies COMPLIMENTS U. s. APPROVED PULLOEUM- OF TESTED 'CHICKS - - Con ress Gand Co 0scar H. Kjorlle Go. g V ' N. P. Ave. at 3rd St. Fargo, N. D. Fargo - Grand Forks EVERY DAY IS GIFT DAY You will find unusual gifts for every member of the family at Treasure Island Gift Shop Dial 7788 59 Broadway The Pierce CO. 0 Printers 0 Lithographers 0 Stationers Creative Printing that Gets and Holds Attention 1019 1st Ave. N. Fargo, N. D. Phone 5586 A GOOD sci-IOOL INTERSTATE BUSINESS Kenney's Bar CQLLEGE Refreshments Fargo, North Dakota Cigarettes ..,,,... 31.25 Per Carton FARGO-MOORHEAD's ACCEEDITED 2 for 25C BUSINESS TRAINING Send for Catalog Dial 3-1748 23 S. 4th St., Mild. EARGo's BEST ' 51 in 3sed8gfIf11et.beSt ig um mg ea mg ca PRESCRIPTION STORE it W i UI Whitman's Candy 2 W v ,' Al' i 1' W1 'HH Parker Pen and Pencils l I 8 .rz .-1,.,,.f':a"2t.ax4'.--. 602 N. P. A F argo Drug CO. 608 Front St. Dial 4241 Office 2-0521 Residence 2-1283 35 W r i l 1 Service Drug Store Ready to Serve State Students with DRUGS, MAGAZINES, SODAS STATIONERY and TOILET ARTICLES Fountain Service - Comfortable Booths Corner of Broadway at Sixth Dial 4417 J. G. Halbeisen N.D.S.C. '13 Fargo National Bank 52 Broadway Fargo, N. Dak. SEE US FOR YOUR AUTOMOBILE LOAN Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Books and Supplies Blankets and Pennants Stationery - Magazines Greeting Cards College Jewelry We carry the latest fiction in our Circulating Library WHERE YOU SEE THIS EMBLEM 1 , fcApNlNE5 ,QATIPQQ la, ..,.,. fx 5.f..,.-. . 1 X, .. v 23 4 ..,.., Q5 4 f .,,yL.t,-wry, YOUR SAVINGS ARE SAFE Gate City Building and Loan Association A. C. 73 Broadway Fargo, N. D. SEED FEED FUEL f' , ff . Selling for EY' A SA Half a Century MAGILL 8: CO. "FARGO SEED HOUSE" Dial 6433 Fargo, N- D THE STORE FOR COLLEGE MEN Moorhead, Minnesota No Sales Tax SEE YOUR SCHOOL REPRESENTATIVE ' "SONNY" OLSON 10 HA COlXf'lPLllNlEN'l'S OF AND HOUGHTON Northern School HARDWARE 4 Supply Dial 7143 Fargo, N. Dak. Dial 2-2527 17-8th St. No. Fargo, N. Dak POWERS HOTEL AFTER A SHOW OR DANCE AND Visit the COFFEE SHOP GERGEWS CLUB "For the Best in Food 85 Service" Turn Left at the Sign on Highway No. 10 Dial 4221 400 Broadway East of Moorhead Hotel Gardner Home of the Famous Colonial Room and Stream Diner Kingsport Press "Makers of ' 1942 Bison Covers" Dial 7511 Factory at Branch Office 26 Roberts St. Fargo, N. Dak. Kingsport, Tenn. 422 W. Huron St., Chicago COMPLIM EN TS A Bison Booster FINE LAUNDERIN G Reasonable Charges EXPERT DRY 'CLEANERS On Women's Dresses Pound Rates On Coats and Suits Family Washings Positively Odorless THE ULTIMATE IN SERVICE ' Dial 7578 Y 633-35 N. P. Ave. Fargo, N. D. EIZISZZTL ..5T3.f.i.'Z.ii"5ha..'2'Z BERGSTROM 8: CROWE FURNITURE CO. Our Reputation Is Your Guarantee CLOTHING STORE COMPLETE HOUSE ARROW SHIRTS INTERWOVEN sox FURNISHERS 102-104 Broadway Fargo 208-210 Broadway Fargo, N. D. FARGO'S MODERN HOTEL- Hotel Graver and AIR-CONDITIONED COFFEE SHOP AND BANQUET ROOMS 123 Roberts St. Dial 5551 North Dakota Wool Growers Association Fargo, North Dakota CONSIGNMENTS-ORDER BUYERS Member NATIONAL WOOL MARKETING CORP. "World's Largest Wool Cooperation" Myhra Equipment Co. Farm and Road Machinery 1200 Front St. F21'g0, N- D- Cornplimeints of N ewday Seeds, Inc. f'Better Seeds" Fargo, N. D. -1 Q 'S .,... I 'I':.::!2Z,3.. av, if Y f -. 2 'wax , "-.:i:?1s1:':.r:1::a:' , , Q f ,.,.. , . 5 A ,,,.?m.A , . ,., F A,,A:.,,,',:v A zz. .,.,,A,: 5 z Z .wg g h: X iii. g -,QA V: ,. , 2 ,Q -ff' xg, ,gm 5113. g5.1,.v,g 5 gr :, ,1,.?, ff-Q.. 'Q " Q ' , 'vi ff: ,rj f ' if :QM ,ying 3,3 3- 51.51. Qi, I FA ,. 1, " rf , ' , ,1,,,.', iy3,,,q,:Qv+9x,.. -my ,,-e.. ,,,- ,EM-. My 3. - -, 5, 2 W. ' 'xii ' " ' ,. fy ' ' ' . if .Q 5 I ' ' ' ' ,A ,. - Q .ff,Ay.14x:LgQjg Wx . kk k ' M" 2 f W 1? Nw- 'A , .,.,. ,,Y,:2,,,A, ,. ,ff :Ig 4 'Y ,g,- , L - , Q - X , " '5 Wi?-5 H 5 .. , V ,Q f fly: - M, - M, ,, - Q- 0+ WN . 1 "Super', Malted Milks 15c The Best in Fargo-No Exceptions FOUNTAIN SERVICE Fargo Foundry Co. Structural and Reinforcing Steel ICE CREAM Booth and Curb Service CASTINGS GASOLINE TANKS Modem Music MACHINISTS FOUNDERS . EOILEE MAKERS Fargo Pure Milk Co. . FRANK o. KNERR, owner Del 6481 Goldberg Seed 8: Feed Ce. National Cleaners w. 0. OLSEN Goldena Feeds and Tailors FURNITURE C0. Poultry Galvin - Galvin Quality Dairy "DRY CLEANING,, Furniture Steer DONE RIGHT - Dial 2-9225 West Fargo N. D. Dial 5545 Fargo 213 - 215 Bdwy. PAN TORIUM CLEANERS QUALITY CLEANING REASONABLE RATES Lehigh Briquets 725 2nd Ave N. Dial 4439 , Made in S North Dakota HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS, PAINTS Q Phone 2-2119 212 Broadway D . For Qulck Radiant Heat Interior Lumber 81 , Fuel Co. u Dial Patlfonlze A for North Dakota Industry! COAL, WOOD AND FUEL OIL LUMBER AND MILLWORK Dickinson No. Dak JOHN H. GRANT, Mgr., Fargo Yard A. T, ALSOP, President -I4 Varsity Town Clothes Society Brand Clothes COMPLIMENTS Arrow Shirts and Ties OF Bostonian Shoes Broadway Pharmacy S 1 e g e Clothing Co. Dial 4692 63 Bdwy lXliiYUfii7fW y X 15' Wat Z S 06" M Z CLEANERS X FARGO oonuutn i A5 7 Z . 156593 , z+ -if .",, f-125'-1-....-: R i An Ultra Modern Cleaning Plant Where the Newest Methods Are at Your Service Postal Pharmacy Across from P. O. DRUGS - SODAS - TOILETRIES LUNCHEONETTE - PRESCRIPTION Dial 6461 Free Delivery Congratulations Class of 1 942 As hundreds before you have done, you now go forth to help build a better city, state, and nation .... May you always thank North Da- kota and your Alma Mater for your foundation of learning. 0.1. dc-:Lendrecie Co. A North Dakota Institution Since 1879 aldorf SPECIAL BEVERAGES 708 Front Street Dial 2-2463 A Northwest National Life Insurance Policy HELPS you accumulate capital GIVES you life protection C Call or write BERNARD J. MAJORS fClaSs of '37j with A. W. Crary Insurance Agency 25 Edwards Building, Fargo, N. D. Dial 6644 4 CORDIAL GREETINGS To Our Friends and Customers Among the Faculty and Student Body of the N.D.A.C. NORTHWESTERN SAVINGS AND LOAN 11 Broadway "Where the Chimes Are" Fargo, N. D. Dial 4248 SHERWOOD LUMBER AND FUEL Co. 13th St. and 5th Ave. N. A11 kinds of COAL, WOOD, FUEL OIL OLGA STOKER COAL Authorized IRON FIREMAN SERVICE TIP TOP BREAD TIP TOP BAKERY Thesignof GOOD FOOD if 50 3 wt Emi. f Sf53'ES1 RED OWL FOOD STORES AND AGENCIES Throughout North Dakota TAXI 5535 BAGGAGE TRANSFER DOYLE CAB CO. COMPLIMENTS OF THE FARGO LAUNDRY "It Pays To Keep Clean" BISON BOOSTERS E: " x g AN , ..,.. .. , . -..,.. .. 6 P' W' - .., W 9 mv4, 3 5 '? V 'fs in QD WSW' WYQ Mm :7' 'Ff ' Jim Q QM 22 X- -L, 5156, ff 'z, :X 35,4 . H., W Qxiyf Wa Q ,.,-gig. f w W Ted Evanson CLOTHING 219 Broadway Fargo, N. Dak. Compliments of llis - Chalmers YOUR GRAIN f FEED f SEED SALT and TWINE DEALER Midwest Printing and Stationery Co. COMMERCIAL AND JOB PRINTING 64 5th St. N. Dial 8124i J. W. Woodruff W. E. Maddock Hoenck's Fur Store AN ESTABLISHED REPUTATION FOR. RELIABILITY IS YOUR. BEST SAFEGUARD TODAY The Student 's Favorite '6I'TFiX-X. , -Q , 4 . ,I O ..te -wy11s2'.f1"UFexe! 'K ' Onan:l'1I:lU5Wlii:W Qiimilimllliimpxxx . I' IC E A-SGREAMX Interstate Seed Sz Gram Co. "T'Q2 West Fargo Elevator Dial 4165 West Fargo, N. Dak. 519 Bdwy. 13 S0llfh 331 . 315 1St Ave S- D131 3-0611 . ,.,.,.,.,.,.,. 9' Comphments of MOORHEAD, MINN- "'i iiii "" I 45 KNIGHT PRINTING CO PRINTERS AND BINDERS of THE BISON YEAR BOOK -L.,,. r1g'f'35Qs"-:Eu ...:.:f 2 50 For assistance in the production of the 1942 BISON we extend thanks to . DAKOTA PHOTO ENGRAVING CO. Harry Imai For Engraving and Art Work. KNIGHT PRINTING COMPANY Carl Herdeg, Millard Knudson, George Seller, Al Krumpelmann For Printing and Binding. KINGSKRAFT OF KINGSPORT PRESS, INC. Harold Beckett For Cover Manufacturing. VOSS STUDIO Senior pictures. DICK SWEITZER For the use of the Y auditorium. MCCRACKEN STUDIO Senior pictures-society pictures. THE FARGO FORUM For use of pictures and negatives. PRESIDENT FRANK L. EVERSULL For his cooperation with the staff. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS For their direction and assistance. RICHARD C. OLSON For major part of pictures used. ALL THE STUDENTS Who contributed write-ups and pictures for the annual. BISON BUSINESS STAFF . and BISON EDITORIAL STAFF . For cooperation and work throughout the year. Student Directory Index Il Aasen, Lawrence CAAS-Frj Hillsboro, 108 Aasen, Milton QME-Speoj Hillsboro, 185 Abbey, Kenneth fAgr-Frj Grand Forks, 20-t Abbott, John QAAS-.Trl Fargo, 133, 172, 216 Aeker, Duane QAAS-Frj Fargo Ackerman, Robert Qlili-Srl Bismarck, 63 Aekerinan, Yllilliani CCE-.Trl Heil Adams, Ruth QAAS-Sophj 'l'okio, 14-1 Ahlf, XYerner QAAS-Sophj Alexandria, Minn. Akre, Dorothy QHE-Fry Fargo, 152 Akre, Marjorie QH.l1l-Frj Fargo, 147 Albers, lrene CHE-Srl Minot, 63 Alfson, Bruce KME-Sophj Williston Allen, Shirley QHH-.lrj 'Walcott Allison, Thoinas QAAE-Srj Lisbon, 63, 105 Alni, Ross, QCh-Fry Binford Alni, lValter QAgr-Sophj Page, 32, 36, 208, 210 Alquist, Henry QEIC-.'lrj XVest Fargo Aniniann, Marian CHE-Srl Fargo, 63 Aniundson, 1l'lll1'1Hll tHE-Sophj Fargo, 114 Anderson, Alan CAgr-Jrj XVarwirk, 63 Anderson, Arthur CAg1'-Jrj Lisbon Anderson, Carl QAgr-Frj Anienia, 20-L Anderson, Chester CPI1-Sophj Minot, 162 Anderson, Dorothy CHE-Sophj Leeds, 198, 213 Anderson, Elmer QME-Jrj Linton, 118, 121, 122, 166 Anderson, George QAAS-Jrj Coleharbor Anderson, Gloria Qllli-Soplij Fargo, 105, 150 Anderson, Gordon fAgr-Srl Bowbells, 63 Anderson, Helen QHE-Frj Cooperstown, 198, 202, 213 Anderson, Kenneth QCE-Srj Kuhn, 621, 193, 194 Anderson, Lee fAgr'Jrj Vllarwiek, 170, 203 Anderson, Lois QHE-Jrj Churchs Ferry, 63, 183, 200 Anderson, Marjorie QAAS-Soplij VV:i,rwiek Anderson, Melvin CCE-Jrj Fordville, 192, 19-L Anderson, Robert QAAS-Jrj Fargo Anderson, Thoinas CAAS-Jrj Fargo Anderson, Vlfallace CAAS-Fry Fargo, 161 Anderson, VVarren QCE-Fry Fargo Anderson, William CAAS-Sophl Fargo, 106, 168 Andolshek, Albin CEE-Sophj Crosby, Minn., 126 Andre, Milo CCh+Frj Fargo Aney, W'ill QHE-Sophj Minot, 105, 153 Anseth, John QAgr-Frj Bartlett., 196, 203 Anstronl., Ronald CCE-Fry Garrison, 173 Aplin, Leland CCh-Jrj Grenora, 170, 192 Arason, Lois CHE-Jrj Rugby, 199 Archer, Jeanette CHE-Srl Finiey, -11, 63, 77 Arhart, Grant QCII-Srl Fargo, 63 Armstrong, lilgene QHIC-Sophj Fargo, 144 Arnold, Herbert QAM?-Jrj Grenora, 193 Arntson, Cortland CAgr-Sophj Fargo Arntz, June QEd-Jrj Bisinarck, 201, 213 Arntz, 10711118111 CAAS'Frj Bnrnstad Asheini. Vernon CAgr-Sophj Mohall, 105, 106, 158, 191, 203, 294, 297 Askegaard, Dunham fAgr-Jrj COlllSt0Ck,1l1l:l1'l1l.,l1S, 204 Askeganrd, Mina CHE-Jrj Comstock, Minn., 140, 179, 199, 214 Askew, Jack CME-Frj Fargo Asleson, lV:i.yne QAAS-Srl Fargo, 119 Anne, O1'ville CAAS-Jrj Langdon, 168, 207 Austin, Kenneth fAgr-Sophj New Rockford Axness, Mildred QHE-Fry York, 199, 203, 207 I3 Babcock, John QME-Frj VV?-1iZ6l'11la11, Illinois, 106,193 Bacon, Charles fCh-Sophj St. Croix Falls, VVisc. Bacon, Francis QM15-Specj Ellendale Bader, Gordon CCl1-Srl Vllahpeton, 63, 197, 201 Babe, Charlotte QHE-Jrj Fargo, 32, 38, 42, 50, 117, 122, 148 Bahl, Donald QAgr'Sophj Mohall, 177, 207 Baillie, Jean QAAS-Jrj Fargo, 97, 146, 176 Bakewell, VVarren QCD-Fry Colgan, 158, 193 Baldwin, ljlton QAgr-Srl Dresden, 63, 190, 201,206 Baldwin, Martha CAAS-Jrj MeVille . Bale, Robert CAgr-Jrj Lisbon Ball, Laura QAAS-Srl Fargo Banasik, Orville ftlh-Jrj Langdon I Bannister, Donald QAgr-Srl Abereronibie Barcklay, Robert CAAS-Frj Page, 161 Bariekinan, Joann QAAS-Sophj Devils Lake, 144 Barniek, Frances QHIC-Fry Max Barnick, Teil CAgr-Jrj Max, 121-126 Barnstable, Lloyd QPh-Frj Minot Blarnnin, Charles fpll-FLT? Glencoe, Minn. Barr, Ylfilliani CCI1-Sophj Fessenden, 44 Bartlioloniew, Dean CAAS-Frj Minot, 193 Bartley, Bonnie CHE-Frj Underwood, 213 Bartz, Harriet C1'h-Frj Fargo Bates, Donald CAgr-Jrj Frazee, Minn., 196, 207 Bauer, Laverne CHE-Frj MeClusky, 198, 213 Bauer, Ruth Clfh.-Jrj Vllatford City, 30, 180 Bauman, Frank CAgr-Sophj Halliday, 203 Bauingarten, Lenora CHE-Frj Durbin Beals, Robert fAreh-Srj Fargo, 192 Bean, Corman CCl'1-Sophl Fargo Beaton, Darrow CAAS-Sophj Fargo, 133, 168, 216 Beaton, Lawrence QAgr-Frj Fargo Beehtold, Harold CAgr-Frj Velva Beek, James QAAS-Sophj Fargo Becker, Clarence QAgr-Srj Dazey, 413, 164, 177, 182, 193, 196 Becker, Finn QAAS-Sophj St. Paul, Minn, Beckley, Victor USE-Srl Bordulae, 63, 105, 106, 16-L Beetle, 107111111111 QEE-Jrj Fargo Beitzel, Gilbert QAgr-Frj Elbowoods Bekkerus, Gordon CEE-Frj Glyndon, Minn. Bellows, Kirk CAgr-Frj Churchs Ferry, 158, 204 Belter, Paul CAdE-Srj Davenport, 63, 164, 185, 193, 195 Bender, Adam QAgr-Sophj Mandan, 126 Bennison, Bernard Ccll'-.TTD Page, 121, 123, 168 Benno, Frank CAgr-Frj Minot Berdahl, Charles QAgr-Sophj Hoople Berg, Curtis CAgr-Srl Sharon, 203, 204, 208 Berg, Donald QEE-Srl Fa1'go, 43, 52, '63, 170 Berg, John CAAS-Jrj Devils Lake, 121, 172 Berg, llfelvin fAgr-Srl Bowbells, 63, 190,193,210 Berg, Monrad CAgr-Fry Starkweather, 203, 204 Berg, Ole CAgr-Jrj Pekin, 32, 203, 204 Bergan, Robert CAAS-Frj Fergus Falls, Minn. 173 Bei-ge, Paul gon-.11-3 Ramon, 38, 63, 101, 121, 123, 176, 192, 194, 293 Berger, Beatrice CHE-Jrj Fargo Bergeson, Ernest CCE-Srl Lisbon 63, 192, 19-1, 203 Bergh, Maurice CME-Fry Moorhead, Minn. Bergquist, Jean CHE-Frj Fargo Bergquist, Neil CArchE-Sophj Fargo Bergquist, Rose CAAS-Grj Fargo Beringer, Robert fAg1'-Sophj Hunter Bernier, Vliilliani KAAS-Srl Fargo, 63, 160 Berstler, Royal fAgr-Sophj Streeter, 126, 132, 158 251 Besserud, Arnold CArehE-Jrj Minot, 170, 192 Best, Lloyd CAgr-Sophj Wallralla, 2041 Bivins, Francis CAgr-Sophj Sawyer, 208 Bjorgen, David QArel1-Sophj Fargo Bjorklund, Doris QHE-Sophj Fargo, 150 Bjorklund, Fat CAAS-Jrj Fargo, 98, 150, 176 Bjorlie, Helen CHE-Frj Pekin, 198, 203, 213 Bjorlie, Kermit CAQI'-S1'5 Pekin, 63, 106, 196, 203 Bjornstarl, Bruce QME-Sophj Oakes, 181 Bjornstad, Charles CCE-Sophj Arnegard, 188, 203, 208 Bjornstad, Robert CMEAFU Audubon, Minn., 193 Blake, John CAAS-Srj Fargo Blazek, Louis CME-Sophj Lidgerwood, 193, 201 Blggg, Orville QAgr-Srl Streeter, 63, 132, 158, 190, Bloom, Wesleyf QAAS-Frj Detroit Lakes, Minn. Bee, Edsel QAgr-Jrj Cooperstown, 126, 130, 172 Bee, Eleanor QHE-Srl Fargo, 64 Boeek, Vincent QCE-Frj Zahl Boehrs, Willie fAAS'.Trj Minot, 97, 166, 176 Boelke, Dennis CAgr-Jrj Tyler, 121, 166 Bogenrief, Robert CEE-Jrj Fargo Bohn, Eleanor QHE-Sophj Fargo Bolger, Eugene QEEf.Irj Moo1'l1ead, lliinn., 1674174 Bolkan, Beatrice CI-IE-Sophj Fargo, 151 Bolstad, Luther fCll'Gl'D Fleodwoorl, lilinn. Bonnyeastle, Grant QME-Sophj Red Lake, Ont., Can. B-opp, Audrey QAAS-Sophj Cogswell Borho, Cyril QME-.Irj Nekoma, 193 ' Bork, Ervin fAgr-Fry Edgeley 192, 195 Bork, Isabelle QHEVSLQ Edgeley 72, 140, 199 Berman, Bruce QAAS-Frj Fargo, 160 Boseh, Andrew CAgr-Jrj Linton, 158, 159, 190, 204 Bostow, Raynold QEd-Jrj Douglas Bower, Gerald CAgr-Jrj Galesburg, 158 Boyle, Harriet QHE-Frj Fargo, 99, 108, 152, 153 Boyle, Jeanne QAAS-Srj Fargo, 64, 97 Bnaaseh, Alfred QCE-Sophj Ryder Braaseh, Vifallaee CCE-Frj Ryder, 193 Braaten, Marlys CHE-Srj Fargo, 154, 155 Brakke, Conrad CAgr4Sophj Aneta Brand, Leland CAgr-Jrj Taylor, 44, 121 Brandes, Beatrice QAAS-Sophj LaMoure 105, 144, 200 Brandes, Samuel QAAS-Frj Fargo Brands, Edwin CCh-Grrj Naperville, Illinois, 197 Brandstad, Cecil CAgr4Frj Armenia, 132 Brandt, Betty QHEFFU Fargo, 155 Brandt, Charles CAgr-Frj Casselton, 96, 102, 109, 159, 174 Brattland, Betty Jean QAAS-Sophj Fargo, 38, 96, 113 Brauer, Maxine CHE-Frj Fargo Breeke, Leslie fC1"G1'j Fargo Brevik, Harvey QPh-Sephj Twin Valley, Minn., 158, 162 Brevik, Lorraine QHE-Jrj Twin Valley, Minn. Brevik, Theodore CArchE-Sophj Williston, 132, 192 Bristol, Katherine CHE-Srl Fargo, 41, 64, 150 Bristol, Mary CHE-Frj Fargo, 48, 151 Broekel, Don QEE-Sophj Burlington, 193 Brodahl, Sevald CAAS-Frj Van Hook Brolling, Jane QHE-Srj Bismarck, 64, 152 Brophy, Julia CAAS'-Srj Fargo Brosehat, Morris fAgr-Srl Cathay, 64, 105, 106 Brostrom, Paul QAAS-Frj VV'ashburn Brown, Patricia. QAAS-Frj Fargo, 146 Brunelle, Patrick CME-Speej Mandan Bruns, Eldon CME-Speej Oriska Bruns, Elmer CME-Spoej Tower City Brunsberg, Lloyd fPh4Sophj Fertile, Minn., 163 Brusehwein, Dolores CHEfFrj Driscoll, 198, 203,213 Bruskrud, Vifarren QME-Sophj Davenport, 172 252 Bryans, Williaiii CAgr-Frj Grano, 159, 204 Bryant, Fred QAAS-Siophj Fargo Buchanan, Merry CAAS-Frj Fargo, 85, 155 Buck, Charles f'Cl1'SI'D Solen, 64, 202 Buehl, Ethel QI-IE-Sophj Frazee, Minn., 198 Bullyrnent, Keith QEE-Sophj Borup, Minn. Bundtzon, Robert QME-Speej Kindred Bunkowske, Alvin CAASfF'rj Vergas, Minn. Burehill, Jack QAgr-Frj Luverne Burfening, Russ QPh-Jrj Fargo, 133, 168, 216 Burgess, Shirley QHE'Sophj Detroit Lakes, Minn., 140, 199 Burke, John QAgr-Frj Eclmore, 208 Burnlan, Alf QAAS-Frj hlandan, 208 Burinan, Allan QAgr-Srj Fargo, 117, 123, 188, 196 Burman, Robert QCh-Grp Fargo Burns, George QAgr-.Try Towner Buswell, Richard fEd-Srl Tower City, 64 Buth, Vilayne CCh-Frj Casselton Bye, Eugene QAreh-Frj Fargo, 192 C Cabrera, Ismael QAgr-Sophj Yabueoa, Puerto Rico Cadieux, Audrey QHE-Sophj Jamestown, 201, 210, 213 Cadieux, Charles CAAS-Srl Jamestown, 64 Cadwell, Lloyd CEE-Srj Hillsboro, 6-L, 158, 193 Calde-rwood, Stewart QAgr-Frj Crary, 106, 191, 204 Calhoun, John QME-Srj Cooperstown, 62, 64, 123, 178, 182, 185, 193, 195 Calkins, Lois QHE-Frj Steele, 199, 202, 213 Callahan, Richard QAASN-Jrj Fargo, 132 Callinan, Thomas QAAS-Sophj Fargo Cameron, Frank fs5g1"J3l1'D Antler Campbell, Colin CEE-Srj Ashley, 64, 193 Campbell, Kenneth CAgr-Jrj Bottineau Campbell, lVallaee Fargo, 204 Campion, Paul QCh-Frj Moorhead, Minn. Candor, Vifayne QArehE-Frj Fargo, 161, 192 Carey, Kenneth CME-Sophj Fargo Carley, Richard CAAS-Sophj Casselten, 119, 172 Carlisle, Frank QAgr-Srj Fargo, 43, 60, 64, 160, 178 Carlisle, Williarri QlMlE-Sophj Fargo, 160 Carlson, Blanche QHE-Jrj Gilby Carlson, Harley CME-Speej Kuhn Carlson, John CAreh-Sr? Fargo, 64, 82, 83, 160 Carlson, Phyllis fEd-Strj Fargo, 60, 64, 109, 154, 203 Carlson, Vernon QAgr-Frj Antler, 203 Carr, Roo QAAS-Jrj Fargo 99, 172, 176 Carrier, Dolores CAAS-Fry Fargo Carroll, Dorothy QAAS-Sophj Fargo, 201 Carroll, Ray CPh-Frj LaMoure Carter, Donna QI-IE-Frj Fargo Carter, LeRoy Cpll-Sf, Linton, 64, 162 Carter, Polly CAAS-Sophj Fargo, 90, 152 Carvell, Vincent CPl1'Sl'7 Fargo, 6-l, 162 Casselman, Cathryn QEd-S1-J Fargo, 61 Centerwall, VVillia1n QME-Frj Detroit Lakes, Minn., 171, 192 Cersonsky, Bernard CAgr-Srl VVilliston 6-l, 190 Challoner, Marian CHE-Fry Fargo, 1-19 Chapman, Kermit QAgr-Jrj Fargo, 196 Charlesworth, Donald QME-Fry XVEllJG1'IlJilIl, Illinois, 193 Charlson, Louie fPh-Frj Fargo Chase, Dorothy QHE-Frj Jamestown, 108, 153, 199, 213 Chase, VV1-allace CAgr-Jrj YVimbledon,50,90, 121,166 Chisnian, YVilliam QAgr-Frj Lisbon, 190 Christiansen, Elmo CAAS-Sophj Heusel Christensen, Harold CAgr-Jrj Bowesniont, 193, 195 Christensen, -Iean QHE-Frj Cogswell, 203 Christensen, Kenneth QAAS-Jrj Fargo, 160 Christensen, Lee QAgr-Frj Kenmare, 159 Christensen, Wilbur CAAS-Soplij Fargo, 132, 168 Cieliy, Sidney QAAS-Fry Kent, Minn. ' Clarey, Gerry QAAS-Sophj Fargo, 113 Cochran, Elizabeth CHE-Sophj Moorhead, Minn. Coekle, Robert CAAS-Frj Hope, 161 Coe, James QAgr-Jrj Crary, 204 Colberg, Grace CHE4Sopl1j Bismarck Cole, John QAAS-Jrj Fargo Coles, John QAgr-Grj Minot, 174 Collins, Bornadine CHE-Sophj Hunter Collins, Florence CHE-Frj Fargo Collins, Lloyd QEd-Srj Page Collins, Phyllis CHE-Frj Hettinger, 199 Colwell, Dell QAgrASophj Gardner, 20, 109, 114, 181, 191 Conlon, Tommy fAgr-Sophj Dickinson Conway, John CAgr-Srj Medora, 64, 118, 123, 177, 182, 204 Cook, Frederick CME-Srl Fargo, 64 Coon, Harvey QAgr-Jrj Buffalo, 177, 181, 204 Coon, Kenneth QEE-Frj Buffalo, 192 Cosgriff, Mary Elizabeth CHE-Srj Fargo, 64, 146 Costello, Curtis CPh'Jrj Cooperstown, 162 Courneya, Jerry QAAS-Frj Frazee, Minn. Coutts, James CME-Spool Bowman Cox, Lucille QHE-Srj Clifford, 65, 198, 203 Craft, Norman fAgr-Srj Fargo Crahan, Kenneth cPl1'Sl'D Fargo, 43, 65, 62, 172 Craven, John CPI1-Frj Carrington, 163 Critehfield, William QAAS-Frj Fargo, 96, 202 Crockett, Richard -QAgr-Srl Langdon, 38, 43, 65, 96, 114, 158, 177, 178 Crosby, Harold QAreh-Jrj Fargo, 166 Crothers, Donald CAAS-Frj Fargo, 169, 174 Cumber, Joan CHE-Jrj Montpelier, 154 Cumming Alan CAgr-Frj Fargo, 168, 197 Cummings, Jane QAAS-Fri Fargo, 105, 151, 201 Cummings, Edward C1361-Srj Fargo Cummings, I-larry CME-Speej Pembina Cummings, Lowell CCI1-Grj Rockford, lllinois, 208 Cummings, Roger CME-Jrj Fargo, 119, 202 Cummins, Mary CHE-Frj Fargo, 147 Curfman, Alden CC11-Sophj Towner Currie, Roland CAgr-Jrl Starkweather, 164 D Dahni, Cyril CCh-Sophj Fargo, 197 Dale, liiyrtle QHE-Sophj Fargo, 82, 83, 155 Daniel, Francis CAgr-Jrj Ray, 36, 201, 208 Danielson, Donald c1lIE'S1'D Alkabo, 65, 192,193,195 Darrow, Louise CAAS-Srj Fargo, 65, 146 Darrow, Mary CAAS-Grj Fargo Davenport, Jack QAAS-Fry Fargo, 167 Davies, Loren QAgr-Frj New Rockford Davis, Jim QAAS-Jrj Fargo, 126, 128 Davis, 'Walter QPh-Frj lilinneapolis, Minn. Davison, Kermit QlXlfE-Frj Grafton DeBoer, Carolyn QAAS-Frj Gettysburg, 202, 213 Deede, lilarvin fAgr-Sophl XVZHIPCLOI1, 102, 191, 204 DeKrey, Fred CAgr'Srj Tappen, 65, 191, 204 Delameter, Verle QHE-Frj Rugby, 213 DeMars, 1lVallaee QCI1-Fry Fargo Dering, John QCh-Sophj Chicago, Illinois Deutsch, Ernest QAgr-.Trl St. Cloud, Minn. 158, 204 DeV any, Marjorie CHE-Jrj Devils Lake Devlin, Jack CME-Specj Sharon Devore, Helen QHE-Frj Dawson, 199, 213 Dewey, Marian CHE-Frj Fargo Dickson, Betty QHE-Sophj Hunter, 148, 149, 199 Dickson, Joyce CHE-Fry Galesburg, 213 Dill, Douglas CCh-Jrj Oakes, 188 Dills, Charles QCh-Sophj Fargo, 105, 106, 166, 197 Dittmer, Lillian CHE-Jrj Haynes, 199 Doerr, June CAAS-Frj Fargo Dolan, Jack fAgr-Jrj Fargo, 160, 190, 204 Dolve, Eileen QAAS-Jrj Hatton, 203, 213 Dolyniuk, Dorothy CHE-Jrj Belfield, 199, 207 Domek, Donald CPl1'S011ll1D Marian, 163 Donnelly, John QAgr-Sophj Grafton, 166 Donovan, Annabelle QHE-Jrj Fargo, 32, 41, 42, 150, 200, 201 Dogglixlil, Joseph CAgr-Sophj Hanks, 158, 159, 190, Dorothy, George. CME-Specj Pillsbury Downey, Donald QAgr-Jrj Dickinson, 201, 207 Draffehn, Perley QHE-Jrj Garrison, 44, 188 Drager, Gladys QHE-Sophj Fargo, 199 Dreblow, George QAAS-Frj Fertile, Minn., 173 Driver, Alice CAAS-Sr? Bismarck, 65, 152 Drummond, 1Villiam QCh-Frj Oberon Duekstad, Mildred CHE-Jrj Fertile, Minn., 199, 206, 214 Duffy, VVil.liam QCE-Sophj Cooperstown Dullea, Margaret CHE-Srj Pingree, 65, 148, 199 Duntley, Warren fAgr-Frj Carrington, 112, 159, 174 Dwyer, John QAAS-Sophj Fargo, 172 Dygve, Fannie Helen QAAS-Jrj Fargo, 97, 150,176 Dyste, Orville QEEAFrj Forman, 172 E Earhart, Robert CCll':F1'D Pipestone, Minn., 168 Eastgate, James CAgr-Grj Bismarck Ebbeson, Harry CME-Frj Berthold, 192 Ebeltoft, Jean QI-IE-Jrl Frazee, Minn., 122, 154 Eckre, 'Olga CHE-Jrj Vergas, Minn., 199 Edkins, VVillian1 QME-Sophj Beach, 192 Edlund, Gordon CA1-ch-Sophj Grafton, 160 Egge, Evelyn QHEPFU Zahl, 199, 213 Eian, Carroll QMEASIQ Perley, Minn., 38, 65, 170, 192, 195 Eikren, Theodore ccll-FTD Alexander Eissinger, Harold QAgr-Frj Yilishek Ekern, Carl CME-Frj Fargo, 161, 174 Ekstrand, Virgel QME-Speej Wiiiililedon Elefson, Peggy QHEsFr5 Casselton, 198, 213 Elliott, Fred QAgr-Jrj Drayton Elznie, Rachel QAAS-Srj Ainenia, 97, 118, 122, 150 Elznic, Virginia QHE-Sophj Amenia, 99, 140, 150 Emo, John fAgr-Srj Jamestown, 38, 65, 102, 109, 114, 119, 123, 177, 178, 190, 204 Enander, Ralph CAg1'-Frj Stanley, 20-1, 207 Engebretson, Orville fAgr-Srj Wat.fo1'cl City, 65, 196 Engelstad, Bette CHE-Fry Fargo Engesather, Dorothy fHE'Frj Petersburg, 198, 203, 213 English, Phyllis QHE-Frj Casselton, 149, 199 English, Rolland fAgr-Frj Casselton Enzinger, Eloise CHE-Frj Jud, 202 Epstein, Bernard CAgr-Srl Brooklyn, N. Y., 65,177 Erdalil, Eleanore CHE-Jrj Frost, Minn., 42, 118, 122, 154, 198 Erickson, Harold CME-Speej Oakdale, 193, 207 Erickson, lone QHE-Jr? Starkweather, 198 Erickson, Jerroll CAgr-Frj Eekman, 208 Erickson, Oscar QME-Specb Rutland Erickson, Richard CBLIE-Frj Enderlin Eriekstad, Gladyce QHE-Frj Garskc 203, 213 Eriekstad, Ralph CAgr-.Frj Grarske Erlendson, Jacob CEL'-.Soplij Hensel Etkin, Max CAAS-Grp Fargo Euneau, Howard CCE-Frj Fort Yates Evans, Jack CAgr-Frj Angus, Minn. Evans, Marcus CAgr-Frj Langdon, 159 Evans, Toni QCh-Sophj Fargo 253 Evanson, Howard QAAS-Frj 'Fargo A Evanson, Melvin QAAS-Srj Fargo, 118, 172 Evert, Jack CME-Frj Sabin, Minn., 193 F Faber, Orville QAgr-Soplij Martin Fagerlund, Morris CAgr-Frj Rolla, 159, 204 Faiman, Robert QEE-Fry Fargo Fairfield, Robert QAAS-Srj Fargo, 65, 119, 123, 168 Falstad, 1Villiam CCI1-Sophj Garrison Fankhanel, Wallzrce QCE-Frj Rothsay Farstad, Edmund CAASAJU Harvey Faust, Janet, CHE-Jrj Fargo Fehr, Mary Jean CPh-Frj Fargo, 149, 206 Feicke1't, Alfred QFI1-Sophj Goodrich Fercho, Lloyd CAAS-Sophj Fargo, 132, 133, 168, 216 Fereh, Mildred QAAS-Srl lVest Fargo, 65 Fernbangh, Richard QCh-Jrj Fargo, 50, 121, 123, 170, 192, 197 Feyereisen, James fArch-Sophj Marshall, Minn. Fick, James CAAS-Sophj Fargo, 88 Fick, Lawrence QPh-Sophj Hallock, Minn., 162 Fields, Beverly QAAS-Srj Fargo, 65 Findahl, Georgiana QHE-Jrj Washburn, 105, 144 Fine, James QAgr-Sophj Sheyenne, 208 Finney, Leyden QAgr-Sophj Georgetown, Minn., 132, 158 Finnie, John C1311-JIU Fargo, 105, 106, 168 Finsand, Gordon CME-Frj Fargo, 161 Finstad, Neil QME-Frj McClusky, 161, 207 Fischer, Frederick CEE-Sophj Fargo Fischer, Robert QEE-Frj Fargo Fisher, Meredith C1311-Sophj Fessenden, 162 Fisk, G-arry QEE4Frj Hunter Fitts, Glenna CHE-Frj Fargo, 149 Fjeld, Margery CEd4Jrj Fargo, 36, 41, 61, 91, 144, 214 Flaa, Dorothy CHE-Srj Fargo, 65 Flaten, Allen QAgr-Sophj Park River, 166, 176 Fleck, Williaiii QAgr-Fry Mandan, 167, 174 Fletcher, James CCI1-Grp Snover, Michigan, 133, 197, 216 Fletcher, James QAAS-Sophj Fargo Flynn, Robert cCll'F1'D Fargo, 121 Fog, hlarie CHE-Sophj Lisbon, 191, 198 Folker, Charles CAAS-Jrj Langdon, 121 Follett, Charles QAAS-Jrj Devils Lake, 172 Ford, Glen QAgr-Frj Park River Ford, James Coll-SOPIIP Fargo, 37, 38, 43, 92, 98, 121, 123, 168, 176 Forsberg, Harold CPh-Sophj Brainerd, Minn., 163 Fortney, Carol QHEfSrj Bowden, 65, 183, 198, 200 Fortney, Douglas QAgr-Jrj Bowden, 158, 177, 204 Foss, Alden QPh-Sophj Valley City, 121, 132, 168 Foss, Magnus CArch-Jrj Fergus Falls, Minn., 88, 160 Franke, Dallas QME-Sophj Arthur, 44 Fredin, David QME-Sophj Duluth, Minn. Fredrikson, Graydon QAAS-Srj Fargo Freeman, Alice QAASF1-j Fargo Freeman, Dorothy QHE-Srj Fargo, 65, 210 Freeman, Pearl QAAS-Frj Esmond Frendberg, Mildred CHE-Jrj Hillsboro Friese,.Cl1a1-les C1311-.Try Fargo V. Friese, Robert foil-F10 Fargo Fritz, Ray Ql?h-Jrj Dickinson, 121, 172, 181 Froeschle, Rudolph QME-Sophj Hazen, 100, 193 Fuglestad, Marvin QAgr-Frj Luverne, 203 Fulks, Bruce QAgr-Srj XVarren, Minn., 65, 126, 128, 158, 204 Fuller, Eugene QEd-Sfrj Fargo, 65 254 G Gabbert, Rosalie QHE-Srj Lofor, 66, 198, 203 Gabe, Donald CCE-Jrj Taylor, 121, 193, 194 Gaebe, Milton Qlnh-Frj New Salem, 121, 123, 163 Gage, Elizabeth CHE-Jrj Harvey, 105, 144, 214 Gall, Edward CAgr-Frj Cleveland, Ohio Gallagher, James QAgr-Frj Milner, 159 Gallagher, Paul QAAS-Jrj Fargo, 60, 118, 168 Galloway, George CAAS-Sophj Tower City Galloway, Miriam CHE-Fry Tower City Garaas, Olga CHE-Fry Grenora, 198, 203, 213 Garborg, Rollo CAgr-Jrj Fargo, 105, 106, 166 Garry, Joan CAAS-Sophj Fargo Gasmann, Harold CAgr-Frj Max, 208 Gaucho, Gene CAAS-Frj Lisbon, 106 Gebhardt, Marvin QEE-Sophj Larimore, 193 Gebo, Alice CCh-Jrj Duluth, Minn. Goiszler, Leonard QArchE-Frj Ashley, 165 Gerber, Clarence QEE-Sophj Hazelton Geigitz, Eugene fCh-Srj Goodrich, 66, 106, 117, 123, 1 2, 197 Gerlitz, Reuben CME-Srj Goodrich, 66, 106, 117, 123, 182, 185, 193, 195 Gerlitz, 1Valdo fA1'ch.E-Sophj Goodrich, 192 Getman, Grace CHE-Jrj Fargo, 148 Gotman, Kenneth QArcl1E-Frj Fargo, 167 Getz, Robert QPI1-Frj Grand Forks, 163 Geyer, VValter QAgr-Jrj Sheldon Giese, Clifford QME-Specj Elgin Giese, Florence QAAS-Jrj Fargo Gilbert, Jane QHE-Fry Fargo, 147 Gilbertson, Arvid CAgr-Frj Finley Giles, Vernon CAAS-Jrj Fargo Gilje, Jelmer CME-Specj Halliday Gillig, Roy CAAS-Frjj Fargo Gilman, Allan CCE-Jrj Wfillmar, hlinn., 192 Ginn, Dorothy KHE-Jrj Leonard, 198 Ginsberg, Benjamin Cl?h-Jrj Grand Forks Gjerstad, Millard CArch-Sirj Minto, '74, 201 Glaser, Herbert C1311-Jrj Litehville, 91, 126, 164 Glasson, Adele CHEfSophj Janiestown, 145, 198, 213 Gleich, Floyd CME-Specj Dodge Goebel, Homer QAAS-Srj Fargo, 105, 106, 120 123, 160 Goedert, Florence CHF.-Frj Litehville Goetz, Leo CAgr-Frj Hazen Golberg, Allen CCE4Fi-Q Horace Good, Doris QHE-Jrj Sheldon, 105, 210 Good, Lelon CAgr-Srj Sheldon, 66 Gordon, Harold CME-Srj Fargo, 66, 120, 123, 185, 193, 195 Gordon, Roy CCh-Sophj Fargo, 197 Gores, Ethel CHE-Sirj Fa1'go Gores, Isadore QAgr-Fry Bisbee Gorman, Beverly QHE-Sophj Fargo Gorman, Jim CAgr-Sophj Frazee, Minn., 126, 128 Goulden, Carl QAAS-Frj Barnesville, Minn., 106, 173 Graber, Genevieve 11,11-S'01-311, Fargo 148, 180 Grande, Ludvik QAgr-Fry Bisbee, 105, 203, 208 Granheini, Aruljot CAreh-Sophj Bismarck, 203 Grant, XVilliiam Fay QHE-Jrj Cuba, 144 Granum, Jack QAAS-Frj Fargo Granum, Kathryn QAAS-Frj Fargo Gray, NVarren QAAS-Frj Tower City Greenhouse, Ethel QHE-Sophj Fargo Greenshields, Betty QHE-Srj Fargo, 66, 200, 214 Greenshields, Florence CHE-Sophj Fargo Gregory, Lawrence CAgr-Srj Fargo, 66 Grenier, Lucille QHE-Sophj Tho1'nc, 154, 155 Grenier, Theodore QAgr-Srj Thorne Griebsteiu, William QCh-Sophj Arthur 82, 201 Griffin, Wil1a1'cl. fAgr-Srj Mandan, 66, 61, 164, 1 178, 182, 204 Grim, Frank fAAS'Siophj Fargo Gronunesh, Harold QAgr-Sophj Casselton 77, Gronunesh, Mary CHE-Frj Casselton, 199, 201, 213 Gronlund, hlary QHE-Frj Fargo Grorud, Robert QCh-Soplij Rugby, 173 Grosinger, Mark C,-Xgr-Frj Fingal Gross, Adolph CAgr-Sophj Milton G1'0t-iJGl'g, Ruth fHE-Frj Valley City, 105 Grover, Phyllis QHE-Srj Glyndon, Minn., 66 Grand, Madeline CAAS-Sophj Fargo Gryting, Harold CCh-Grj Belview, Minn., 197 Guldenian, Gene CCE-Srj Steele, 66, 192, 194 Gulliekson, Glenn CAgr-Jrj Cando, 158 Gulliekson, WVarren CAgr-Sophj Solen, 204 Gnllings, Russell CAgr-Frj Moorhead, Minn. Gully, Raymond CCN-Sophj Lidgerwood, 193, 201 Gunkel, 1Vesley QEl:l4Frj Hillsboro Gunkelman, Ralph fAgr-Frj Fargo Gunthorpe, David CMF-Fri Fargo Gunthorpe, Donna Jean QHE-Sophj Fargo, 148 Gunvaldsen, Esther CHR-Sophl Fargo, 105, 1-16 Gunvaldsen, Ruth CHE-Srj Fargo, 41, 66, 146 Gust, Gordon CAAS-Jrj lllmhden Gustafson, Arthur CAAS-Sophj Mott Gustafson, 1Vayne CAAS-Frj Fargo, 160 H Haas, Mary Lou CAAS-Jrj Fargo Haekey, Maurice CAAS-Frj Colfax Hadler, Laurel QHE'Sophj Egeland, 199 Hage, Harold CAgr-Frj Hialstad, Minn. Hagen, Cal f'Ch-Sophj Fargo, 168 Hagen, Fred CAgr-Fry Fargo, 168 rruimek, David qagr-in-5 steric, 113, 165, 174, 202, 204 Halbeisen, Beverly QHE-Fri Fargo, 153 Halbott, Florence CHE-Sophj Mott, 191, 202 Halfhide, Frank CME-Speej Belfield Halfhide, Rollo CME-Speej Belfield Hall, Jesse Everett QME-Srj Noonan Hall, 1Va1ter QChfSrj Fargo, 66, 117, 123, 197 Ha.lle, Earl QAgr-Fry Devils Lake, 196, 208 Halloran, Leo CAAS-Jrj Bismarck, 201 Hamilton, Don CAAS-Sophj MeClusky, 160 Hamilton, Genevieve Q1-1.15-Jrj Rugby, 66, 140, 179, 183, 199, 207, 213 Haniliseh, Robert CAAS-Jrj Fargo Hansen, Howard fAgr-Fry Valley City Hanson, Frances CHE-Frj Linton, 199, 202, 213 Hanson, Melvin QCh-Frj Fargo Hanson, Morgan QME-Jrj Sanborn, 193, 195 Hanson, Orville Ccllfildfj Moorhead, Minn. Hanson, Paul CAAS-Jrj Fargo, 89 Harper, Ykfarren CAgr-Jrj Lakota Hart, Dale QCF.-Frj Fargo Hartje, Clifford fAgr-Fry Glasston, 207 Hartje, Howard fAgr-Frj Hensel Hartman, Ronald QME-Frj Langdon, 1731, 193 Hartwig, Horace fAgr-Soplij Edgeley, 196 Hatfield, Merle CEE-Sophj Caledonia, 193 Hathaway, Vernon CAAS-Sophj Beach, 204 Haugsjaa, Louise KHE-Frj Pekin, 198, 203, 213 HHIISCIIIIIZ, Doyle fcll-:FTD Rook Lake Haut, Eugene fM15-Frj Gaekle, 192 Hawkins, Ralph CME-Jrj Moorhead, Minn., 120, 170 Hector, Ernest CAAS-Sophj Crosby, 121, 161 Hedelund, Williaiii CCI1-Grj Vifadena, Minn. Heer, Edith CHE-Soplij Anamoose, 199, 203 Heer, Robert CAAS-Frj Jamestown 101, Hefti, Lois QHE-Srj Devils Lake, 40, 66, 140, 144, 198 Heger, Paul QCh-Jrj Minot Hogg, Robert CAASN-Jrj Fargo, 166, 181 He-ggeness, Clark QAAS-Srj Fargo, 37, 117, 123, 168, 178 Hegne, Denise QAAS-Frj Fargo Heiberg, Phyllis CHE-Frj Fargo Hein, Edward CCh-Sophj Sheldon Hein, Ronald QAAS-Fry Sheldon Heine, Allen QPI1-Frj Morris, Minn. Heine, Luella CAAS-Frj Grafton, 212 Heine, Russell QAgr-Sophj Ellendale, 102, 159, 190, 191, 203, 204, 206 Heisler, June QAAS-Srj Mandan, 66, 105, 144 Heisler, Mary QAAS-Frj Fargo Hektner, Alfred CAAS-Frj Fargo, 145 Hektner, Florence QHE-Ji-Q Fargo Held, Caryl QHE-Fry Beulah, 212 Helferieh, Harold KAAS-Fry Hebron Helfrich, Thomas QPI1-Soplij Glen Ullin, 188 Helgeson, Carol CAAS-Sophj Jamestown Helgeson, Marguerite CAAS.-Jrj Fargo Holland, Donald QAgr-Fri Hendruni, Minn. Hellander, Margaret QHE-Srj Fargo, 66, 148 Hellebnst, Karsten CAAS-Jrj Mohall, 208 Helliwell, Gordon cCl1'F1'j 1Villiston Heniple, Evylin QAAS-Fry Verona Henderson, Wesley QCE-Frj Fargo Henkel, Arles QAAS'Frj Fark River Herges, Clarence f.A1'Cl1'Jl'D Sisseton, So. Dak., 172, 192 Herman, Richard QAAS-Frj Fargo Hernett, Arllys CHE-Frj Fargo, 48 Hersrud, Donald QME-Soplij Hettinger, 192 Hess, .Samuel CME-Sophj Fargo Hest, John QCh-Sophj Perley, Minn., 170, 197 Heuer, Ethel CHE-Sophj Leonard ' Hieketliier, Jeanette CAAS-Jrj St. Thomas, 152 Hill, Aubery fPll'J1'D Erie Hilleboe, Peter QAAS-Jrj Fargo, 97, 121, 132, 168 Hillier, Lloyd fMR-Frj Hoople, 165 Hinsehberger, Lee CEE-Sophy Fargo, 167, 193, 201 Hoag, Donald QAAS-Srj Harwood Hobbis, John fCh-Srj Fargo, 66, 202 Hodgson, Betty CHE'Srj Gardner Hodgson, Mary CHE-Frj Gardner, 198 Hoefi, Jean QAAS-.Try Fargo, 41, 42, 103, 117, 122, 146, 176 Hoff, Gene QAgr-Jrj Marinarth, 203 Hoff, Raymond QME-Frj Riehardton, 201 Hoffman, Luella CHE-Frj Berlin, 203, 212 Hogan, Aldeane CAAS-Frj Fargo, 147 Hogstad, Peggy CHE-Srj Valley City, 66, 97 Hohenhaus, Harold CAAS-Sophj Jamestown Hohneke, John fAreh-Srj Fargo, 87, 117 Hoiland, Marjorie CAAS-Jrj Fargo, 98, 105, 176 H-oleonib, Barbara C1?h4Frj Fargo, 180 Helen, Adelaide QHE-Soplij Fertile, Minn. Holkestad, Harold CME-Jrj Fargo, 119 Holkestad, Herbert CAAS-Sophj Fargo Holle, Gilbert CAgr-Frj Youngtown, 207 Holm, Lloyd fAgr'Soplij Wfatford City, 121,203,201 Holman, Harriet QHE-Jrj Fargo Holman, Orlo fAdmE-Srl Hatton, 66, 170, 192, 195 Holmes, Gail QMEFFU hlenoken, 188 Holniquist, Melvin fAgr-Sophj Bowman, 121, 158 Holtze, Robert fcll-J-FD Vllahpeton Hooke, Vernon CAgr-Frj XVilliston, 105 Hooper, Hazel KHE-Frj Fargo Hope, W'illian1 flX1E-Jrj Fessendon, 100, 193 Horan, James QME-Frj Enderlin, 173, 174 Horpedahl, Arnold CAgr-Sophj Glyndon, Minn. 255 Horwitz, William CAAS-Sophj Fargo Houglum, Shirlie QAAS-Sophj Moorhead, Minn. Hoverson, Bruce QME-Sophj Fargo 166, 193 Ilogwgland, A1-ley CAgr-Jrp New England, 07, 158,172 4 Howard, Donald KME-Speej Vilildrose Howe, Mary QHE-Soplij Fargo, 150 Hubbell, Dorothy CHE-Jrj Shields, 105, 198, 201 Huber, Albert QIVIE-Speej Halliday Huebsehwerlen, XN'i1l'1'G!'l, QAgr-Sophj Minnewnukan, 160, 207 Huether, Dolores QHE-Sophj Ashley, 105, 144 Huether, Ryley QBIE-Fri Ashley, 165 Huey, Betty Anne CAAS-Frj Devils Lake, 151, 212 Huffman, Bernice CHE'Jrj Walhalla Hugelen, Laura CHE'Frj Fargo, 99, 152 Humphreys, Roy QAAS'Jrj Fargo,119,121,122,18S Higrigele, Margaret QAAS-Jrj Napoleon, 201, 207, Hunsaker, Richard CAAS-Sophj Fargo, 160 I-Iunsaker, Robert QAAS-Jry Fargo Hunter, Wa1'1'en CPh-Sophj Maddeok, 162 Huntley, Jean CEd-Jrj Kindred, 14-S Hurley, Charles CCh-Sophj Cavalier Hurst, 1Valter QME--Fry St. Thomas, 193 Huset, Dorothy QHE-Fry Crosby Huso, liflaurieo QEE-Frj Aneta Huso, Olger fCl1'SO1Dl1D Aneta, 193-197 Huss, Paul CME-Jrj Minot, 173, 193 Hvidston, Ruth CHE-Sophj Fargo, 151 Hyldon, Lloyd fAgr-Grj Fargo Hyneck, Donald QME-Speej Ross I Ilse, Richard QAAS-Frj Nandan Ingwalson, Ardis QHE-Frj Buxton, 198, 212 Irwin, John CAAS-Jrj Fargo, 202 Irwin, Russell QAgr-Frj Langdon, 159 Isaak, Bernetto QAAS-Frj Fargo, 147 Isaak, Ervin QMQE-Speey Dodge Iverson, Avis CI-IE'Srj Fargo, 67, 153 Iverson, Katherine QHE-Jrj Kindred, 199 Iverson, Larry QAgr-Grj Fillmore, 204 Iverson, Olaf fpll-STD Hatton, 67, 162 ' J Jackson, Byron QAAS-Sri Hannaford, 67, 118, 172 Jacobs, Eugene CCh-Frj Kansas City, Mo. Jacobsen, Audrey QI-IE-Jrj liladdoek, 191, 198, 203, 210, 212 Jacobson, Inez CHE-Sophj Fargo, 146 Jacobson, Loren QPh-Frj Rugby, 172 Jacobson, Phyllis QI-IE-Frj Maddock, 191, 198, 203, 212 Jacobson, Reuben CME-Speej Sllttflll Jacobsen, Vilarren QEE-Fri Sharon Jahnke, Ila CHE-Sophj Rock Lake, 202, 212 Jefferis, Allagene CHE-Sz-Q 1Vashburn, 41, 67, 140, 183, 184, 198, 200, 214 Jenkins, Ralph QPh-Fry Fargo Jenson, Clarence QAAS-Frj Van Hook, 164 Jensen, Dorothy QAAS-Sophj Fargo, 109, 114, 152 Jepson, Robert QCh-Frj Fargo Jesperson, Ethel QHE-Fi-J Fargo Johansen, Clinton CAgr-Jrj Edinburg, 44, 158, 204 Johansen, Norma CHE-Frj Edinburg, 199, 212 Johansen, Robert QAgr-Sophj Edinburg, 126 Johnson, Ardith CHE-Frj Fargo, 155 Johnson, Arnold QEE-Srj Fargo, 39, 67, 60, 91, 132, 133, 168, 216 Johnson, Arthur CAgr-Frj Fargo 256 Johnson, Curtis QME-Srj Rhinelander, 1Visc., 67, 162, 185, 193 Johnson, Earle fI'l1HSophj Lowry, Minn. Johnson, Edna CHE-Fri Horace, 198 Johnson, Eunice CHE-Frj Fargo Johnson, George QAg-Sri lliaddock Johnson, Glenn CAAS-Fry Fargo, 121 Johnson, Harold CAAS-Sophj Fargo Johnson, Helen E. QI-I.lC4Sopl1j Fargo, 150 Johnson, Helen L. QAAS-Sophj Fargo, S8 Johnson, Ivan fAgr-Srj Lueea, 132 Johnson, Jack fAgr-Frj Buffalo, 204 Johnson, June CHE-Fri Edinburg Jol1:1son,8Lauren QAgr-Sophj Amidon 97, 99, 10", 57, 16 Johnson, Laurence QAAS-Jrj Detroit Lakes, Minn., 121, 132, 1321, 133, 216 . Johnson, Leslie QM.lfI4Speej Hope Johnson, Lois QAAS-Fry Fargo, 149 Johnson, Louise CHE-Sophy Fargo Johnson, Madelyn QHE-Frj Fargo, 198 Johnson, Magnus QAgr-Srj Edinburg, 207 Johnson, Margaret CHE-Fri Casselton, 151, 198,212 Johnson, lilarjorie CHE-Jrj Buffalo, 153 Johnson, Ralph fAgr-Jrj Casselton, 126, 130 Johnson, Randell CCE-Fri Horace, 193 Johnson, Raymond fMEfSpeei Valley City Johnson, Richard CPI1-F1-Q Hillsboro Johnson, Roland fChASopl1j Colgan, 158 Johnson, Ronald CME-Sophj Fargo, 24 Johnson, Vern QAAS-Frj Fargo, 132, 169 Johnson, Virginia CHE-Sophj lilarian Johnson, YValter QPlJ4F1'j hlcklille, 163 Johnston, Martha QHE-Sophj Rolla, 155, 212 Jones, Donald QEd-Sri Fargo, 67 Jones, Kenneth QAAS-Jrj Fargo, 43, 105, 121 Jones, Margaret KHE-Frj Fargo Jongeward, Jacqueline CHE-Fri Litehville Joes, Lloyd fCh-Soph, Jamestown, 170, 192 Jordre, Clarence CAgr-Jrj Oberon Jorgensen, Morris CAgr-Srj Lisbon, 43, 67,132,158 Josephson, Irene CHE-Srj YVashburn, 140, 198 Joyce, Tliomas fME4Speej Sykeston, 67 Joyor, Robert CCh-Grj Fargo Juntenen, Oscar QAgr-Srj Rolla, 61, 67 K Kacklnan, Kenneth CAgr-Fr, hlott Kaorcher, Robert QAAS-Frj Cavalier Kann, Robert QCh-Srj Minot Knrakitsoo, Antonion QAAS-Frj Fargo Kasner, Edward CPII-SOI-Jllj St. Cloud, Minn. Katicos, 1Vill.iain fCh-Grj Niles, Ohio Katz, Lewis CCI1-Sophj Fargo Kedaio, Lueeal QHE-Sophj Adrian Kegel, Fred fAreh-Sophj Fargo Keith, Harold QME-Sophj Mayville Kollesvig, Ruth CEd-Srj Rugby, 41, 61, 67, 105, 117, 122, 140, 179, 1s4, 200 Kelley, Lester CAAS-Srj Bismarck, 67, 117 Kellogg, George QAAS-Jrj Breckenridge, Minn. Keltgen, Katherine CHE-Srj Jamestown, 67, 201 Kemrner, Douglas CME-Frj Durbin Kemp, Robert QAgr-Fri Hamilton, 165 V Kendrick, James QAAS-Sophj New Rockford Konnelly, Genevieve CAAS-Frj Fargo Kenney, 'Joseph QCh-Grj Youngstown, Ohio, 197 Kant, Charlotte CHE-Jrj Bismarck, 155 Kern, James QME-Specj Fargo Kessler, Eunice QHE-Frj Fargo Kessler, Mary CEd-Jrj Fargo, 105, 148 Kessler, Rita QHF,-Sophj Hansboro, 191, 201 Kibler, Edward CCI1-Sophj Fargo, 120, 132, 169 King, Daly QAAS-Sophj Park River, 126, 130, 172, 174 King, Leonard QME-Jrj Fargo, 100, 105, 121, 122, 192, 195 Kingzett, John CAgr-Sophj Clyde, 190, 204 Kingzett, Mary QHE-Jrj Perley, Minn., 67, 191, 198 Kingzett, Patricia CHE-Jrj Perley, Minn., 191, 198 Kinney, Dorothy QAAS-Jrj Fargo, 97, 174 Kirk, Leonard fCh-Srj Devils Lake, 67, 87, 117, 121, 122, 1s2 Kirk, Marjorie QHE-Jrj Devils Lake Kirst, lifildred QAAS-Jrj Fargo Kittelsrud, Obert QEE-Frj Fargo Kjelgaard, Orland QME-Frj Hannaford Kjos, Harold QME-Speej Kulm Klein, George QCE-Frj St. Anthony, 97, 167 Klein, Reinhold fA.gr4Frj Wishek Kleppe, NVa1'ren QME-Frj Kintyre, 193, 203 Klindworth, Gertrude KHE-.Trl Fessenden Klinsinann, Joan CHE-Frj Fargo, 98, 151 Klubben, 1Villiam QAgr-Sephj Cooperstown, 102, 102, 121, 164, 204, 207 Kludt, Wa1'1'0I1 CAAS-Jrj MeClusky Klggcsdal, Nils CCEfSophj Scranton, 191, 192, 194, L 3 Knapp, Richard fAgr-Srj Binferd, 67, 117 Knauer, Bruce CAAS-Frj Fargo, 169 Knauss, Warren fAgr-Sophj Irvington, New Jersey Knedel, Charles cpll-.-FTD Brainerd, Minn., 163, 174 Knudson, Vilalter QAAS-Grj Oberon Knudsen, 1Vill1nan fPh-Frj Fargo Knutson, Carl fAgrAGrj Dwight Knutson, Geraldine CHE-Sophj Fargo, 1.49 Koeh, George QAAS-Srl Fargo, 38, 67, 97, 160, 174, 178 Koeourek, Roland QME-Speej Lidgerwood Koieh, Stanley CAAS-Frj Si. Paul, Minn. Koloen, Virginia QHE-Frj Fargo, 105, 148 Kotsehevar, Muriel CHE-Srj Greenbush, Minn., 41, 42, 62, 67, 140, 149, 179, 182, 184, 199 Kovash, Andrew QAgr-Frj Dickinson, 113, 208 Kozaehenko, Harvey CME-Speej Benedict Kraeiner, Arnum fCll.'Jl'D Mandan Kraemer, Ivan CAQI'-SUIJl1D Mandan Kramer, Alvin QAgr-Frj Lehr Kreklau, Elmer fAgr-Jrj Alsen Krenelka, Langley fAgr-Fry Kenmare Krogen, Ellef QEE-Sophj Fargo Krogh, Harvey QCE-Sophj Harwood, 192 Kruekenberg, Elder CME-Speej Beulah Krueger, Truman QAgr-Frj Bowden, 191 Knehar, Stanley QAgr-Fry Erlmore Kuder, Vilesley QEE-Sophj Rogers Kuelhn, Donald Cpll-JFTJ Breckenridge, ,Minn., 163, 174 Kuhn, Kenneth QME-Sophj Richardton, 121, 193 Kuhry, Gregory QAAS-Frj Oriska Kurnmer, Raymond QAg'r-Frj Walcott Kurke, John QAreh-Srj Fargo, 72 Kuzel, Norbert fI?l1-Sfllflllj Angus, Minn. Kvam, Howard CCE-Frj Fargo, 171 Kvanune, Orville qCl1'SU11llD Egeland, 160, 181 Kyser, James QCE-Sophj Erie, 166, 188, 192, 202 L Laasted, Archie QNE-Specj Fargo Laclburg, Wesleyf QME-Speej Dazey Laclwig, Loran QAgr-Srj Fargo, 43, 61, 67, 160, 178 Ladwig, Lorine CHE-Srj Fargo, 67, 152, 184 Laluni, Arden CCE-Frj liladdoek, 166 Lalum, Frances CHE-Jrj Maddoek, 203 Lamb, Wallace QME-Sophj Glyndon, Minn. Lambourn, Robert fAgr-Sophj Ranger 119, 158 Lambreeht, Charles fAgr-Sophj Lisbon, 191, 204 Landblom, Russell QAgr-Frj Fargo Landeek, Donald QAASAJU Fargo, 80, 96, 114 Lane, Phyllis QHE1-Jrj Hunter, 199 Lange, Norbert CEd-Jrj Webster, 32, 81, 90, 105, 113, 201, 208, 210 Lange, Ralph QAgr-Frj Xilebster, 106, 208, 210 LaPage, George CAAS-Grj Walhalla Laraway, Donald CME-Sophj Jamestown, 126 Larson, Alice QAAS-Jrj Fargo, 90, 148 Larson, Clifford QCE-Fry Maddoek, 105, 106, 192 Larson, Doris QHE-Jrj Mayville, 91, 140, 148, 179 Larson, Elizabeth CHE-Frj Fargo, 145 Larson, Harold QAAS-Sophj Pingree, 140 Larson, Helen QHE-Jrj Fargo, 198, 214 Larson, John CPh-Frj Keene Larson, Joseph QVIE-Jrj Grenora, 193 Larson, Lowell CCE-Frj Colgan, 170 Larson, Maynard CAgr-Frj Cooperstown, 203 Larsen, Olga CHE-Jrj S-pringbrook, 203 Larson, Rosalie QHE-Sephj Fargo, 105, 146 Larsen, Wesley fikgr-Frj Hunter Larson, VVillia1u 61LkgI"S1'D Fargo, 68, 86 Lashkowitz, Jane CAAS-Sophl Fargo Lauritzen, Esther QHE-F1-Q Hettinger, 212 Lawler, Agnes CHE-Frj Hansbero, 191, 198, 202 Lawrence, Howard QAgr-Sophj Crosby Lawrence, Lee QAAS-Sephj Rock Lake Lawrence, Percy QAAS-Frj Fargo Lawrence, Richard CME,-Frj Leal Lawrence, William QA,-gr-Grp Fargo LeDosquet, John CPh-Jrj VVilliston, 181 Lee, Peter QEE-Sophj Fargo Lee, Roy QCh-Sephj Moorhead, Minn., 101, 193, 197 Leet, James CAgr-Frj 1Vebster, 41, 43, 50, 166, 190, 204 LeFevre, Leo CME-Frj Jamestown Leikvold, Howard CArch-Jrj Sarles Lein, Charles QPh-Jrj Arthur Leland, Earl fAgr-Sephy Fingal Lepird, Jack QAAS-Jrj Fargo, 160 I Levasseur, 1Varren CAAS-Sophj Chisholm, Minn., 82, 126, 130 l ' Lewis, Bonita QHE-Sophj Wlieaton, Minn. Lewis, Dwight QEd-Jrj Fargo Lewis, Kernble fCl1-GTD Fargo Liddle, Delwin QAgr-Srl Lankin, 68, 204 Lierboe, Leland CME-Srj Turtle Lake, 185, 193 Lindberg, Curtis QCI1-Sophj Fargo, 171, 193 Lindeniann, Bohn QAAS-Jrj Fargo, 91 Lindemann, Genevieve CHE-Sophj Fargo, 81, 97, 105, 1.50 Lindsay, Frances CHE-Sophj Fargo, 199, 202 Linson, William fAgr-Sophj Rolla Litherland, Robert CAAS-Sophj Moorhead, Minn. Littlejohn, Glenn CME-Speej Glasston Loder, Donald QAgr-Frj Cooperstown, 167, 173 Lodoen, Clayton CAAS-Sophj NVarren, lVIi11n. Lofthonse, Thomas CAAS-Frj Fargo, 109 Logan, John CAgr-Srj Calvin, 68, 108, 158, 204 Lohn, hlartin CAAS-Sophj Fargo Lohse, Olga QHE-Srl Fargo Lohstreter, Kenneth CChvSophj Mandan Lehstreter, Lloyd HIE-Sepllj Mandan Lokken, Edwin ICE-Srj Hamlet, 60, 68, 105, 117, 123, 136, 178, 182, 185 Loomis, Betty QAAS-Frj Fargo, 149 Lorenzen, Robert fCh-Sophj New Leipzig, 50, 121, 123, 196, 203, 207, 208 Love, James fcll-SOPIID Rugby, 197 Lowen, Lois CHE'-Jrj Rugby, 199 Lucltke, Lawrence CAgr-Sephj Lakota 257 Lund, Floyd QME-Specj Kindred Lund, WVillian1 fCh-Sophj Fargo, 172 Lunde, Allen QAAS-Frj Cooperstown, 173 Lundquist, Phyllis QEd-Jrj Fargo Lundquist, Quentin CCh-Frj Fargo Lundquist, NVard C1Jll.'J1'7 Tulsa, Oklahoma, 162 Lura, Nlyrleen CAAS-.Frj Cooperstown Lussenden, Milton fAgr-Sophj Bishee, 165, 204, 207 Lybeek, Lillian QHE-Jrj Petersburg Lyngstad, Harold CAgr-Frj Rugby, 159 Lynne, Betty CEd-Jrj Fargo, 32, 40, 148, 200, 21-L Lysnee, Payne-e CME-Jrj Pekin, 117, 121, 1.93 Lytle, John QPh-Sophj Kenmare M Black, George CAgr-Frj Orrin, 201 Maddock, Robert QME-Sophj Northwood, 193, 201 Maddoek, VValter CAAS-Jrj Fargo, 119, 168 Maier, Frances CI-IE-Srj Blue Grass, 68, 214 Malmo, Lee CPl1-Sophj Duluth, Minn., 162 liflalstrom, Vivian tHE-Sophj hlapleton, 198 Manley, Betty QAAS-Fry Fargo Mansager, Howard QEd-Jrj Jamestown, 106 Mann, Delbert QME-Speej Bordulac Markusen, Lester fAgr-Jrj Denbigh, 126 lllarkwardt, Everett CAgr-.Trl Bisboe, 196, 203, 208 Marquart, Eugene CEE-Sophj Fargo, 133 Marr, Willis CAgr-Jrj New England Martin, Charles CAAS-Frj Fargo, 113, 121, 167 Martin, Norman fPh-Jrj Good1'ich Martin, Ralph CEE:-Srj Fargo, 120, 166, 193 Martin, Walter QME-Fry St. Thomas Martindale, Archie fAgr-Frj Bathgate, 165 Martineau, Fortune C1311-Frj Cando, 121, 201 Martinson, Paul CAAS-Frj Garrison, 173 Mason, Jean CHE-Sophj Fargo, 150 Masterson, Olive CHE-Frj Fargo Maston, Herbert CEE-Frj Banks, 193 Matehie, Eugene CME-Frj Jamestown Matteson, Donald CAgr-Sophj Inkster, 20-1 Matze, Mary QHE-Srj Fargo, 68, 154 Mach, Arnold QAAS-Frj MeClusky Manritson, Donald CCI1-Frj Moorhead, Minn., 167 Mauritson, Maxine. CHE-Sophj Park River hlayer, Frank CAAS-Srj Fargo, 68 llilayoue, Vincent fAgr-Sophj Fargo, 97, 204 Meberg, David CCE-Frj Fark River, 192 Meberg, Paul CArehE-Sophj Park River llflelby, Arvid tAgr-Sophj Fargo, 38, 90, 102, 190, 2011 Melby, Clayton qagi--ri-J Fa-fav, 105, 204 QMelby, lNIartha. Q1-IE-Frj Greenbush, Minn., 198, 203, 213 . Melgaard, Gordon CAAS-Jrj Grace City, 121, 207 Melhouse, Selmer CCh-Jrj Rugby, 197 Mergenthal, Douglas CME-Sophj Hillsboro, 170, 193 Messmer, Herbert CME-Slpeej Halliday Metcalf, Mary CHE-Frj Barnesville, Minn., 1-17, 212 Michelson, Rollin fEd-Srj Regan, 68 hfiekelson, Evonne CAAS-Frj Fargo Mickelson, Florence QHE-Srl Fargo, 68, 203 Mickelson, Norman fME'Sophj Fargo Middaugh, Paul QCh-Srj Fargo, 68, 87, 117, 121 Mikelson, Daniel CAgr-Sophj Corinth, 193 Milhollan, Lois CHE-Sophj Bismarck, 49, 14-1 Mikkelsen, Robert CAAS-Jrj Fargo 1.21, 166 Millang, Audrey CHE-Frj Perley, Minn., 76, 149, 199, 212 I Millang, Harvey CME-Sophj Perley, Minn., 170, 193 Millen, Dorothy QAAS-Sophj Fargo Miller, Edith QHE-Jrj Sabin, Minn. 258 hliller, lilac QAgr-Jrj Underwood, 204 Miller, Ray QME-Fry Fargo, 121 Millerhagen, John CME-Specj Forman Mineh, Adrian CAgr-Frj Cleveland, Ohio Mineh, Virgil CEE-Frj Cleveland, Ohio, 1.92 Mindt, Erwin CAgr'Siophj Blue Grass, 102, 207 Mirras, George CAAS-Frj Fargo Moe, Ellsworth QAAS-Sophj 1Valeott, 120 Mfoen, lilargaret fAASfJrj Colfax Moen, Norman CME-Fry Fargo llfloffitt, Genevieve QHE-Srj Argusville Moll, Ruth fPh-Sophj Fargo, 30, 180 Molland, Franklin CAASfJrj Nome, 119 Molland, Leland CCh-Jrj Nome, 119 Moltzen, Alvin fAgr-Srj New Salem, 68 Monke, Henry fAgr-Fry Regent hionson, Dorothy CHE-Sophj Fargo, 114, 14S Monson, Judd CAAS-Srl Fargo 68, 120 Monteith, Floyd CAgr-Srj Egeland lllontplaisir, Clifford CME-Frj Fargo Moon, Thomas C1711-Srj Fargo, 193 Moores, Paul QAAS-Sophj Jamestown, 126, 129,216 Moos, Ted CAAS-Sophj Moorhead, Minn. Moritz, Robert CAAS-Frj Moorhead, Minn. M'orrise1.te, James fAASfFrj New Richmond, YVise. llflorrison, Azeline CHE-Sophj Cavalier, 199, 201, 212 Morrison, Dale CAgr'Frj Neehe, 165, 171 Morrison, Leon QME-Speej Gaokle, 165 Blorrow, Edward CAgr-Frj Anienia Morrow, Gerald CEE-Sophl Fargo Mouni, Richard CArch-Frj Rolla Moyer, John QAAS-Jrj Fargo, 168 Mueller, Arthur fEEFFrj Lisbon Mueller, Oscar CAgr-Jrj Stanton M'urphy, Ann fEd-Srl Fargo, 36, -10, 60, 77, 109, 150 Murphy, Irene CHE-Fry Steele, 105, 199, 212 lllurphy, Robert CCh-Sophj Harvey, 197 Murray, George flSd'Jrj Tower City Mutehelkaus, Charles QAgr-Frj hflott, 105, 106, 191, 204 Blyers, Charles CAAS-Srl Fargo Myers, Edwin CAreh-Srj Fargo lvlyhra, Dorothy CHE-Frj Fargo, 97, 99, 151 Myra, Leole CHE-Frj Fairdale, 191, 198, 20351, 212 hlyrbo, Betty QHE-Srj Fargo, 63, 122, 150, 183, 1.99 McCabe, Lawrence fAgr-Sophj Larimore lN1eCagherty, Lorraine fPh-Srj New Salem, 41, 61, 68, 86, SS, 117, 122, 140, 144, 180 McCannel, Mary QHE-Srj Fargo, 42, 68, 122, 150 McCarty, Margaret QAAS-Frj Fargo McCormick, Patrick CAgr-Sophj Mandan, 166 1N'l'c.Coy, Richard CEE-Jrj 1Vildrose McCoy, Wfesley CAgr-Frj Kempton McDonald, Blanche CHE-Jrj Valley City, 150 McDonald, Helen CHE-Jrj Fargo, 68 McDonald, Margaret CAAS'Sophj Fargo McDowell, Gayle QHE-Sophj Fargo, 105, 150 McDowell, Lillian CHEfSophj Carson, 199 McFarlin, Jean CHE-Sophj Fargo, 199 McGuigan, Dan QAAS-Frj Fargo McKay, Robert CCE-Frj Morris, Minn., 165 Mellarty, Kenneth QBIE-Jrj Neehe, 101, 121, 1232, 198 McLean, Percy fAgr-Siophj Sarles, 170 hlelllahon, Earl CME-Sri Fargo Melllahon, Lucille KAAS-Frj Fargo, 145 McMullen, Robert CME-Frj Fargo I MeNellis, James QAgr'Srj Detroit, Lakes, Minn., 68, 190. l1'leNulty, Charles CEE-Srl Stanton, 68, 193 MeNutt, John fCh-Frj Napoleon, 197 McQuacle, Jeanne CHE-Fry Fargo IJ Naaden, Christian QAgr-Srj Braddock, 68, 118, 166, 196 Nagle, Duane QPI1-.Trl Marion, 43, 162 Nagle, Luverne QHE-Srl Marion, 68 Naset, Dale CME-Speej Oriska Nayes, LeRoy QAgr-Sophj Fingal, 164 Nees, Marjorie QAAS-Jrj Fargo, 91, 122, 150 Nelson, Beverly CHE-Frj Fargo, 96, 198 Nelson, Donald F. CAAS-Fry Fargo Nelson, Donald H. CEE-Fry Fargo Nelson, Dorothy CAAFI-Sophj Enderlin, 49, 96, 155 Nelson, Eilaine CHE-Srj Mandan, 184, 214 Nelson, Elaine CPh-Frj Stanley, 69, 144, 203, 212 Nelson, Fay Ann KAAS-Srj Fargo Nelson, George CAreli-Jrj Fargo Nelson, Howard fcll-S01Jl15 Fargo, 167 Nelson, James QME-Frj Fargo Nelson, Janice KAAS-Sophj Fargo, 1464147 Nelson, Jeanne CHE-Sroplil Jarnestovvn, 192,199, 212 Nelson, Joel CEd-Srj Grafton, 69, 129 Nelson, June CHE-Fry West Fargo Nelson, Mardelle CAAS-Fri Le-eds , Nelson, Marian CHE-Jrj Fargo 183, 214 Nelson, Theodore CAgr-Frj VVashburn Nelson, Williani ClX1lE-Jrj Bisbeo, 121, 170, 1,81 Nennig, Charles QME-Frj Rugby, 173, 193 Neseineier, Edward CAgr-Sophb Casselten Nesheiin, Edward CPh-Sophj Van Hook Ness, Clayton CPh-Srb Fargo, 69 Ness, Donald C1311-Sophj 1Vahpeton, 166 Ness, Solveig CHE-Sopllb Edmore, 198, 210 Neverman, Henry QEE-Srl LaMou1'e, 69, 170, 193 Nolet, Bette QHE-Sophj Jamestown, 207 Noonan, James E. CAgr-Jrj Noonan, 158, 190, 201, 204 Noonan, James L. CME-Frj Leonard, 159 Norcross, Elise QAAS-Srl Fargo, 154 Nordeng, Mildred CHE-Fry Vtlatford City, 191, 199, 203 Novaria, Don CAASAFIJ Fargo, 118 Nye, Ruth CHE-Frl Jamestown, 191, 198, 203, 212 Nygaard, Elaine CHE-Sri Bismarck, 69, 152 Nygard, Clifford CAgr-Srl Edinburg, 43, 52, 69, 91 133 164 Nylaiider, Franklin fAgr-Srl Tioga, 69, 190, 204 Nynron, Kent C1XIE-Frj Fargo Nynion, Mavis CHE-Jrj Fargo Nystul, Luello QHE-Frj Fargo, 48, CJ Oase, Norman CMFI-Fry Reeder, 208 O'Daniels, Hugh fl'3Efl5'1-J Fargo, 169 O'Day, Betty CHE-Sophj Fargo, 146, 147 Odegard, Russell CME-Sophj Haniar Odney, Gordon CPI:-Sopllj Jamestown Ohm, Carl CEE-Sophj Mandan O'Laughlin, Patrieia CHE-Frj Moorhead, Minn. Olesherg, Albert QME-.Try Moorhead, Minn. Oleson, George CAAS-Srj Fargo, 203 Olk, Glenn CME-Speej Lisbon Olson, Allan CPli4Sopl1j Fargo, 197 Olson, Archie CCh,-Sophb Leeds Olson, Belvedere CHE-Srj Sheldon, 41, 52, 69, 210 Olson, Betty QHE-Srj Fargo, 42, 62, 69, 76, 89, 119, 122, 154 Olson, Claris CPh-Sophj Sharon Olson, Eileen KHE-Fry Fessenden Olson, Elmer CAgr-Jrj Buford Olson, Genevieve CHEPJU St. Cloud, Minn., 41, 72, 140, 144, 179, 183, 184, 199, 200 Olson, John QCl1-Frj Wales Olson, Kenneth QEE'Srj Fargo Olson, Lorraine CEd-Srj Kenmare, 69, 186 Olson, Olive QHE-Sophj Minnewaukan, 198, 213 Olson, Ralph CAAS-Jrj Enderlin Olson, Richard QAAS-Sophj Fargo, 108, 168 Olson, Robert fAgr-Frj Pekin Olson, Robert CME-Jrj Fargo Olson, Roy fAAS'Jrj Fargo, 120, 121, 132 Olson, Stephen CCI1-Srj St. Cloud, Minn., 36, 38, 68, 168 Olson, Vernon, QAAS-Frj Fargo Olson, Yale QME-Specj Valley City Ornisby, Clarence QEE-Sophj Ortonville, Minn., 203, 208 Orser, Lloyd CCh-Frj Colgate Orth, Everett QAgr-Srl Forman, 69, 158, 204, 205 Orthmeyer, Frank QCE-Frj Hazelton, 203, 208 Osking, Eileen QHE-Jrj Hatton, 96, 144 Osteroos, Odd CAgr-Srl Makoti, 69 Osterwind, Frances CAAS-Srj Richarflton, 69 Otterberg, Mitchel QPh-Jrj Carson Ouradnik, Donald CAgr-Frj Petersburg, 165, 204 Overinoe, Lorraine CHE-Frj Hillsboro, 145, 212 l Page, Charles CAAS-Sophj Fargo, 106 Palmer, Francis CEE-Srj Minnewaukan,69,164, 193 Palmer, James CAAS-Sophj Oakdale, 166 Pannebaker, Betty CEd-Srj Fargo, 38, 52, 69, 114, 150, 176, 1.82, 184 Paper, Harry QAAS-Frj Fargo Pareells, Charles fCh-Frj Dickinson, 161 Parizek, Edward fAg-Srj Fargo Parizek, Jean CHE-Sophj Fargo Parizek, Virginia QHE-Sophj Lidgerwood Parkhurst, Robert CME-Frj Hunter Parkman, W'arren CAg-Fry Fargo, 159 Parries, Betty CHE-Sophj Fargo Parr-ies, Marlowe fCl1-JF, Fargo, 197 Parsons, Karl QCl1'Grj Moorhead, Minn. Parsons, Keith QME'Specj Mott Parsons, Ray CAg-Srj Fargo, 177, 182, 193, 196 Paul, Jeanne CHE-Frj Edgeley, 81, 199, 213 Paulson, Paul CAAS-Fry Fargo, 132, 169 Pavlik, B-fary Jane CHE-Sophj Buffalo, 198 Pearson, Dorothy QHE4Sophj VV1111lJlCdOl1, 199, 203, 213 Perkins, Robert QMEfSrj Fargo, 69, 182, 185, 193, 195 Petehell, Jean CHE-Sophj Center, 202, 213 Peterson, Edgar CAOIIIE-J1'D Flasher, 105, 119 Peterson, Eugene KME-Speej Dazey, 193 Peterson, George QME-Speej XV1lI'l.lJlCRl0I1 Petersen, Janet CHE-Jrj Arnegard, 140, 179, 203 Peterson, Marjorie CAAS-Frj Fargo, 48, 105, 145 Peterson, Robert E. CEE-Srl Minot, 170, 185, 193 Peterson, Robert H. fCh-Sophj Fargo, 69, 197 Peterson, Vernon F. KAAS-Sophj Bismarck Peterson, Vernon H. CME-Jrj Moorhead, Minn., 170, 193, 195 Petriek, Fiarion CPl1'Sr0IJllD Gwinner, 162, 181 Peyton, Robert CA,g-Fry Wheaton, Minn. Pfuseh, Robert QCh-Soplij Valley City, 172 Pickett, Irl CCI1-Sophj Fargo Piers, Beth QHE-Soplij Fargo, 81, 82, 150, 200 Pierson, Marian QHE-Frj York, 191 Pile, Margaret CHE-Srj Cando Pile, Robert QAg-Jrj Cando, 102, 114, 177, 196, 204, 207 Pile, Wfendell CAAS-Sophj Fargo, 181, 202 Pitman, Ralph QCh-Srj Fargo, 69, 182, 197, 216 259 Pitsenbarger, Lyle CAAS-Frj Moorhead, Minn, Plath, Wallace QME-Fry Fargo Platkin, Fraeda KAAS-Grj Fargo Pollock, Ruth CHE-Sophb Bowman Port, Donald QAg-Sophl Shields, 204, 208 Poseley, James QAAS-Sophj Fargo Potter, Florence CHE-Jrj Mohall, 140, 179, 202 Potter, Gordon fAg-Sophj Rogers, 132 Powell, John QAAS-Sophj Fargo Price, Leslie QCI1-Sophj Dickinson, 161 Prine, Galen CCl1'J1', Olympia, WVash., 69, 182 Fristash, Michael QME'Sophj Cleveland, Ohio, 170, 192 Probstfield, Phyllis QAAS-Sophj Fargo, 154 Provan, Elizabeth CAAS-Sophj Fargo, 148, 149 Provance, William QAg-Frj Cummings Pull, Sybil KAAS-Frj Fargo, -106 Pundsness, Evelyn QHE-Srj Rugby, 69, JDS Punton, Mary Betty CHE-Jrj Fargo, 150 Putnam, .Tarnes fAg-Sophj Tintah, Minn., 181, 204 Putz, Gail CAAS-Fry Fargo, 151 Putz, Shirley CHE-Jrj Fargo, 81, 105, 150, 186 Q Quick, Harriet QAAS-Frj Fargo R Rae, Dale QAAS-Fry Minnewaukan Raisler, Genevieve CHE-Frj Fargo Rainer, Lyle CEE-Srj Tower City, 70, 193 Randich, Frank QCh-Jrj Fargo Rase, Arthur CAg-Frj Grassy Butte Rase, Harold fAg-Frj Grassy Butte Rasmussen, Alnier QEE-.Try Fargo, 121 Rasmussen, Dale CAAS-Sophj Moorhead, Minn. Rausch, Eugene QMS-Speej West Fargo Raunio, Elinor CCh-Grj Superio1', 1Vyo. Ray, John QAAS-Frj Fargo Reed, Thomas QME-Sophj Fargo, 109, 132, 168 Reetz, VValter QME-Frj Hebron Regan, Pat CEE-Frj Mandan, 105, 106, 1-16, 166 Reiiners, Patricia CHE4Sopl1j Bordulae Reiiners, Robert QAg-Sophj Bordulne, 159 Reinhardt, James QAAS-Frj Detroit Lakes, Minn., 109 Reitan, Chester fAg-Frj Hastings, 203 Reitan, Daniel CEE-Jrj Fargo Renden, Hubert QAAS-Sophj Fargo Rengle, Patricia CAAS-Frj Park River, 213 Roseland, Curtiss fPh-Sophj Fertile, Minn., 163 Retterath, Maurice QME-Specj Southam Reynolds, Ella Bday CHE-Sophj Fargo, 105, 198, 202 Rice, Duane QCh-Frj Tower City, 1', 174 Richards, Clark CAg-Sophj Ainenia Richardson, Henry fAg-Srj Fargo, 70, 208 Richter, Vernon CPh-Jrj Fargo Rife, Eugene CME-Frj Sheldon Rilling, John QAAS-Sophj Fargo, 132, 168 Rindy, Robert QCI1-Frj Henning, lilinn. Ringdahl, Lowell CAg-Jrj Lisbon, 158 Ringen, Leif QAAS-.Trj Kenmare Ringwall, Carl CEE-Srj Columbus, 70 Rintoul, Harold QME-Fry Fargo Risa, Kenneth CAg-Srj Valley City, 70, 191, 203 R-istvedt, Dolores CAAS-Frj Dale, Minn. Rivinius, Evanda QHE-Jrj Streeter Robinson, Fred CAg-Sophj Crary Rodewald, Shirley QI-IE-Jrj Tioga, 15-1 Rodlin, Leland CME-Specj Kathryn Rodlin, Lloyd QMEfSpeej Kathryn Rohde, Harold QME-Sophj Fargo, 121 260 Rohs, Robert fAd1nE-Sophj Fargo Rollo, Edward CAAS-Fry Chisholm, Minn., 160 Roningen, Jewel fAg-Sophj Pelican Rapids, Minn., 126, 216 Rocks, Arnold QME-Frj Fargo Rosatti, Robert fArcl1E-Fry Fargo, 192 Roscoe, Perry QME-Speej Dickey Rose, Robert fPh-Frj Thief River Falls, Minn., 188 Rosenberger, Eugene fAg-Fi-Q Lakota, 102, 159,204 Rosendahl, Glenn CEE-Srj Hainberg, 70, 105, 193 Roswick, Elmer CAASASU Bismarck, 70, 120, 123 Rothrock, Clifford CAAS-Fry Fargo, 126, 128, 129 Rowe, XVayne fAg-Sophj Cavalier, 102, 208 Ruf, Russell QME-Speej Fairfield Rule, Harold fPh-Frj New Salem Ruliffson, Evalena QHE-Sophj Moorhead, Minn. Rulon, Charles CME4Frj Jamestown, 207 Rulon, George QCI1-Sophj Fargo, 24, 98, 118, 121, 176 R-unestrand, Roger CAg-Srj Fargo Rush, Clayton CAAS-Frj Fargo Ruud, George CE-E-Frj Parshall Ruud, Lief QME-Srj Fargo, 170, 193 195 Ruud, Reuben fAg-Srl Parshall, 70, 158, 177, 190 Ruud, Tillie QHJ3-Ji-5 Fargo, 140, 152, 183, 199, 200, 204 Ryan, Don CAAS-.Trl Fargo, 168 Ryan, Elsie QAAS-Frj Fargo, 85, 153 Ryerson, Richard QAAS-Sophj Mfohall, 188 S Sad, Ben CAg-Frj Dazey, 204 Sakshaug, Eugene fCE4Frj Solen, 193, 194 Sakshaug, Thomas QME-Sophj Sherwood, 192, 193 Salzwedol, Frances CHE-Frj Leonard, 154 Sand, Darrel CAg-Sophj Starkweather, 203, 204 Sand, Delbert fAg-Sophj Starkweatlier, 203, 204 Sanders, John CAAS-Jrj Fargo, 81, 106, 120, 172, 204: Sandsmark, Albert fAg-Jrj 1Vatford City, 121, 160, 190, 204. Sanstead, Carol QHE-Srj Garrison, 70 Satrom, LeRoy CCE-Srj Fargo Sauer, Arthur QME-Jrj Fargo, 120, 193 Sauer, Evelyn CEd-Srj Fargo, 70 Sauer, Gerald CEE-Jrj Fargo Sauniwober, Joseph CME-Srj Fargo, 7'0, 182, 185, 193, 195 Saunders, Frank QAg-Fry Fargo, 85, 161 Szuuiders, Ma.1'eia QI-IE-Frj Leith, 145, 198 Savold, VVarren CEE-Fry Maddock Sawielii, John CME-Frj WVilton Sawyer, Gail CHEAJU Berthold, 199 Sayer, Mark QAAS'Sophj Cooperstown, 160 Sayre, David QME-Specj Hillsboro Schaan, Frank CAg-Srj Balta, 70 Sehaetzel, Donald CME-Sophj Davenport, 173, 193, 207 Schaetzel, Robert QCE-Srj Davenport, 70, 120, 123, 172, 185, 192, 191 Schaff, Leo QLIE-Specj Glen Ullin Sehaffner, LeRoy fAg-Frj Oberon, 105, 20-L Sehaible, Clifford CAAS-Jry Enderlin Seheel, Patricia CHE-Sophj Moorhead, Minn., 1-LG Schielo, Joe QAg-Sophj Linton, 20, 159, 204 Schjeldahl, Gilmore QA.-XS-Jrj Fargo Schlagel, Maxine fHEfSophj Fargo, 97, 152 Sehmallen, Marjorie CHE-Frj Fargo Schmidt, Gordon CMEfSpecj Gaekle Schmidt, Rnthmary QHE-Frj Kuhn, 203, 213 Schmitt, Marion QEd-,Try Pettibone Schmitt, Robert QAg-Frj Pettibone Schmitz, Donald CCh-Frj Frazee, Minn. Schneider, Joseph CME-Speej Linton Schneider, lNIaynard CAAS-Frj Garrison Selinell, Doran fEE-Sophj Edgeley, 193 Sehnell, Janice CHE-Sophj Fargo, 1-16 Sulmell, Raymond CAg-Fry Dickinson, 204 Sehnelle, Lucille CHE-Srl Fargo, 70 Sehnur, Russell QCE-Jrj Dazey, 121, 1.64, 193, 194 Sehollander, Don QAAS-Sophj Fargo, 39, 126, 131, 132, 216 Sehonberg, John CA.-XS-Frj Fargo Sehonberger, Kent CCE-.Trl Casselton, 192, 19-1 Schroeder, Herbert fcll-JYD Thief River Falls,1Iinn. Seliuler, Artliur QEE-Sophj lllunieh, 193, 201, 207 Srhulte, 1.Vinston CCE-Jrj Cogswell, 192 Schultz, Blaine CEE-Sophj Hillsboro, 193 Schulz, Margaret CHE-Sophj Fargo Seliumaelier, Georgia CHE-Jrj Fargo, 152, 199 Schumacher, Harvey QAg-Frj Drayton Schumacher, Lois CAAS-Srj Bismarek, 41, 70, 182, 202, 213 H Schuman, Evelyn CHE-Sophj Minnewaulcan, 203, 213 S1-liuric-ht, Ralph CEE-Jrj Hillsboro, 193 Sr-hwalier, Charles CAAS-Sophy Fargo Sreliwarting, Raymond KEE-Fri New-Salem, 121, 1921 Schwartz, Evangeline CHE-Srj Fargo, 36, 41, 62, 70 1 no r Sli, 1--, 100 Schwartz, Sidney QCI1-Sophj Abercrombie Schwartz, YValter CCE-Srj Abercrombie, 70 Seilley, Kenneth QME-Fri Leonard, 102, 159 Scilley, Maynard fl-Xg-Srl Leonard, 79, 158, 20-L Scott, Charles fAg4Jrj Pelican Rapids, Minn., 126, 128 Scott, Philip CAAS-Srj Fargo, 70 Sears, A. C. fAg-Grj Fargo Seliens, Carl CEE-Jrj Fargo, 123 See, Elaine CHE-Frj Bismarck, 147, 213 Seeley, Ralph fAg-Frj Langdon, 159 Sc-lvig, Doris CHE-Jrj Fargo, 105, 198 Semling, Eivind CPh'Frj Bismarck Sending, Esther cPll'S01Jl1D Bismarck Seneeal, Faith CAAS-Sophj Casselton Sessions, Harris QPh-Srj Leeds, 43, 61, 70, 162 Sether, lrving CCE-Srl Galehutt, 70, 191 Setterlund, Gaylord fPh-Frj Hamberg, 163 Severson, Loren CME-Speej Dazey Severson, Norma QHE-Sophj Fargo, 148 Severson, Norman KAASAFU Arthur, 105 Shaw, David CAAS-Jrj Fargo Shaw, liarl CAAS-Jrj Fargo, 121, 160 , Sheffield, Clinton C,-MAS-Frj Moorhead, lrlinn. Sheldon, Donald CME-Sopllj 1Vashburn, 169 Sherley, Patrick QEE-Jrj Fargo, 121, 132, 168 Sherritt, Grant CAg-Frj Hunter Sherritt, Rex CME-.Trl Hunter, 193-195 Shore, Aaron QAAS-Sophj Fargo Shortridge, Russell fAg-Sophj Hannah, 121, 204 Siebir, Harold CAg-Srj 1VolformI, Nl-I-, 71, 1S8,191, 20 Sifritt, George ffill-FTD Fargo Sigurdson, Robert fPh-Frj Bottineau, 173 Silliman, Ella QHE-Srl York, 71 Silseth, Euniue CHE-Jrj Fargo Simison, Parker CPh-Srj Hawley, Minn. Simon, Ray CAAS-Sophj Napoleon Simon, Stewart CAAS-Jrj Napoleon Simons, Gerald CEE-Frj Vi'illiston Sirrs, Marcus fllll-301111, Fargo Sister Anne Josephine CPh-Sophj Fargo Sites, Lester QCE-Jrj Ada, Minn, 106, 192, 194, 210 Sivertson, lilaynard CME-Jrj Carbury Skaar, Neil QAg-Jrj Keene, 113, 208 Skadeland, Lois CHE-Jrj Minnewaukan, 140, 179, 183, 199, 203 Skarpsno, Emma QHE-Sophj VVatford City, 198 Skjolset, Gloria QHE-Frj Cooperstown, 199, 213 Skjerven, vvllllillll QME-Frj Park River Skjonsby, .James QAAS-Frj Carrington Skolness, Ames QAg-Sophj Litehville, 1.91, 202, 208 Slaby, Frank CME-Specj Lidgerwood ' Slakanich, George QAAS-Frj Chisholm, Minn. H Slingsliy, Helen QHE-Srj Argusville, 41, 71, 104, 182, 199 Smestad, Clariee CHE-Jrj Souris, 191 Smith, Charles CCh-Frj Page, 197 Smith, Dallas CAAS-Frj VVillist0n, 207 Smith, Doris CHE-Jrj Cavalier Smith, George, Amenia, 165 Smitli, Howard CEE-Srj Killdeer, 71, 188 Smith, James QCh-Srl Fargo, 71 Smith, Richard QAAS-Sophj Fargo Smith, Robert CEE-Frj Alexander Sinylie, Frank QEE-Srj VVheatland, 43, 71, 170, 192 Snarr, Otto fAg-Sophj Moorhead, Minn. Snowberg, John QCE-Srj Fergus Falls, Minn., 71, 126, 131, 178, 183, 185, 193, 194, 216 Snyclal, Magnus QSE-Srj Gardar, 71, 192, 194 Snyder, William CAAS-Sri Fargo, 71, 81 Solberg, Eunice CHE-Jrj Jamestown Solberg, Harold QAg-Grp Fargo Solberg, Idella CHE-Sophj Hatton Solberg, Virginia KHE-Fry Fargo, 147 Soliah, Shirley QHE-.Trj Mayville, 183, 198, 203 Somsen, YVarne fAg-Sophj Courtenay, 140, 202 Sonsalla, Roy KAAS-Frj Fargo Sorenson, Esther QHE-Sophj Kathryn, 191, 198 Sornsin, Thomas QNQE-Frj Fargo Soulis, Nick CAAS-Sophj Jamestown, 126, 131, 133, 207 Spear, Clinton fAAS-Fry Fargo Spilde, Lawrence CCh-Jrj Halma, Minn. Spohn, Kathleen QAAS-Frj Bismarck, 147, 213 Springan, Paul C1911-Frj Stanley Stamus, Kenneth QAg-Jrj Minot, 60, 88, 118, 123 Stangler, Sylvia C1-IE-Sophj Bismarck, 146 Stanley, Orville QAg-Sophj Kintrye, 20, 165, 191, 202, 204 Stanley, 1Yayne fAg-Srj Milner, 71, 164 Staples, Frank fME-Frj Jamestown Staudinger, Emmanuel KME-Speej Linton Stedman, Shirley CHE-Fry Sheyenne Stegner, Carol QHE-Sophj Rhame, 198, 202, 213 Stegner, William QAg-Frj Rhame, 20-1 Stein, Lloyd fME-Frj Fargo, 106, 169 Steinbrueek, Robert QEE-Sophj Maudan, 167 Steiner, Donna Mae CHE-Srophj Fargo Steiner, Marguerite QHEVSU Fargo, 71 Steiner, Maurine QHE-Srj Fargo, 71 Steinhauer, Alfred CCl1'Jrj Thief River Falls, Minn. Steinhaus, Ralph CEI!-Jrj Max Stemme, Marian CHE-Frj Fargo Stende, Russell QAg-Sophy Ulen, Minn. Stene, Allen CAAS-Sophj Fargo Steno, Merrill KAAS-Frj Fargo, 173 Stephenson, Niiilliam QAAS-Sophj Fa1'go, 126 St. John, VVesley QAAS-Jrj Grandin Stocking, Earl CEd-Srj Hettinger, 121 Stoekman, Donald CAAS-Sophj Williston, 166 Stoekman, Jacques CAg-Frj Fargo, 167, 207 Stockstad, Arnold fAg-Sophj Milner Storman, Harry CME-Frj Devils Lake, 173- 193 Story, Robert CAASVFU Fargo, 85, 169, 174 Stoutland, Arnold CCI1-Srj Fargo, 71, 105, 197 Stoxen, Leland Qllh-Sophj Taylor, 162 Strand, Solveig QHEfSrj Portland, 42, 71 261 Strandvold, Kathleen CHE'-Srj Fargo, 41, 140, 154, 179, 198 Strom, Arnold fAASfFrj Moorhead, Minn. Strong, Mildred QHE-Jrj Fargo, 96, 117, 1 185, 200 . Stroup, Jean CHE-Sophj Hazen, 145 Sturlaugson, Vililliarn fAg-Frj Akra, 165, 2 Sundquist, Leo fArchE-Frj Bismarck Sveum, Leland, QCh-Sophj Enderlin 71, 114, 52, 183, 03 Walters, James O'IEvASpe.cj Oriska Swanson, Ralph QAAS1-Frj Rutland, Swanson, Rudy fAg-Sophj Arvilla Sweeney, Catllal CAAS-Fry Larimore, 96, 161 Sweeney, Donald QAg-Jrj Larimore, 121,160 Sweeney, Hubert QAAS-Srj Fargo, 43, 71, 166 Sweeney, Wallzrneo CAg-Frj Larimoro, 113, 201 Swenson, Clayton CME-Specj 'Kindred Swenson, Donald K. QAAS-Sophj Fargo, 166 Swenson, Donald J. CAg-Sophj Hendrum, Minn. T . Tanberg, Ruth CHE-Frj Crosby, 198, 202 Tandberg, Edwin QME-Jrj Fargo Tarvestad, Harold fAg-Frj Hurd Taylor, Clinton QCh-Jrj Dauzey, 120, 121, 123, 197 Teigen, Gordon CAAS-Frj Fargo, 167 Theobald, Gerald CAg-Frj Raub A ' Theobald, Yvilliam CAg'J1'D Raub Thoe, John 11913-Frj Fargo, 121 , 1 Thomas, Lloyd fAAS-Frj Fargo, 161 , Thompson, Aileen CHE-Jrj Edmore 140, 148, 179 Thompson, Betty QAAS-Jrj Fargo, 154 , , Thompson, Carolyn CHE'-Frj Cooperstown, 213 Thompson, Dona QHE-.Trj Fargo, 183, 198, 214 Thompson, Eidell CHE-Jry Clifford, 198 , Thompson, Florence CHE-Frj Landa, 198, 213 Thompson, Harvey CAAS-Sophj Keene ' Thompson, John QME-Specj Hannaford Thompson, LaRayne QAAS-Flrj Fargo, 140, 149 Thompson, Lois QAAS-Sophj Cogswell Thompson, Mary CAAS-Sophj Fargo, 105,- 146 Thompson, Philip CEE-Fry Fargo, 121, 202 Thompson, Russell CAg-Sophj Glenfield Thompson, Theodore QPh-Sophj Erskine, Minn., 203 Thompson, Theodore J. CAg-Frj Hatton, 203, 204 Tl1o1'ne, liiaxino QHE-Sophj Fargo, 97, 146 Thue, Ardith CHE-Frj VVheeloek, 213 Thue, Donald QAAS-Jrj Stanton, 160 Tiegen, Theodore Q1?h-Frj Grenora Tildon, Jean QHE-Jrj Fargo, 108 Tilden, Mary QAAS-Frj Fargo, 109, 147 Timian, Robert fAg-Frj Langdon Trowbridge, Fred CAg-Frj St. Paul, Minn. Truesdell, George CAAS-Frj Fargo, 81, 108 Tufte, Thurston QAg-Frj Hatton Tullman, Marvin fAAS-Sophj New York, 113 Tuneberg, Betty QAAS-Fry Devils Lake, 149, 213 Tvete, Elaine QHE-Sophj LaMoure, Twedt, lrene CHE-Sophj Kindred Twedten, Harold C1311-Srj Grafton, 154 S5 Twoniey, Pat QAAS-Srj Glidden, 1Vise., 126 U Uglestad, Harold CEE-Sophj Fargo, 193 V Vail, Mary QHE-Frj Milnor, 105, 151, 198, 213 Vancura, Charles CCh-Jrj Fessenden Vaneura Edward QCh-Srj Fessenden 71 181 197 I 3 7 I 7 201 Vander Horek, Max QEE-Srj Moorhead, Minn., 181, 192 Van Hoof, Charles CAAS-Frj Fargo, 167 Van Horne, Allan CCh-Fry Fargo Vanvig, Andrew CAg-Srj Sentinel 102, 164, 177, 182, 190, 203, 204 Vanvig, Thomas QAg-Srj Sentinel Butt 190, 204. Vasenden, Norma. QPh-Jrj Fertile, Minn 214 Butte 62, 71, I Vickers, Milton CCh-Srj Hillsboro, '71 Vggqly Grace CHE-Sopllj Fargo, 82 Vogel, Mary Rose CHE-Srj Fargo, 72 VO111-ani, Bm-nice qrhsgri-3 Neehc,,1S0 Vomchek, Blaine QAAS-Fr? Ga1'1'1S0H Voss, Leslie CCE-Srj Fargo Vowles, Helen QAAS-Sophj Fargo Q, 71, 118. ., 148, 180, W XV, -, El '1 CHE-Sophl Linton F Vyffgigiigi-, Lsiiiy QArch-,Srj Grand Forks, 120, 112, 192 VV ' Ral h CAG-Frj Jamestown I xnfggisbarnhiii- 4.45-si-3 C01-nah, 41, 72, 105, 100, 181, 190 XValhood, Vilas CAg-Sophj Leonard, VV:-Llker, fMary QHE-Jrj Fargo, 201 Waller, Glenn fM1:D'Srj Harlow, 72, 121 193 167 Tisdale, Robert QAdmE-Frj Portland, 161 Titus, Genevieve CHE-Sophj Enderlin, 198, 202, 213 Tobin, 1Vesley QCh-Sophj Fergus Falls, Minn., 172, 204 L.. Tolin, Vklilliam QMEVJU E. St. Louis, Illinois Toman, Ray CAAS-Srj Mandan, 22, 165, 178 Tompkins, Donald CAAS-Frj Fargo Tompkins, Marilynn CHE-Frj Fargo ' Tompt, Kenneth QEE-Jrj Steele A Torgerson, Patricia QEd-Jrj Hawley, liifinn., -12, 140 146, 179 .. Toussaint, Armand CAg-Sophj Leonard Towle, Doris CHE-Frj Napoleon Towne, John CME-Frj Fargo Trace, Hertha QHE-Frj Fargo Treglawney, Harry CAAS-Jrj Valley City, 126, 131 Trenbeath, Frank CEE-Fry Noche, 171, 174, 193 Trett, Joyce CPh-Sophj Oakes Troftgruben, Arnold QAg-Jrj Edinburg, 158- Tronnes, Mary Ann CHE-Srj Fargo,,71, 146 262 11Valth, Emnianuel CAg-Frj 1Vishek, Walters, Wayne QME-Speej Oriska VValth, Julius CAg-Srj Vilislleli W'ard, Claire QPI1-Frj Minnewaukan, 148, 180, 201, 213 Warcl, Richard CAAS-Jrj Moorhead, NVarner, Helen QHE-Jrj Fargo, 146 I 1Varner, Leon CAg-Sophj Ryder, 49, 102, 208, 210 1Varner, Mary QI-IE-Sophj Fargo, 146 g 1Varner, Mavis QI-IE-Frj Halstad, Minn. Nifaters, Melvin Cph-S0phJ Bottineau, 163 NVaters, W'ay11e QME-Spool Oriska 1Vatland, Harry CAg-Fry Antler, 203, NVatson, Philip CAAS-Jrj Fargo, 121 Vilattam, Charles QME-Srj Fargo, 192 1Vattan1, Virginia CHE-Jrj Fargo, 72, ' NVax1er, Fay CME-Frj Mapleton Waxle1', Helen CHE-Frj Lisbon, 198, 213 VVeher, Elmer CME-Speej Hillsboro We.bste1', Millieent Qlzld-Jr? Fargo 1Vebster, Ralph fCh-Frj Beltrami, Minn. Minn. 207 130 Vifeek, Feder CME-Srj St. Thonlas, 72, 118, 121, 182 185, 193 Weinherger,.Edward QMEfSpceQ Alniont 1Veiser,1Panl CAg-Srj Huzelton, 72, 105, 106, 164, 177 " '- Wfelken, Gladys CHEAJIJ Sheyenne, 199, 202, 213 XVCllC11'lS, Thomas CCE-Frj Miles City, Mont., 193, 194 204 Wells, Andre QHE-Srj Langdon, 42, 72, 98, 146, 183 Wells, Robert CME-Frj Langdon, 97, 106, 132, 193 1Velo, Harlan CCE-Fry Pinewood, Minn. 1Ve1nett, Carolyn QHE-.Srj Valley City 1Ventzell, David Q,-kg-Frj Moorhead, Minn. Vilerre, Emerson QME-Sophj Moorhead, Minn., 101, 170, 193 XVessler,' Sylvia QAAS-Frj Bowesniont, 202, 213 XVest, Elaine QAAS-Fry Fargo VVestad, Edith QHE-Sophj QMa.ddoek, 198, 203 Vifestin, Milton CCE-Fry Leal Westlund, Lorraine QHE-Frj Fargo Wheeling, Clifford CAg-Sophj Skaar Xvhelan, Rita QHE-Fry iorysfal, 105, 198, 201, 213 VVhen1pner, Delight KHF.-Sophj Fargo, 41, 49, 148 Whipple, Edgar QCh-Frj Fargo, 121, 188, 197, 202 Whipple, James QCh-Jry Fargo, 117, 121, 170, 181, 188, 202 'Wiek1nann, Bernice QHEfJ1'j Fa1'go, 96, 152, 214 Wiese, Clifford CAg-Frj Oakes, 191, 202, 204 Wiese, Merna QAAS-Frj Oakes, 202 Vlfigdalil, Elaine QHE-Jrj Minnewaukan, 42, 88, 152, 183, 186, 200 Wfigtil, Xilaldron CEE-Sophj Fargo, 193 1Viig, Allen QME-Frj Fargo VViig, Noreen QHE-Sophj Fargo, 198 xvllhllllll, Evelyn QHE-Srj Arthur, 41, 72, 140, 179, 183 VVilk, Innnanuel CCh-Srj Fargo, 197 Wilkinson, James QChfFrj Trenton, 106, 202 Xvilkinson, Jean KAAS-Frj Trenton, 202, 213 VVillert, Lyle fAg-Sophj Arthur, 133, 159, 204 XV1ll18.l1lS, Evelyn CHE-.Trj Fargo, 202 XVillian1s, Constance CAAS-Frj Enderlin, 96, 155 Williariis, John CAAS-Fry Fargo, 173 XVillian1s, Monte fCl1-Sophj Fargo Williams, Ralph fCh-Srl VVahpeton, 72 1Vilson, Byron CAAS-Sophj Moorhead, Minn., 168 Wfillson, Harland QCh-Sophj Valley City, 173 VVilson, Jack QAAS-Sophj Fargo, 160 Wilson, Leslie QAAS-Frj Bismarck, 204 Wilson, Patricia QHE-Frj Fargo, 153 Windn1uellor,- Gwendolyn fpll-S01-Jill, Kenrnare Winitzky, Walter CAAS-Fry Goodrich Winn, Helen Q1-IE-Sophj Fargo, 146 NVinn, Virginia, QHE-Sophl Fargo, 146 Winters, Catherine QAAS-Jrj Fargo Wirtenberger, Elizabeth CHE-Frj Lidgerwood, 198, 213 1Visel1nrt, Melvin CA1-1SfSrj Fargo Wisness, Henry CCE-Sophj Keene Wlittenian, Williard fcll-STD Molrall VVodnik, Frank QAg-Frj Vllilliston Wolf, Adelphi QAAS-Frj New Leipzig Vllolf, Theodulus QME-Specj Hague XVolfe, Adam CAAS-Frj Napoleon Wolfe, Joseph CME-Speej Hague' Vlloodley, Dwight QME-Srl Fargo, 72, 185, 193 Woods, Robert CAg-Frj Forest River Woods, Thomas QPh-Jrj Bottineau, 172, 188 Vlfooldridge, VVard QAASSU Fargo, 72, 119, Wretlind, Clayton CAAS-Frj Fargo Wretlind, Dale fEd-Jrj Fargo, 121, 123 Wylie, Wilder QAAS-Sophj Fargo VVysocl:i, Clarian QAg-Frj Minto I Y Yaniseh, Lawrence QME-Speej Buffalo Yeasley, Robert QEE-Jrj Bisinarok, 133, 143, 2 Yody, Ernest QCE-Sophj Cleveland, Ohio, 142, Yody, James CCE-Fry Cleveland, Ohio Yoerg, Lorraine QHE-Frj VVatford City, 201 Young, Beauford QPh-Jrj Fargo, 162 Young, Harold QME-Frj Fessonrlen, 171, 174, 192 Yule, Elwin QME-Speej Fargo Z Zaie, John, CAAS-.Trj Lily, Minn., 121, 126 Zbytovsky, Alfred CCE-Sophj Doyon, 192, 194 Zeller, Donald fcll-SPEC, Moorhead, Minn. Ziev, Daniel fPh-Srj Larimore, 72 Zink, Eugene QAg-SrQ.Melville, 44, 164 145, 195 172 16 170 188, 263 General Index 1 1 Q A Administration- .:..: ......... . ,,,., ,. Agriculture, Division ......... Agriculture Economics ,.,..,. Agriculture Engineers ...,... All College Alpha Gamma Delta ,,.,.,.. Day ............... Page 20 190 ......196 92 ..........l44 Alpha Gamma Rho ...... ,A,.,, 1 58 Alpha Phi Gamma ..,.. ,.,,,, 1 76 Alpha Phi Omega ....e ,,.,,, 1 88 Alpha Tau Omega ..... ..i....., 1 60 Alpha Zeta ........,....,..,,...i....,,....,,,,.4,,,,...,,,, ,.,,..,... 1 77 Alumni Review ......,.......................,.........,.....,..... ........,. 1 03 American Society of Civil Engineers ................,, ..,....,. 1 94 American Society of Mechanical Engineers ,,,,4c ,,,,,.,,,, 1 95 American Society of Agricultural Engineers .,.... ,,,,..,.. 1 96 Applied Arts and Sciences, Division ................. ......,.. 2 3 Art Club ,,.............,..,..,...,.,.,.....,,,,.,,,i,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,., 2 00 Athletics ................,,,.,.,,......,....,,...,......,...., ,,,,., 1 25 B Basketball ......... ........,.... Bison Brevities ,... ,..... Bison Furrows ..,.. Bison Life ....,,,..... Bison Yearbook ........V.......... Blue Key ...,.,.........,...,..,.........,.... Board of Athletic Control ...,..... Board of Forensic Control ...,............ 1 Board of Publications Control ........,.... C Ceres Hall Club ..........., ............. Ceres Hall Cafeteria ...... ..,... Charity Ball .............,.... Chemistry, Division .,.,...............rV,.. Chemists' Club ..,.....,..,.....,....,.,.,..,.,..... Clubs and Societies, Subdivision ....... College War Council ............,,.....,..., . Commencement ..,......... Contents . ...,,..........,.,.. .. Convocations ..... .,.... Co-op House ..... ......,....... D Dean of Men ......... .............. Dean of Women ..,... ...... Delta Psi Kappa ..v.... ..... ,....... E Engineering, Division ...... .............. Engineers' Club ..,......... ...... Events ............ I ..............,.. ...... Eversull, President ..,.....,..............,....,.... F Fargo School of Religious Education ......, Football, Varsity ...... I .................,.......-..---,. Forward and Dedication ..............----,---- Freshman Class Officers ...... ............. G Gamma Phi Beta ....... .............. Gold Star Band ...... .----- Governor Moses ...... ............. Guidon .................. V...........l....-.- H 4-H Club g .................- ..--.------------- ------ Homecoming .............-.-.---- ------,--A Home Economics, Division ..,.. Honoraries ........ 1 ............. ,..----- - - ------- I Interfraternity C0ur1Ci1 --------- 1 -------------- Interfraternity Pledge Council ....... .,.......l33 '79 .i.......102 ..........217 96 ,...,....178 39 40 38 212 ,....,..,207 88 25 197 .........189 33 93 6 78 ........,208 12 12 ....,....179 27 .........192 82 11 34 ..,,.,...126 4 48 146 ..........104 10 122 ...,..191 76 29 ...,...175 43 .......174 Intramural Sports ...... In Memoriam ................ 94 ...,..,210 Independent Students Association Junior J Page 132 Class Officers ..,..,,. .......... ......- 5 0 90 J unior-Senior Prom .,..., ............. ......- Kappa Kappa Kappa Kappa Kappa Kappa K Delta ..,..,.........., ,..,....... Epsilon .............,,. ....... Kappa Gamma ..,... Kappa Psi .,..,......, Psi ,.................. .,.,,,. Lettermen's Club ...................... Library ....................... .......... ,.......... Little Country Theater ................. Lutheran Student Association Lyceum ...................,............,....... Merfs Residence Hall ....... sigma chi ..,.. .....,..... L 148 180 ........150 ........l8l ....... .162 164 ........216 17 ....,..,107 , .,,, ,.,203 ........110 M Military Ball .........,,......... ..v....... -----.v- 3 6 Military Department .... ....... ...,.... 1 1 5 Music Department ...... ..........v... ........ 1 0 4 National Defense ....,..,,................... Newman Club ................,..,,.....,......,. North Dakota State Engineer .... Oxford Club .....,....... .,.. Panhellenic Council ....,. Pharmacy, Division Phi Kappa Phi ...,........ Phi Mu ..,...... 1 ....,............ N .....,..201 ..,.202 ........l82 .....,..l54 Phi Omega P1 .,.......,....... ....... .,...... 1 5 2 Phi Upsilon Omicron ....... .,,........... ........ 1 8 3 Registrar ..,,....,..,,......,,............. .....i........ .... .... 1 2 Rushing, Photo Feature ...... ................. ........ 1 5 6 S Saddle and Sirloin Club ....,. Scabbard and Blade ..........,. Secretary ............v................ Seniors .............................. Senior Senior Senior Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Social Class Officers ....,,. Personalities ..,... Staff .......,.....,..,..,,..., Alpha Epsilon ..,,... Alpha Iota ......................... Chi ....,......,...,.............,............. Phi Delta ,......,.....,,.........,.... .... Sophomore Class Officers .,......... ...,.,..170 Affairs Cphoto featureb ..,.., ........ 8 3 4 98 Spectrum ............,..........t.,.....,.....,. Student Commission ............. ........204 .,,,,,.,l23 12 63 52 62 ........184 ......v.166 .......,186 .....,..l68 36 Student Employment ..,,,,. ..,,.,, ,,,,.,,, 1 6 15 Student Health Center ..... ......t...... ,,..,,,. Tau Delta Pi ..,... Theta Chi ......... Tryota Track ........185 ........172 W Women's Athletic Association ...,.....,..... ,.,.,,.. 1 40 ' 139 Women's Athletics ...,.,.,..,..................... ,..,.,,, Women's Senate .......................................... .....,.. 4 1 Y YMCA Cabinet ...... .............. ........ 2 1 3 YWCA Cabinet ...... ....... ........ 2 l 5 'ir-,S In an V - .Sz ,gl r, ,.,,,. x , - .Lq..4Y - 'L' , , J,.Q.u - 'tra '1. .2 g' , ' -'f . ,2 'se uw. ' A .c, gf. ,W .. Vg, ,,,. , X-Q.-,f' . ...,, - 5,-,ll N 3, -3. N4 V.:,-gm,-,j lJ. ,sK . '. ,.,. v'J'.' If Ln ' ' ' -' "1 , we-5-, - --1 X. " -pp ' ' f -' r' ' ,- ...' W- . ,5 :.-v- - ,Sin , -1 .15 - -, ,.. ' ,..', if 4. -v: I- .'- 1 " .1124 .-W ' H . X2 A 7 .' 7 ' f ' 7 - fan Want, : ,L n , ,... 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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.