Northern State University - Pasque Yearbook (Aberdeen, SD)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 278
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1926 volume:
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To Profbssor' Brolthixfalfe w11o.1'1oS made
his o.'L'1.1S'tiCL mfluence Cx domment fkxcfor
in our school 11166, and 1115 ge1'zero1.13 use
of 1115 'calenlc A conshxni' 1nsp1rat1on to
on Wino dreean A more, beaxuh uLi9
Co1lege,we,the losses 0f'l925 em D926
decliciiiiejcfuis book. V V v' Y V V
Immun. A l
' HAROLDXW. Foam, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. l
Eelnceztor, ezelfniniffmtor, and nmn of letters, he if
neoer too hwy to hefrienel the hnfnhlefr Jfnelent.
The phenofnenezl growth of the College olnrinfg re-
cent yeezm if eine in no ,wnozll port to the loyalty
he infpiref fhronghont the Jchool, mnonig foenlry,
Jtnolenzir and frienclf
En Route Kobe to Keelung,
f December I, 1924.
Dear "P1Lsque" readers:
Two months of glorious sight-seeing, lecturing and school Usurveyingj' and now far at sea
again, down the turbulent Formosa Channel, three days out from Keelung in sub-tropical Taicoau
with its bizarre blend of civilization and savagery, of the 16th century Orient and the 20th century
Occident. And, now, just what in all this surprising maze of charm and beauty, of the strange
and unusual in old Dari Nippon stands uppermost in mind, is with one in waking and sleeping
hours alike? '
Is it Japan's 'cthree greatest sights," the sacred Island of Miyajuma, the weird, pine-clad
islands of Matsushima Inland Sea, and lVIatsue with its rippling billows Hecked with white sails
of sampans, its snow-clad, regal Shinosea in the distance, or is it the sombre, rock-girt shores of
Kiushu where ages ago haughty Kublai Khan saw his thousand galleons crushed upon the
breakers by the outraged gods of Japan? No, not thes-e. There is but one greatest thing in
Japan, and that is-Fujiyama!
Call it what you will: Fuji, Fujisan, Fujiyama. It forms one's mental background of Japan.
When I think of Japan, Fuji emerges out of its misty, mysterious backgrounsd and towers over
the busy auk-nest that is Japan, a great towering snow-clad cone, severe and aloof in its twelve
thousand ,feet of splendor-Nipponis guardian, Nippon's -symbol of greatness. I have seen
it from the sea, through the curtain of intervening forest, from over the glorious Mitake Moun-
tains. It is ever the same severe symbol of the mystic, the desirable, the difficult to attain in life.
Little wonder, then, that the great ambition of every zealous student in Japan is to scale
its slopes, and from its summit, twelve thousand feet out of the reach of the sounds and the
tides of the sea-fro-m which it emerged twelve thousand or a hundred thousand years ago-
look out into the future of their beloved country, measured in a sea of space twelve thousand
times twelve thousand miles in immensity.
-HAROLD W. Focrrr.
THE FIRST LADY OF THE CAMPUS E
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THE PRESIDENT,S HOME
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' Dabque of 1926
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THE MEMORIAL GATEWAY
Cerwin puma of ohio hook will Jurprixe you
Some pages you'ZZ .rtudy with zest.
But jimi let us show you the ouuzpus-
The pun' of the school you kuozo host.
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GI PAS QUE I9 .QQ
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ADMINISTRATION BUILDING -
Although iff foo :mall for ii palace for kiiigy
The Ad Building homey iz miiiiher of thingy.
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"Stone wallx do not a prison make"
Or .ra the poets Jay,
Within rbefe wallf of Lincoln Hall
Are happy hearty and gay.
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In heewezjf il',J' way helow pew,
There owe others more Jpezcioeef hy for
Beef those who know heir
Soy, "Look.f We no feyfj
Af ez home, Gmhwm Heel! if el .5'mr."
Q! V Q I9
MECHANIC ARTS AND GYMNASIUM
Remembering the itthletie rneetf that thrilled no throngh nnd throngh,
Forgetting not the pleetfnref we enjoyed ezt detncef, too,
Considering the g yrnndstf with their enervnting oirn,
IJ it tiny wonder we dll my, "dll hoil the Grdnd Old Gynzfn
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Our men we .ro preciombf few
Fife built tbezn tbif Jbelter,
THE Y. M. C. A. HUT
- , my -
'-if dl PASC-LUE I? 72-
THE OPEN AIR THEATER
Our own zmrloetlleel tbeetter
With ity roof of lreezoenlr blue,
If enelzermcg proof to ezll the world
Toot frienelfbipfr forth if true
51 -if PASCLUE P'
Lookintgont ncrou the cnnzpnf
From the Jteju of Lincoln Hnll,
Do not rnernorief olirn your virion-
Menzorief clear to one nnol nll?
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PASQUE is .QQ
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2. effmfm: 2w.fg,,,,,n., X
'Of flowery, bzzildinfgy, trem-
A4qy alltbefbadbuu hzy0urlQQ
Be beautiful-like flame. .
PASQUE DAY A
Fill in the date on the Zine ahove
With a hearzgf welcome fhoat,
For the picture fhozw, af you may have cgaeffeei,
"The day the Pafgae 'came oat."
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il PASQUE la .Q
'- " t I -
THE WHARF AT BIOLOGICAL STATION AT LAKE ENEMY SWIM
The hen' place to .rpenil your vacation,
The folkf who have heen there Tay,
If the new Biological station
Egnippeel for hofh work and for play.
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5:8 -ij PASQUE 2+ 'ig
THE CAMPUS-24 YEARS AGO
Onbf d dreunier could see, perhaps,
In the ddys of the long ugo,
Thur one duy u college would spring from this sod
To lioe und flourish und growj
.Yo too, toduy, the Mun of Dreurns
In existing oeuuties cdn see
The splendid buildings und glorious grounds
Of tloe College ibut is to be!
'-6541! ASQU IPD
THE 1921 GATEWAY
-Willa one lim' farewell glance,
Ere from tloefe .reenef yon part,
Deer not jim' pride in our campus
' Spring np within your ben
-ei al PASQUE 19
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uln Memoriam Robert W. Haire,
E rectecl-S pring of 1 924
Dealicateci-Nov. 18, 1924
FATHER ROBERT W. HAIRE
Teacher, p r e a c h e r, missionary,
scholar, statesman, benefactor ancl
friend to his fellowmen.
Father Haire was largely respon-
sible for establishing anal locating N.
S. T. C. at Aberdeen.
, H. C. PRYOR, A. B., A. M.
Acting President, Fall Quarter, 1924
Dean of the Senior College and Head of the Department of Education
ln absence of Dr. lfoght in Japan, Dean Bryor very ably filled the responsible position of
Actlng Presldent. He 15 always busy on the Jobg no one on the campus Works harder for the
general interest of the student body than he.
A. H. SEYMOUR, A. M., D. Ped.
Dean of the Junior College and Head of
the Department of History
A professor, who can teach any kind
of history without it ever becoming a
drudgery to those who hate it. He is so
modern and up-to-date that history can
never be a dead subject in his classroom.
L. B. SIPPLE, B. Ped., B. S.
Dean of the Pre-Normal and Head of the
Department of Rural Education
Worshipped by the Pre-Normals as their
Dean and admired and respected by the
Junior and Senior college people. The
man who put 4'Lead" into Leadership.
3, el PASQUE le?
E. M. PAULU, Ph. B.
Associate Professor of Eclucation
Author of best seller in educational books, '4Diagniostic and
Remedial Teachingfl Hobbies-l. Qs., practice teachers and
She teaches languages as a medium of the broadest culture,
as -a means to teach all branches of study.
WILIIELMA C.VGARVIN, A. B., A. M., Ph. AD.
Professor of Latin
"Ve1'ne', reminds us of his Ford-unpretentious" but he al-
Wayil gets there. He has a smile and a hearty handshake for
us a . '
DAVID J. MALCOLM, B. S.
. Professor of Rural School Supervision.
In time of trouble donlt despair,
Malcolm is a jolly man, V
He'll help you to the end.
He's everybody's friend.
VERNE COLLINGE, B. S.
Professor of Agriculture and Faculty
Representative in Athletics ,
JULIE LOEA COLLINS
I Head of Modern Language Department
When she hasn't been studying in Europe she has been the
Mecca of many a misunderstood soul. She is the ideal repre-
sentative of schooi spirit.
He is a good influence among us. He has a fresh laugh, it
does one good to see him for he always bears a cheerful counte-
CLYDE MATSON, A. B.
Director of Voice '
, R. A. ARMSTRONG, B. S.
Professor of Metal Work and Industrial Engineering
To play my little part, nor whine
That greater honors are not mine,
To be Without pretense or sham
Exactly what men think I am.
J. H. JENSEN, A. B., M. S.
Head of Department of Chemistry and Physics
He makes us Work
And We dare not shirk.
Yet he'S liked by all,
Both Short and tall.
-ei el PASQUE lr P4
CLEVA J. CARSON
Director of Public School Music
Her music gentler on the spirit lies,
Than tired eyelids upon tired eyes-
Music th-at brings sweet sleep
Down from the blissful skies.
D Assistant Secretary-Treasurer
He cashes a check' "
And listens to every onels trouble,
Always on deck,
F11 bet YOU C21I1't find his double.
C. F. MALMBERC, A. B., A. M., Ph D
Professor of Psychology mul Director 0
Bureau of Educational Research
His only fault is that he knows Loo much about us
J. C. LINDBERG, A. B., A. M
Director of Publications and Professor
of Journalistic English
A very efficient man, a poet, and a friend of both tudents
Gil PASQUE is Q
MARE J. MEEK, A. B., Ph. M.
Head of Department of English A
uAbsence makes the heart grow fonder" hardly applies in
this instance. We liked her the very best ever before she
JOHN WILLARD THOMAS, A. B. yy i ,
Director of Department of Extension t 'V,,, il
Thomas is our Extension man ' L
He Works from morn to nightg H, ,yn
He'll help you every way he can, if fu ,
He'll do the thing th'at's right. Ebb
. .... f. , ff .
ALoNzo GASKELL GRACE, A. B., A. M.
Associate Professor of History and Social Science
'4But with a merrier man,
Within the limit of becoming mirth,
I never spent an hour's talk withalf'
A. P.. ROOT, A. B. f
Professor of Oratory and Debate i
Not the Uroot of all evils." With his pleasing personality, A
his booming, romantic voice and his handsomeness, how does he 1
- , Jug- ,
.es al PASQUE lab
2291 '- - .,,,,,-
L X Louis SMITH, B. S.
L Professor of Cookery
4'To see her is to love her,
And love but her forever,
For nature made her what she is,
And never made anitherf'
JACOB SPEELMAN, A. B., A. M. A
Head of Department of Hygiene and Physical Education
Here's to our coach who has led the Northern Wolves to victory
and fame! We wonder if "Jake" is any happier since he no longer
C. R. HIIJL, B. C. S.
Director of Department of Commerce an
Not a jack of all trades,
But a master of many.
Assistant Professor in S peach
Although few of us have Mrs L ' h
know her fo h . d uf .I eig ton as a teacher We all
out of the liiqtleeiollgslll el ul readings and for what She can get
' 7.8.7 '
ANDREW N. WRAY, A. B.
Professor of Soczal Sczences
There .are several reasons for the popularity of the sociology and
economics courses, but Mr. Wray is the most important one. In
addition to his class Work, he finds time to serve as the efficient
Chairman of the Social Committee of the College.
CELESTE E. 'BARNES
Honest, brave, patient and true: .
Thus she lives from day to day
Doing all she iinds to do
In her cheerful sort of Way.
FREDERICK C. BRAITHWAITE, A. B.
Head of Department of Fine Arts
He has donie more than teach us how to draw and paint.
He has taught us the art of living with the beautiful so that
we may be an inspiration to others as he has been to us.
ELLA LEE MOULTON, A. B., A. M.
Dean of Women
"I am interested in boys because they are interested in the
girls." Miss Moulton is loved by the girls and admired and
highly respected by the men because of her keen interest in
everyone's Well-being, and in .all forms of activity on the campus.
f-if PASQUE I ZH
OSCAR S. WOOD, A. B.
Director of Observation
Assistant in Physical Education
One who makes all the girls dance to her music
The Fates were kind to us when they gave us such an eiiicient
and congenial director of observation.
'A ' . - -f Ep
4 fj ,
i'1' 's:.. .
. ei,s CLIFFORD NEWTON MILLS., B. S M A
t rjlii2.fftl1e1 .
Professor of Mathematics
t.VV f i As regularly as the football squad practiced, just as legulaily
t was Mr. 'Mills a spectator. A peppy good sport and a noted
MRS. C. J. GREOET
Home Director, Graham Hall
"A pleasing countenance is a silent commendationf'
GI Asau is ,
Director of Kindergarten and Primary Supervisor
A woman of charming personality, and a sincere, true friend.
Everyone likes her because of her sympathetic understanding and
willingness to help.
MRS. IVOR A. THOMAS
1 Associate in Piano
, One who loves- her art and who does all in her power to make
others feel the charm of music.
Mr. Crawford performs the Herculean task of enrolling eight
to nine hundred students every quarter and he does it efficiently
with the patience of a saint. He ignores our foolish mistakes, an-
swers our inane questions and still smiles.
SUSAN HEMENWAY, B. Di., B. S. '.e.,A E..
Head of Mathematics Department
Herels to one the students admire,
She's treated them all on the square. "ii .tag
When a friend we most need ' pi A '
We all are agreed, 5 f' A
0 Miss Hemenway always is there. -' W
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LIDA M. WILLIAMS, B. S.
Kindergarten and Primary Supervisor
The Kindergarten-Primary teachers this year have sort of been
'aorphansii with Miss Williams away. It will seem like old times
to have her back again.
. F i A, A E
-fi ai pAso.ur: lab
HAZEL WILKERSON, A. B.
Director of Campus School
Hazel is commander of the Campus Kids,
She knows them pro and con, I
They'll swear by her-those Campus Kids,
They love her every one.
VUILHELMINA GARVIN, A. B., Ag M.
Associate Professor in English
':Wherever there is a human being there is an opportunity for
HELEN MACKEEN KEPLER, B. S., M. A., M. D.
House Physician and Professor of Hygiene
Dr. Kepler is so peppy and jolly, that although she joined the
faculty only this year, she is already one of our most popular
personalities. Her medical .attention is so sympathetically given
that it is said the young Women of the school enjoy being sick.
Rich in saving, common sense, and, as the greatest only are,
in his simplicity sublime.
W. M. OATES
5,-:H GI msoui-3 is f
HENRY ONSGARD, A. B., A. M.
Professor of European History and History of Education
And there was one of whom we made a friend, not because of
his excellent instruction but because we recognized him as a fel-
low student. The past and the present Were his chosen fields.
VIVA STEPHENSON, A. B.
Assistant Professor of English
"Loved by all who know her.'7
DOROTHY HAGER, B. S. in Ed.
Assistant Professor of French and Spanish
One of the best loved in the faculty-as true as the dial to
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ROB ROY HARDIN, A. B., B. O. 1'
Associate Professor anti Director of Drarnatics -
'cOh, for a forty-parson power!"
lllllllllll llllllll -I
I JB-Y H'
- v i
ORREN DEAN CHASE, A. B., A. M, Ped D
i Associate Professor of EduCatl0n
A man who wc-:aries not in work-reliable consistent, yet a
'cregular fellern to all.
S. R. L1PscoMR, B. S., A. M.
Professor of Biology
Professor Lipscomb is a new man here and fills ve ' abl
the place of Professor Smith. He is vitally interested in the sub-
ject of science and has the ability to interest his students in the
CAROL WILLIAMS, B. F. A.
Assistant Professor of Art
Miss Williams, the teacher of art,
Puts into her work her whole heart.
She is loved by her classes
And everyone passes-
Because sheis a teacher of art.
MARGARET BR1scoE, A. B., A M
Professor of Rural'Sclzool Manabement
Sort of a one you like to meet
Any time or any placeg
There is always something sweet
And refreshing in her face
611 Asau isa X
MARGARET KELLEY, B. S.
We are fortunate in having a librarian who can keep order
and still realize that students are human and therefore canlt
always be quiet.
H. P. GERBER
Head of Department of Industrial Arts
"Few things are impossible to diligence and skill."
HOWARD E. GOODSELL
Director of Stringed Instrzunents, Band and Orchestra
"His mind is ever-busy with thoughts of musicg
He catches the fleet-footed spirit of beauty in his melodies."
FLORENCE A. KROEGER, B. S.
Professor of Sewing
'Knowledge comes but wisdom lingersf' Miss Kroeger is
ever inspiring and ready to serve. A
. -ae , E'
-ii' PASOIIE P' 'Q
E. S. SMALL, B. S. A. p
I Professor of Rural Science
So very tall,
Cheerful and gay
And nice in every Way.
4 I V
DOROTHY HooPER, A. B. ,
Secretary Teacher Placement Committee
A diligent Worker is Dorothy Hooper,
The placement committee's her taskg
She Works like a trooper
Does Dorothy Hooper
To get us positions that last.
JOHN ADAMS, M. D., F. A. C. A. -
Health Examiner fof Men
Not fat but pleasingly plump., 4'Doc" has only one chance' to
get acquainted with the fellows, but everybody loves a plump man
Director of Kindergarten Courses in Music
Another one of our musicians' who is popular with all hut es e-
cially so with the children. ' 7 p
l 42 l
GI PASQUE 19
RUBY M. CRIMES, A. B., A. M.
Associate in Mathematics
Mathematics and music are an unusual combination, but she
excels in both. Nor was she ever too busy to take an active
interest in the various activities of the students.
Associate in Shorthand and Typewriting
Vain is the hope by -any force or skill
To stem the current of a woman's willg
- ALBERT E. WOODRUFF, B. S., M. S., Ph. D.
Professor of Physics
He is one of the newer instructors who is very popular with
the scientifically inclined students. And there are rumors that
when he was in college, 'he was a famous orator.
S. W. WRIGHT, A. B., A. M.
Professor of Physiology
4'Boys, what will be your excuse for not attending SY, to
night?" Mr. Wright has become very popular among the men
He is a competent Y. M. C. A. secretary and a good fellow.
For if she will, she Will, you may depend onltg
And if she won'tg there's the end on't.
.,. ' .mx
GI PAso.uE I9
.. ...- -
JEAN SPEIRS-I-IELGESON, B. S.
Director of Physical Education for Women
HA face with gladness overspread! A
Soft smiles by human kindness hredli
HELEN M. SCURR, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. .
Associate Professor in English
A wonderful pal and friend, and oh, how she can cook! For
further particulars see the girls of District Nine.
CHARLES H. WORF, A. B.
Professor of Geographical Science
Do you recall the poem of your childhood that said, 4'Geog-
raphy, geography is such a pleasant studyg it teaches why the
oceanis dry and why the desert's muddyn? N. S. T. C. students
have found that the geographical courses by Prof. Worf are
among the most pleasant ones offered.
IvoR A. THOMAS
Director of Piano and Theory
Mr. Thomas is full of technique,
He ne'er makes the ivories squeak.
He's down on the jazz
He gives' it the razz-
Minus harmony his Whole world is bleak.
ips PASQUE ,394 .QQ
THE SENIOR CLASS HISTORYNTHE UNEXCELLED
That the Class' of 1925 will S0 f0rtl1 more fully imbued with the S irit f l lt
to all mankind, than any other class, is the expectalion of all whophaveoobgdiaifed
h ' ' f l
t e spirit o many c asses graduating from the Northern State Teachers College
Like the lone and daring wolf of the North Wastelands each one of this class ex ezdts
to g0 fO1'th to T116 W3StCl3HdS of civilization to carry there the spirit of courage milhich
is always defiant of wrong and always on the side of truth. D
The Class of 1925 has aspired to be progressive. ,lt has assumed many responsi-
bilities which were formerly burdens to the administration. Together with the class
of 19241 the Northern Wolf was designed and adopted as the insignia of lithe senior
college. The seniors have always attempted to foster a greater college spirit. Foot-
ball and basketball men say that within even a year's time a noticeable change in
spirit has occurred. Creait gangs of fighting spectators turn out to the ggmes.
Gypsy days, art exhibits, and pageants are .becoming better each year. A genuine
interest in the speech deparlment has been awakened. The senior class does not
take full credit for these things, but it hopes that its contribution has been at least
Mention of the men and women who have made -this class superior is fitting.
ln organizing the class early in the fall of 19241 a man or woman most representative
of the school. one who. could speak according to the dignity of the class, was desired.
Bly natural elimination Gale Finley became president. He is a graduate of the pre-
normal department and has been at N. S. T. Cpeight years. This is his fourth year
on the debate team, and more than one opposing team has gone down to bitter defeat
through his brilliant fluency and forceful logic.
Martina Anderson is famous at N. S. T. C. for her many activities. When she
is at the helm success is assured. She was president of the Girls, League during the
year 1924-1925. She is alsooactive in dramatics and has assisted in the coaching
of several la s. '
A Nortlileriif Vlfolf, in fact as well as in theory, is Charles Dokken, one of the
star athletes of N. S. T. C. He was captain of the 19241-1925 winning basketball
aggregation. ln addition to being a good' athlete he is a good student and hasc been
called by many the outstanding man of the campus. He is living proof of: Mens
sana in corpore sanof' V I
Ernie Moeller is our leader in dramatic art. He is one whose pleasing manner
has made 'him well liked by students of all the clas.ses. Birdell Hazle is well. known
to all who study French and Spanish. During the winter quarter she assisted 1n
the French and Spanish classes. She is also active in the affairs of.Kappa Delta Pl.
Helen Moe, Lele Agnew, Bertha Lindel and. Byrl Stephenson finished Pthelr work
with the fall quarter. Etta DeKraay is teaching in the pUbl1C S-011.0015 01 Aberdeen-
The Senior class is sincere in its appreciation of the faculty. The class feels that
if they attain only a part of what is expected of them, they will have attained ia great
measure of Success Moreover, whatever success the class of 1925 does. attain, will
be due to the persistence and patience of our splendid faculty.
5:21 4:1 PAS one lr? -Q52
- ' v
MARGARET SEYMOUR - - - - - I 'Cl I ' Y vb cv ffxlffffgfeflp 5- D-
Q .U u-I D1 P-9 S 'h Club, ati.. ui, 1 . .I ,. .g ,ialrman
"Summer Is A-commini In", 'The Dear Departed. r
She is more than she seems to be. To know her i.s to love her.
HOPE .FOGHT , , . - - - - - - Aberdeen, S. D.
, , h' g , D. C.g W h' to College of Music, Washington, D. C.g Bush
Cbbgeailvdtlors ,oylllluhlic,t0C1hicag0.-P1'EfiZid2iit Preshman Class 7203 BCHUX ANS Club? NUT'
makmians Soloist- Leadership Club, Psychology Club, President Home Economics Club, i
, Y. W. C. A., Pasque Board. Q
V Dignity and friendship are two of her outstanding possessions.
ROY FETTER - - - - - - - ' ' WUUIWDG 5- D-
Pre-Normal.-Kappa Delta Pig Leadership Quartet, President Leadership Clubg Pasque
L "E11erybody's friend, n0body's enemy?
FRANK A. REMDE --------- Aberdeen, S. D.
Huron High.-Gypsy D-ay Marshal, Track Teamg Vice-President Senior Class, .lunior
Play, '22, Football, '22, '23. A
If you must know something about chemistry, ask Ted, for he knows. l
AMANDA CLAUSEN --------- Turion, S. D. l
Pre-Normal.-Debatingg Leadership, President Physical Education Club, W. A. A., Y.
W. C. A., Girls' League District Presidentg Championship: Basketball '21, '22, Baseball '21, '
' , Hockey '21, Tennis '22, '
' I A girl with a pleasant smile for all, i
A champion player of basketball.
HELEN MOE --------- New Ejington, S. D. 5
i Sisseton High.-Leadership, Math. Club, Y. W. C. A.
A "Not much talk-A great sweet silence."
HULDAH OLIVE OLSSON - - - -. - . - - Ha,l1,,in50,z, N
East High, Minneapolis, Minn.
"Act well your part, there all the honor lies." '
MARY MORAN "" ' - - - - Schafer, N. D.
Greenville C011-age Pfepflfawry Dept., Student at Greenville College, Greenville, Ill. ,-
Secretary-Treasurer of Normaloniansg Kappa Delta Pig Y. W. C. A. 3
No influence on earth can stir her steadfast courage. I
KATHRYN JONES-SANDERS - - A - - . , , , Aberdeen S. D.
Cfffwfolfdsviuet 11101-, High-S Student at Winona College, Winona Lake, Ind.g Valparaiso
Un1Ve1'S1tY--Spanlsh Club? Kappa Delta Pig Girls' Intercollegiate Debate, Pi Kappa Delta.
56 ' .
So didst thou travel on lifeis common way, zn cheerful friendlinessf,
BERTHA LINDEL - - . . , , - - - Mobridge S D f
Aberdeen High,School.-French Club. 2 l
D0 YOU T105 kfww I am a woman? What I think I must speak. l
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Aberdeen, S. D. V
MARGARET HOPE FOGHT
Aberdeen, S. D.
Waubay, S. D.
Aberdeen, S. D.
Turion, S. D.
New Effington, S. D.
HULDAH OLSSON '
Hankrinson, N. D.
Schafer, N. D.
A KATHRYN SANDERS
, Aberdeen, S. D.
Mobridge, S. D.
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Aberdeen High.-President Seventh Ytfilfl Sfflllul' lilllb' 124'-
'cLoved by all folio lrnow lwrf,
MARTINA ANDERSON ------- t - -a Aberdeen, 5, D,
Aberdeen Hiffh.-Y. W. C. A.3 Masquersg Theta Alpha Phig l,t-tulrfrslnpg Presttlent Girls'
"Intelligence is not her only virttteg slit' does ull things troll."
CLARENCE W. WILCOX - - - - ---- Sllfflfflil, 5- D-
Summit High.-Oratoryg Debateg Y. M. C. :Lg Leaclersltipg lfxponent.
"Slow but tlz.oztglz.tfu.l are his !lCll0lIS.,,
ERNIE A. MOELLER ---- ----- R Oslwlt, 5. D-
Wheaton, Minn., High, Student at U. A. E. F.. Beaune. France.-Nlasquersg Theta Alpha
Phig Secretary Senior Collegeg Assistant Commercial Department.
We canft lielp liking Ernie for lie has all the combined qualities wlziclz make a gentleman.
BERNICE C. EVANS
- - - - - - - - - Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen High.-Student Council '22, '23, '24g President Girls' League '23-'24g Vice-
President Kappa Delta Pi ,24-'25g Vice-President Girls. League '22g .lurlicial Committee
'24-'25g Senior Class Play 724g Triangle Clubg French Club: Y. W. C. A.: Beaux Artsg
Most Popular Girl ,245 Gypsy Queen '24fg Speech Dept. Play. 'floyf' '25.
Bern is one of those remarkable girls who can do all things well.
HENRIETTA DEKRAAY --------- Aberdeen, S. D.
Qrange City, Iowa, Highg Student at Iowa State Teachers' Collegeg Iowa State Univer-
srtyg Colorado State Teachers' College, Colorado State Universityg Principal of Lincoln
"Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low-an excellent tlzing in. women."
LORNA GRAEBER - - - - ..... Aberdeen- 5, D,
Aberdeen l-liggh.-Pasque Board '24-'25g Recorder Kappa Delta Pig Executive Coluncil
Girls Leagueg Judicial Council Girls, Leagueg President District Nine.
"You like lierg slze is ever quiet and pleasant."
CORI-NNA E. BICKEL - - . - . - , , Orient. 5, D,
Highmore High.-Leadershipg Y. W. C. A.
. They OSTG neverpalone who are accompanied by noble tlzouglztsf'
ESTA THOMPSON ----- ---- A lortltville. S. D.
Northville Highg Student at Marion College.-W. A. A. Representativeg Y. W. A.
':Sl1,e's sweet, slzels good, SILK,-S fair.
' ' ' - - - - - Aberdeen, S. D
2'lJkLli5gFeEaE?iglEiuiEuciI'ent at St. Clara -Academy, Sinsinawa, Wis.-Speech Department Play.
ranch Clpb., PTIIDHTY Clubg Executive Council Girls Leagueg Presi-
dent Of Distrlet Eleven Girls' League, Basketball,
True thouelzt lt
is S ave moved the world beforeg 50 they 31,011 again.
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Aberdeen, S. D.
',I Aberdeen, S. D. '
Summit, S. D.
Roslzolt, S. D.
, , Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen, S. D.
Orient, S. D.
D - ESTA THOMPSON
Nortlwille, S. D.
Aberdeen, S. D.
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CARL SCHWARZ - - ' ' ' ' f ' y ' l"'fS"r N- D-
Northwestem Academy. Student at jjunwmulyg Colunnbia ll.: X. ll. .A,agru:. Q-- Secretary
and Tlieasurel. Monogranlg Masquc-rsg 'I'lu-ta Alphzn l'b1.
"Hang sorrow, care'll lrill a r'al."'
CHARLES DOKKEN , , - - - - - u - foronto, S. D.
Toronto High.-Captain Basketballg Foolb-allg Mmmgraiu Club: Ch-1: Clubg Advertising
- Call me the loneliest man. in school and yozfll he flning me a favor.
HAZEL GLENNY - - - - ' ' ' ' WUUbf13': 5- D-
Waubay High, Student at S. D. S. C.-Math. Club: l.eafl':rship Club.
Dancing eyes to aid her smile-
Thatis Hazel Glenny's 0ll'l1' siren! style.
VERA BAILEY - - ---- - - - Mineral Point, Wis.
Lake Preston High.-President Math. Club '23g Kappa Delta Pig C. A. A.g Secretary-
Treasurer Junior Class, Triangle Clubg French Clubg Hikers' Club: Orchestra '24, '25,
Modest, simple and sweet, the very lype of Priscilla.
MARIA E. WILLIAMSL ----- ---- . flberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen Highg Student at University of S. D.-Spanish Clubg Primary Clubg Triangle
- Club, Y. W. C. A.
'P "If I am not great, I am what 1 am."
B-IRDELL HAZLE -------- Aberdeen, S. D
Aberdeen High.-President Kappa Delta Pi '25, President Spanish Club '25g Secretary
and Treasurer French Club ,23g President Literary Club '21g Pasque Board '25g Student
' When better people are born, theyill be born with wings.
C. C. SANDERS - ------- Rosholt, S. D
White Rock High.-President Senior College.
He runs his moflest, quiet race-
His way wins friends in every place.
GALE FINLEY ' ' ' - - - - - Chelsea, S. D
Pre-Normal.-Debate Team, three yearsg President Y. M. C. A. 'l9g Junior Play '20g
Senior Play '24.
MA soul as full of worth, as void of pridef,
SYLVIA G' FRIEL ' ' ' ' - - - - - Wetonka. S. D
Pre-Normal, Student at Spearfish Normalg Minnesota Llniversity'-G. A. A. Represemativeg
Math. Club, French Clubg Debate.
A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance.
..,2.,,g,A M .X
,-'mi ?"+ST'1! 'Pr
Fargo, N. D.
Toronto, S. D.
HAZEL GLENNY '
Waubay, S. D.
Mineral Point, Wis.
Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen, S. D.
CLIFFORD C. SANDERS
Rosholt, S. D.
Chelsea, S. D.
Wezonka, S. D.
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THE JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY-THE UNASSUMING
On the second day of creation one nice animal organism bumped into another
in the Midway of Beings and remarked lovingly, 'Tine day, yesterday. And by
the way, Who's Who down here?" Similarly on the twenty-sixth day of September,
a few would-be Juniors. met in the Central Building and by way of greeting said,
uNice day. Who's Who around here?" Ever since that time desperate attempts
have been rnade on the part of census sharps to anwws our Hoatnng populauon of
forty-four members in order that it might be determined what material is available
in combats against the odds. Even now our population problem is a riddle of the
Sphinx-we donit know how many recruits may be called in before spring. Plainly
speaking, mass legislation has to a large extent been ineffective and wasteful-
,luniors have migratory habits especially during convocation periods at which time
class meetings are ordinarily held. And more or less all of the members of the
class seem to believe in representation on a quota basis.
Dame Fortune in pulling out her drawer of card-indexed photographs finds that
the Junior class has put more uspokes into the wheels of destiny than the gods ever
contemplated." To tell of all our achievements would be little short of bombarding
the annual with a series of manuscripts.
Back to our card index! Under Athletics we find Nora Staael indexed as a
veteran of the Daily Dozen. Jack Evans, George Palmer, and uCrandpa'7 Close
as. three of N. S. T. C.'s howling Wolves. Under Debate the women are triumphant
-Evelyn Mara and Beryl DeHaven. Catalogued under Art we think of the deft
and artistic touches of Alma Eagleson, Beryl Del-laven, and Donald Klinger. Or-
ganizations list Merten Hasse, president of the Student Council and also of the
Y. M. C. A., Evelyn Mara, Editor-in-Chief of the Pasqueg Beryl DeHaven, presi-
dent of the Y. W. C. A. Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Kappa Delta, Normalonians. Triangle
Club, Leadership, and Masquers, each claims a goodly number of the members.
Under Publicity we note that William Gruhn is the man behind the job, being
advertising manager of the Exponent. We have two faculty women, Mrs.. Helen
Leighton and Mrs. Wray. Mrs. Turner, in addition to her many duties, is assist-
ing in the Americanization work in the city. Harriet Carpenter is principal of the
hdonroe School Yve have POlHhj3HS,IHUSDj3HS,SfUd6Ht asQsUuns,and people of
literary bent. Indeed, a cosmopolitan group!
ln keeping with the times some of our administrative oflicials. have found it con-
venient and necessary to resign their positions. Thus it is that Amanda Clausen,
who served as president of the class until the winter quarter, resigned upon her
promotion to the Senior class. Also indicative of the times, Sylvia Friel was elected
to the vacancy,lJut only afhnithe third ballotivas cash Ddr. VVray, besides serving
in the capacity of class advisor, has done his bit in an attempt to collect 'ctardyi'
But lest you have grown weary of our many-sided endeavors, let us remind you
that after all we're just folks. At times, in fact, our appetites become fitful, our
memory fails usg our dispositions become ugly. And would you believe it, some-
times we have been known during classes to fall into that comatose condition that
passes for sleep. To say more would put us down in history as the Hnoisiest of
gtg, -ei PASQUE 2+ Q13
PEARL B. YEAGER - - - - - ' ' ' ' Aberdeen, S' D
All Saint School, Aberdeen Business College.-President.lVlasquers, ,Y. W- C- A-9 SPaf1iShi
French, Representative for District Two, Program Chalrman GH-S LGHQUCS Beaux Arts.
Secretary Dean of Women.
mln society she has grace,
In pep, she holds first place."
AMY SODERSTROM ---- - - - ' ' Bef05f0fd: S- D
Beresford High, Student at University of S. D., Speariish Normal.-Y. W. C. A., Leader-
A '5W'hat can equal a girl with a smile?"
Not the kind that comes once in a whilef,
JACK EVANS --------- Aberdeen, S. D
Redwood Falls, Minn., High.-President Triangle, Masquers, Monogram, Physical Edu-
cation, Football '23, '24, Basketball '23, ,24f, '25, Track '23, ,24, P-asque Board.
The Pasqae Board Wolf holds prominence in all activities and supremacy in athletics.
E. J. CLOSE --------- Portland, Ind
Portland, Ind., High, Student at Ind. State Normal.-Student Council, President Mono-
MI hold he loves me best who calls me cllflikef "
BERYL DEHAVEN --------- Wessington, S. D
Pre-Normal.-Y. W. C. A. President, Girls' League Vice-President, Kappa Delta Pi,
Beaux Arts Vice-President.
"Her mind was keen, intense and frugal, apt for all affairs."
ALICE TURNER --------- Aberdeen, S. D
Ironwood, Mich., High, State Normal, Oshkosh, Wis.--Exponent.
"Preponderance of individuality."
RUSSELL A. TAYLOR -------- Timber Lake, S. D.
Timber Lake High.-Secretary Seventh Year.
uCoartesy is the inseparable companion of virtue."
LEONARD C. SAYLER - -Q ---. - - Hosmer, S D,
' Pre-Normal.+Leadership, Superintendent-elect of McPherson County.
"Everybody likes and respects a self-made man."
JULIE E- HAEHNER "" - ---- Alexandria, S. D.
Alexandria High, Student at Dakota Wesleyan.-Leadership, Math.
"Ease with dignity."
MILDRED BECKER ' ' 'I ' ' ' ' - - Columbia, S. D.
Bath High.-Leadership Vice-President.
"H er virtue, her friendliness, her willingness to do,
Make her one of a chosen few?"
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Aberdeen, S. D.
i Beresford, S. D.
Aberdeen, S. D.
ELLIS J. CLOSE
Wessington, S. D.
Aberdeen, S. D.
Timber Luke, S. D.
LEONARD C. SAYLER
Hosmer, S. D.
.'1Icxan11rI'u, S. D.
Columbia, S. D.
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E - - , . - - - - - Watertown, S.
Wutertown High, Student at College of Saint Teresa, Winona, Minn.
"She is pretty to walk with,
And witty to talk with,
A And pleasant too to think onf'
HAZEL M. HADEN - - - - ' "" 70f0Ht0, S-
Toronto High.-Y. W. C. A., Beaux Arts, Music Club, Reporter District Two, Mixed Choru
'elf to her share some error fall
Look on her face and you'll forget them all."
GEORGE PALMER - - - - - "" Aberdeen, S-
Aberdeen High.-Football Captain, Track, Monogram, Triangle, Physical Education.
"O, Palmer of football fame
In our school has made quite a name,
He'll sure win success,
For we're glad to confess
He plays a mighty square gamef'
CHARLES WATERMAN - - - - ---- - Al961'0l6611, S-
Aberdeen High.-Treasurer Y. M. C. A., Secretary-Treasurer Math.
ul-Ie was in logic a great critic,
Profounally skilled in Analytic."
IRENE BOVEE -------- Turton, S.
' Pre-Normal.-Y. W. C. A., Math., French.
"She e'er meets you with a smile
Good nature is of daily use."
BERTHA RONNIE -------- Canton, S.
Canton High.-Secretary Y. W. C. A., Kappa Delta Pi, Leadership.
A "Dowered with all the virtues in the Bible, and most of those in Shakespeare."
MARY O7C0-NNOR ---- no - A - -T - - DeSm.et, S.
Faribault, Minn., High, Student at Eastern Teachers College.
"Whose little body lodged a mighty mindf,
CATHERINE BURNS - -. - - . - - - , Aberdeem S.
Carrington High, Student at Carleton College.-Orchestra, Music Club.
V "Then listen to choieest music in the world."
HELEN HYDE - - - ------ Webster, S.
Webster High, Student at Downer College, Milwaukee, Aberdeen Business College.-
- K1Ude1'gHNCU'P1'1maTY3 Y- W. C. A. Cabinet, Beaux Arts.
, cclllappy, gracious, full of fun F
Friendly, talented-and then some!"
HELEN WORDELMAN - - - . - , , - h Sioux Falls, S.
Sioux Falls High, Sioux Falls College.-Y. W. C. A.
'She's so charming she never can vex usf,
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Watertown S. D. 'A
HAZEL HADEN ' ,
Toronto, S. D.
Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen, S. D.
Turion, S. D.
BERTHA RONNIE Y ll
Canton, S. D.
De Smet, S. D.
Aberdeen, S. D.
Webster, S. D.
Sioux Falls, S. D.
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EDNA REHFELD - - - ' ' "" Warner: S- D
Pre-Normal.-President District Fiveg Beaux Artsg Kappa Delta Pi.
aI'm sometimes sorry that I'm a woman, but I'm very,glad I'rn not a man, and
I shouldn't care to be an angel. 7
PAULINE WENDELL - . - - --" ' Abef 456671, S- D
Aberdeen High.-President Normaloniansg Y. W. C. A. .Cabinetga Theta Alpha Phi,
Triangleg Home Economics, District Representative Girls League.
'gGood nature and good sense must ever joinf'
INGA LACKNESS - - - - - Aberdeen, 5- D
"She is a woman, therefore may be wooedg
She is a woman, therefore may be won."
BERNICE REMDE - - - - - ---- Aberdeen, 5- D
Aberdeen High, Student at Huron College, American Conservatory of Music, Chicago.
"Of all the arts great music is the artf'
JAMES H. ALGER - ---- Custer, S. D
c'The conquering forcerof unremitting industry has he."
CARL GRUH-N - - -- - - Aberdeen, S. D
"Logic is logicg that's all I say."
DOROTHY BENGS --------- Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen High.-Home Economics Clubg Leadership.
"Shadow of annoyance never came near theef'
ALMA EAGLESOVN --------- Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen High.-Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Pasque Boardg President Beaux Arts.
"Our best artist-but also a most cheerful girl noted for her charming personalityf'
LLOYD TOWNSEND - - - . - . ..,, Aberdeen, 5. D.
Langford High.-Teacher at Junior High.
CC I ' u
There is a perennial nobleness, and even sacredness in work."
NORA STAAEL A - - - -' - -' , , 37 bl S. D,
Pre-Normal.-Chairman Finance Committee W. A. A.g Y. W. C. A.g Athleticsg Physical Ed.
"It is service that makes life worth livingf, '
EVELYN MARA - - . . - ' .,,, Troy, S. D.
Watertown High.-Editor-in-Chief Pasqueg President Pi Kappa Deltag President Lincoln
Hallg Y. W. C. A., Kappa Delta Pig W. A. A.
Quietly she carries out her manifold duties, each act reflects high character, varied
ability, and true education.
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L A JUNIORS
Warner, S. D.
1 PAULINE WENDELL
i Aberdeen, S. D.
b INCA LACKNESS
1 Aberdeen, S. D.
I BERNICE REB'IDE
Aberdeen, S. D.
Custer, S. D.
l ! CARL GRUHN
' ' Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen, S. D.
I LLOYD TOWNSEND
H Aberdeen, S. D.
I Nom. STAAEL
Veblen, S. D.
Troy, S. D.
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MARIE F INLEY - ' ' ' Aberdeen, S' D
. ' Pre-Normal.-W. A. A.
"Her lively looks a spritely mind disclose."
ARLENE KELSEY -------- Sioux Falls, S. D
Sioux Falls High, Student at Cotner College, Bethany, Nebizg Eastern State Normal, Madison.
'6She hath the gift of wit and friendliness."
PAUL W. LEIFELD - - - - - -A ' ' ' Eureka, S- D
Eureka Lutheran Academy.-Vice-President Band, Orchestra, Math.
6'The music in my heart I bore, ,
s Long after it was heard no more.
JOHN A. HAWKINS, JR. - - ----- Waubayt 5- D-
Waubay High, Student Minnesota U.-Vice-President Seventh Years, Matl1.g Leadership.
"Can wisely tell the hour of day
The day does strike by Algebra."
DONALD KLINGER --------- Aberdeen, S. D.
' ' Aberdeen High.-Y. M. C. A. Secretary, Math. President.
"Science, music, and art,-like virtue have their own rewardf,
MERTEN HASSE --------- Aberdeen, S. D.
. Aberdeen High.-President Student Council, Theta Alpha Phig Math.
A "W hen will inclineth to goodness
. .The mind is bent to truth."
MELBA TURIFF --------- Aberdeen, S. D.
.Aberdeen High.-Triangle, Home Ee.g Y. W. C. A. Social Committee, Student Council.
"The heaven such grace did lend her
That she might admired be."
MRS. AGNES C. FETTER ----. .... W aubay, 5, D,
Waubay Highg Student .at Spearfish Normal, Yankton College.--Leadership, Chairman
Dramatic Committee, Secretary Parliamentary English.
1 "Graceful ease and sweetness, void of pride."
WILLIAM GRUHN - -P , - . - , , - - Aberdeen. S. D.
Aberdeen High.-President Frenchg Vice-President Student Couneilg Secretary-Treasurer
P1 Kappa Delta, Business Manager Exponent, Debateg Y. M. C. A.
There is not a more consistent, dependable andifriendly man on the campus. 1'ii, '
EARL G' ZECH ' ' ' ' ' - - - Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen High.-Science, Mathg Y. M. C. A. '
"The fatal gift of beauty
With the blessing of industryf'
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Sioux Falls, S. D.
Eureka, S. D.
Waubay, S. D.
Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen, S. D.
MRS. AGNES FLTTER
Waubuy, S. D.
Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen, S. D.
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' ' t I -
THE SOPHOMGRES-THE UN APPRECIATED
A class comes-unlearned, new and timid Freshmen. A year passes, filled with
trying experiences in getting used to it all-and then they are Sophomores.
As is natural, by the second year, a class is well established, and the Sixth
Year class is indeed established and well settled in all the organizations of the
school. Leaders are readily found among the Sixth Years, which is a well recog-
nized fact. Some of the oflicers of practically every club or society on the campus
are members of the class. The Girls' League, the Y. W. C. A., the Y. M. C. A.,
the Monogram Club, the Masquers-all have chosen Sixth Years for some of their
Not only officers but a large per cent of the members of these and other organiza-
tions are Sophomores. Athletics, both womenls and menis, music, dramatics and
debate, have ardent followers from this class. Many of them are well known on
the campus. ln the athletic field are Mary Hurley, Mabel Melland, Madge Turner,
Lester lhde, Camille Rousseau, lrl Oakes and Hinrick Hannesson. ln music,
either in the Normalonians or students in private instruction, there are Edna Busse,
Ethel Mattice, Harriet Seymour, Aleta Koch, Virginia Gray, Helen and Portia Sarviis.
On the stage, the Sophomores are represented very creditably, especially by ,Martin
Andersen, Theodore Mueller, Durward Westerwelt, Edna Dunker, Harriet Seymour
and Helen Guhin. Also two of the debaters, Martin Andersen and Engeman Hafnor,
are from the Sixth Year class.
One of the greatest honors that has come to the class is the fact that the Gypsy
Queen for this year, Marion Corcoran, was a Sophomore.
The class officers are: President, Edna Busseg vice-president, Mary Hurley,
secretary, Virginia Gray, and treasurer, Eva Shea.
ln numbers this class does not rank as high as one other class, but in quality
it surely more than makes up for this fact. s
I 63 l
GI PASOUE lr ,ZH 'Q
EDNA BUSSE ----- Aberdeen, S. D
Aberdeen High.-'President Sixth Year Classg Vice-Presi-
dent Home Economicsg Y. W. C. A.g Normalonians.
MARY A. HURLEY ---- Hermosa, S. D
Kadoka High.-Vice-President Sixth Year Class, Vice-
President Kindergarten-Primaryg Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A.
VIRGINIA GRAY ---- Aberdeen, S. D
Aberdeen High.-Masquersg Secretary Girls' Leagueg Sec-
retary Sixth Year Class.
MARTIN ANDERSEN ---- . Aberdeen,,S. D
Aberdeen High.-Y. M. C. A.g Vice-President Pi Kappa
Deltag Debate, Student Council, Masquers.
JESSIE NICOL ----- Aberdeen, S. D
Aberdeen High.-Judicial Committee Girls' Leagueg Stu-
dent Council. .
HELEN WILCOX ----- Presho, S. D
Presho High.-Hikersg W. A. A. Secretaryg Baskeball'
Hockeyg Soccer, Y. W. C. A.
LESTER IHDE . ---- Aberdeen, S. D
Aberdeen High.-Monogramg Spanishg Social Committee.
LUCILE, E. ADAMS - ---- Custer, S. D
Rockwell City. Iowa, Highg Spearfish Normal.-Normal-
oniansg Kindergarten-Primary, Triangleg President Dis-
JEAN ALLISON - ----- White, S. D
Vlfhite Highg Spearfish Normal.-Hockeyg Soccer, Bas-
ketballg Hikersg Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A.
,PEARL ANDERSON ---- Aberdeen, S. D
Aberdeen High.-Y. W. C. A.
NIILDRED ANDERSON ---- Edgeley, N. D
E'5lgC16Y, N. U., High.-Treasurer Y. W. C. A.g Vice-
President Triangle: Primary, Club Artist.
DORIS E. ARNOLD ----- Britton, S. D
Britton High.-Leadership, W. A. A.
lllunmunm mnulnuunulnlnm f64li
FRANCES ASH - - - Garden City, S. D.
-ii 41 ASOU IPD
Garden City High.-S. D. S. C.g W. A. A.g Y. W. C. A.g
Vice-President of Hikersg Hockey, Soccerg Basketball.
ALICE BAIREY ---- Bijou Hills, S. D.
Chamberlain High.-Y. W. C. A.g Primaryg Leadership.
ROSE BEIER ------ ' Emery, S. D.
Emery High.-Treasurer of Kindergarten-Primaryg Y. W.
MARY JANE BELL - - - - Leola, S. D.
' Leola High.
BEULA BURDICK - ---- Bruce, S. D.
Bruce High.-District Representative, Girls' League, Y.
W. Cabinetg Chairman Program Committee.
EVA M. CROSS ---- Big Stone City, S. D.
Big Stone City High.-Kindergarten-'Primary5 Y. W. C.
THEODORA CROSS ---- Academy, S. D.
Ward Academy, Yankton College.-Dramatics-''Joy."
LILLIAN DANIELSON - - - Langford, S. D.
NIEDORA DEAN ----- Aberdeen, S. D.
Alpena High.-Normaloniansg Girls' League Councilg
Budget Board, Music Supervisorsg Beaux Arts,
MILDRED DELANEY ---- Aberdeen, S. D.
Lemmon Highg Spearhsh Normal.-Kindergarten-Primary.
GRVILLE M. FETHERHUFF - - Heela, S. D.
NlAE FOOTE ---- - Langford, S. D. .
Langford High.-Mathematicsg Frenchg Leadership.
6:1 PASQUE jab R
MARY GARTLAND - - - - Esmond, S- D-
CARL M. HAFNOR ---- Stratford, S. D.
P. ENGMANN HAFNOR - - - Stratford, S. D.
Stratford High.-Y. M. C. A.g "The Dear Departedng
Intercollegiate Debate, Scienceg Extempore Speech.
GEORGIA I-IAGER - - - - - Aberdeen, S. D.
ISABEL HAGER - - - ' ' Kellogg. Minn-
St. Felix High, Wabasha, Minn.
THELMA HAGERMAN ---- Murdo, S. D.
Girls' League, Y. W. C. A-3 .l11diCia1 Council.
dent A Kindergarten-Primary' Treasurer
ROY HANLON ----- Milesville, S. D.
MABEL HANSEN ----- Wagner S. D.
Humboldt, Iowa, High, Madison State Normal.-Y. W
C. A.- H' - ' -
, xkers, Triangle, W. A. A.g Hockeyg Soccer:
HELEN HAYES ----- F t. Pierre, S. D.
Ft. Pierre High.-Kindergarten-Primaryg W. A. A.g Girls'
' League Representative.
PEARL HEMPHILL ---- Centerville, S. D.
Pre-Normal.-Y, W, C, A.g Triangle.
PETER G. HOFER, JR. ---- Dalton, S. D.
Bridgewater High.-Lincoln Oratorical Contest, Leadership,
ETHEL R. HUTTON - - - - - Kadoka, S. D.
College Springs, Iowa, Highg Spearnsh Normal, Netileton
Business College.-Y. W. C. A.g W. VA. A.g Captain Soc-
cer, Leadershipg Physical Educationg Home Economicsg
IIIIIIII I I I I ll III K II IIIII I ll I I I IIIII
61 PAso.uE P7 fi
OPAL RELNOLDS-JACKSON - - - Aberdeen, S. D.
Lake Andes High.-Home Economicsg Leadership, Hikersg
W. A. A.
IRMA G. JOHNSTON ---- La Monre, N. D.
LaMoure, N. D., Highg State Teachers' College, N. D.-
Vic,e-President Y. W. C. A.g Lake Geneva Delegate.
BEATRICE KEAGLE ---- Ellendafe, N. D.
Ellendale Normal, State Normal and Industrial School,
N. D.g State Teachers' College, N. D.-Play, "Joy,"
MARTHA KEELER - - ,- - Fairmont, Minn.
Fairmont, Minn., Highg Mankato State Teachers' College.-
Y. W. C. A.g Leadership.
FRED KIB'LER ----- Cavalier, N. D.
Cavalier, N. D., High.-Monogramg Football.
FLORENCE E. KLINGER ---- Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen High.-Y. W. C. A.g Normaloniansg Expression
MADELINE KNIGHT - - Edgeley, N. D.
Edgeley, N. D., High.-Y. W. C. A.g Kindergarten-
ALETA KOCH ----- Lebanon, S. D.
ESTHER KRUEGER ---- Spencer, S. D
Spencer Highg Eastern State Teachers' College.-
AGNES M. LARSEN ----- Glenham, S, D,
Mobridge High.-Normaloniansg Executive Council Girls?
DELLA M. LAURENCE - - - Columbia, S. D
Ipswich High.-Executive Council Girls' League.
GLADYS LAURENCE - - - Columbia, S. D
Ipswich High.-Leadershipg Kindergarten-Primaryg Beaux
. ,........ .,.
EDNA LEIMER ------ Spencer, S. D.
Pre-Normal.-Prcsimlent of Graham Hallg Y. W. Program
Committee, Judicial Councilg Kindergarten-Primary.
FRED LELACIIEUR - - - - Abefdeen, S- D-
Pre-Normal.-Leadcrshipg Malhcmalicsg Y. M. C. A.
Odessa, Minn., High.-Y. W. C. A. Finanqe Committee,
Secretary-Treasurer Hikcrsg W. A. A.
Arlington High.-S. D. S. C., Normaloniansg Kindergarten-
Primaryg Y. W. C. A.
Aberdeen High.-Play, "Joy,"
Aberdeen High.-Treasurer Masquersg Normaloniansg
MABEL C. NIELLAND - - - New Eyffington, S. D
New Effington High.-President of W. A. A.g Secretary
Kindergarten-Primary, Y. W. C. A., Leadership.
MARGARET MILLER - - - White Lake, S. D
White Lake Highg D. W. U.g Spearfish Normal.-W. A.
A., Head Basketliallg Captain Sixth Year Basketball.
GERTRUDE MILLS - - - Alexandria, S. D
Alexandria High .-Y. W. C. A. 3 Leadership.
ROBERT NEILL - - - - Aberdeen, S. D
FRED NELSON - ---- Aberdeen, S. D
Aberdeen High, Lake Forest College.-Masqnersg Triangle.
EDWIN G. NEUHARTH - - Eureka, S. D
ELSIE LEUENBERG - - - - Odessa, Minn.
WINNIE LEWIS ----- Arlington, S. D.
ELSIE M. LOWE ---- Aberdeen, S. D.
ETHEL M. NIZATTICE ---- Aberdeen, S. D.
...iw ag PASOUE lab
QUBAN O7HARA ----- De Smet, S. D.
I3'eSmet Hi h- S earfish Normal.-Y. W. C. A.g Hikersg ,
3 , P
MILDRED L. OLIVER ---- Groton, S. D.
Groton Highg University of S. D.
GUNDA OLSON ---- Britton, S. D.
LOUISE O,TO0LE ---- Watertown, S. D.
Watertown High.-W. A. A.g Y. W. C. A.
EDNA PETERSON ----- Naples, S. D.
Huron High.-Kindergarten-Primary5 Leadership.
CAROLYNE PETERSEN ---- Ipswich, S. D.
Schleswig High, Iowa.-Leadership.
MADELIN PRITCHARD ---- Y ankton, S. D.
Yankton Highg Spearfish Normal.-Y. W. C. A.g Girls'
League Councilg Kindergarten-'Primary.
KATHRYN RUDY ----- Yale, S. D.
ERNA ROEHR ------ Spain, S. D. ,
Britton High.-Y. W. C. A.g Leadershipg W. A. A.g Hikers.
ARTHUR ROACH - ---- Wakonda, S. D.
DOROTHEA RICE ----- Chicago, Ill.
Austin High, Chicago.-Cabinet Member of Y. W. C. A.g
MYRTLE M. REYNOLDS - - - Aberdeen, S. D.
Lake Andes High.--Frenchg Leader-shipg Beaux Arts.
ei PASQUE 19 S
jg? -7 A
ELLA SEYER ------ Selby, S- D
Selby High.-Executive Council Girls' Leagueg Lcadershipg
Y. W. C. A.
TILLIE ZOLNOSKY - - - - - Wagner, S- D
Kirksville, Mo., High.-Mathematicsg Hikersg Leadership.
HELEN SARVIS ----- Aberdeen, S- D
Aberdeen High.-Normaloniansg French.
PORTIA SARVIS ----- Aberdeen, S- D
Aberdeen High.-Frenchg Orchestra.
HELEN SAUNDERS ---- Mitchell, S- D
Mitchell High.-Y. W. C. A., Executive Board G. A. A.g
- Hockeyg Soccerg Head of Hikers.
VIOLET A. SCHRIMPF - - - Aberdeen, S. D
Pre-Normal.-W. A. A.g Hikersg Leadership.
HARRIET SEYMOUR ---- Aberdeen, S. D
Aberdeen High.-Seclretary of Student Council, Under-
graduate Representative of Y. W. C. A., Spanishg Nor-
MARGUERITE SMITH - - - Clear Lake, S. D
Clear Lake Highg Sioux Falls College.-Primaryg Triangle.
Aberdeen High.-Vice-President Mathematicsg Frenchg
Triangle, Y. M.- C. A.
CLARENCE L. STEEN ---- Hatton, N. D
, Churchs FCTPY, N. D., Highg State Normal, N. D.-Bandg
FENTON STEWART ---- Aberdeen, S. D
Aberdeen High.-Triangleg Spanishg M. C. A.
BERTHA SNORTELAVND ---- Langford, S. D.
CARROL SQUIRE ---- Aberdeen,eS. D.
YV HVYV' V ii
Gl ASQU la? .Q
um.. g ullll r mlm: I I IIIIIIIY My M '
rg.. o .if NORA THOMPSON ---- Alexandria, S. D.
Alexandnia Highg Dakota Wesleyan.-Y. W. C. A.,
ALLAN T. STILES 1 - - Summit, S. D. l
Summit High. 3
CLARA SWAB - - - - St. Lawrence, S. . .
St. Lawrence High.-Y. W. C. A.g Kindergarten-Primaryg
ELVA THOMPSON ---- Northville, S. D.
PHYLLIS THOMPSON - - - Aberdeen, S. D.
BLANCH VALENTINE ---- White, S. D.
White High.-Kindergarten-Primary5 Girls' League Repre-
sentative, W. A. A.
LEONA WAGNER ----- Tyndall, S. D.
Tyndall Highg Yankton College.
HORACE WALSH ----- Lemmon, S. D.
Lemmon Highg Dickinson Normal, N. D.-Leadership,
DURWARD WESTERVELT - - - Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen High.-Masquersg Theta Alpha Phi, Intramural
MINNIE WIESE ----- Farmer, S. D.
Farmer High, Dakota Wesleyan.-Y. W. C. A., Leadership.
CLAIR E. WILLSON ---- Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen Highg Minneapolis School of Music, Oratory
and Dramatic Art.-Triangle, Masquersg President Theta
MAXINE WILSON ----- Aberdeen, S. D.
I l n
-fi AIPASQUE lr? 'Q
BLANCHE ANDREWS-BRIGGS - - Aberdeen, S. D
MABLE A. BAILEY - - - Glencoe, Minn
Cedar Bluffs, Nebr.g Peru Normal, Western Iowa Normal,
MARION CORGORAN - - - Watertown, S. D
Miller High.-Gypsy Queeng Y. W. C. A.g Beaux Arts.
DeSmet Highg S. D. S. C.-Leadership.
Aberdeen High.--Kindergarten-Primaryg Girls' League
MAY HOILIEN ----- Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen High.-Girls' League Executive Council, Home
Economlcsg Leadershipg W. A., A,5 Y, W, C, A,
ALICE KOLBERG ---- Mission Hill, S, D.
Yankton College Academy.
A MINNIE KRUSE ---- - Aberdeen, S. D.
. Aberdeen High.
, - 33
FRANCES BATES ---- Sioux Falls, S. D.
EDNA D-UNKER ---- Aberdeen S. D.
DETTA GARTLAND ---- Carthage, S. D.
EDNA HAUGAN ---- Aberdeen, S. D.
LUCILLE HEATHFIELD - - - Fulton, S. D.
AVIS HERB ------ Aberdeen, S. D.
61 PASQUE I9
' TA.-7" "
EDWARD KUNZ ----- - Java, S. D.
Java Highg S. D. S. C.
INEZ LEFFINGWELL - - - Willow Lake, S. D.
Willow Lake High.
LoU MEGINNESS A ---- A Firesteel, S. D.
IRL OAKES ------ Lebanon, S. D.
Gettysburg High. '
DAWN OLESON ----- Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen High.-Leadership, Y. W. C. A.g Speech Dept.g
ALBERT REMDE ----- Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen High.--Men'e Glee Club.
GLADYS SCHINDLER - - - Sisseton, S. D.
Sisseton High. A
EVA M. SHEA ----- Aberdeen, S. D.
West Union High School, Iowa.-Treasurer Sixth Years,
MADGE TURNER ----- Glenham, S. D.
, Selby High.--W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.g Home Economics.
RUTH VIK ------ Aberdeen, S. D.
Thief River Falls, Minn., High.
HENRY WEDERHOFT - Chelsea, S. D.
VIOLA RUTH WITTENMEYER - - Highmore, S. D.
Highmore Highg Dakota Wesleyan University.-Theta Alpha
Phig Kindergarten-Pifimaryg Y. W. C. A.
JUST A BIT or SOPI-IOMORE WIT
Hafnor: "Where did you get that bump
on your head?"
Anderson: "I had appendicitisf'
Engmann: '4Appenfdicitis ? "
Martin: 5'Yes: they ran out of ether and
had to hit, me on the head with fa hammer."
Jack: '6May I ask you for this dance?"
Jean: "Please do: Ilve been dying to re-
fuseyou all evening."
Senior: uAre you taking English?"
Senior: "Did you ever read 4Twelfth
A Soph.: "No. We didn't study Elinor Glyn
in that course?
Mueller: HWhat's the height of your am-
Matthews: "She's a little over five feetf'
The Sophomore Cynic Says: "Everything
they exhibited at the Koney Kapers was a
harefaced humbug except the bearded ladyf'
"Say, Alger, are you a Freshman?,'
"No, this is my sixth year at N. S. T. C."
"What'cha doing? Taking post-graduate
Bob Neill wants to know if the degrees
granted at N. S. T. C. are on the Fahrenheit
or the Centigrade scale. And if so, will some
one solve the following problem: If it takes
one calorie of heat to raise one degree, how
many calories do you suppose it took for Dr.
Garvin to get all the degrees she has?
Definition of a basketball game: Ten nice
young men entirely surrounded by maniacs.
Note: If you do not get a good laugh out
of the above jokes, it is your own fault. We
know they are good: they have stood the test
'This school has turned out lots of good
men-not always by way of graduation.
Virginia: '4What are you going to do when
you finish school?"
AI-Iarriet: "Write," i
Vir inia: 4'What do ou think ou can
U go W Y Y
Visitor: '4Who's that cute little man argu-
ing with the referee?','
Soph.: "Oh, that's the end trying to justi-
fy his meansf'
ANNO, taking my time." LITERALLY SPEAKING
It was a Sophomore who dashed up to Dok- Obedlent
ken in the cafeteria and said: "Hey, Charles, Peppy
where's my honey?" fylelviful, t
Said Dokke : MS h d " -' mmsclen
here any morellv OHV' S e Oesnt WML lglisunlderstood
as rc er y
Mann: '4Please come out for a ride Essgggillble
wit mef' f
Dorma Tory: '4Oh, no. I canlt go riding -By 21 Sophomore
after dark without a chaperonf' Silly
A. M.: "But we donit need onef' Outrageous
D. T.: "Then I don't care to gof' Pepless
,,, ,,, Hysterical
The ignorant Indians used to do a snake ' glbtgise
ldance .when Eliey wanted rain. The Sophs 0E1g5.13,?se
now it is su cient to start on a picnic - - A
. 'H' . a ' lEXtraneousA
A S0QlQ0m01'e glfl .Was riding with a Senior. -By a Senior
d He: H Say something soft and sweet to me, as
egflsf' acusta d . ,, We wonder: How many of this year's
' ' r ple' Sophs will be Seniors in 1927.
wkllllllllll 1 I
sp, Mi la? -CQ
The Unmizmieai I
There are three hundred and seventy students on the campus who may be im-
mediately identified as Fifth Years by their pep and vim. Headed by Mr. Seymour
and a live-wire group of officers they have made their mark in the records of this
school. Our efficient officers are: President, Donald Smith, vice-president, Alice
Ryan, secretary, Jean Allisong and treasurer, Walter Hall. .
The Fifth Years have taken part in all school activities. They are members of
every organization on the campus: the Leadership Club, the Masquers, 'the Girls,
League, the Monogram Club, Y. W. and Y. M. C. A.-in short, you'll find them
everywhere. A i
Five of t-he 'thirteen football lettermen are Fifth Year men: Hansen, Humphrey,
Keating, Rousseau and McLaughlin. We can also claim many of the basketball
stars, Smith and Mondlock are members of the aregularv team. Fifth Year men
take part in every form of athletics.
Our class floats formed an important part of the Gypsy Day parade. The com-
mittee in charge of the floats consisted of Bernice Cady, Otto Gruhn and LaVerne
Young. We took part in all of the events of the day and did our best to make it
the 'biggest day in the calendar of the year. Bill Mueller and committee arranged
for some mighty clever stunts between halves of the football game, these were highly
appreciated by the crowd. And in reviewing the day we cannot forget to mention
the pep and interest shown by every Fifth Year student. T
As Freshmen We are naturally proud of our classmate, Otto Cruhn, who- is the
school orator for this year, by virtue of winning first place in the Lincoln oratorical
James Bone and Lewis Frazier are our representatives in the Student Council.
There they have upheld. the Fifth Year standards.
Glynne Shifflett, the Fifth Year member of the all-school social committee, and
Alice Ryan, chairman of the class social committee, have helped to provide for all
the good times we have had this year. And who shall say that we haven't had some
Wonderful times? '
Altogether, we're a little proud of our Fifth Year class and very proud of, and
loyal to, our school. A
l 75 l
- . A.- -
-eg, el PASQU IP? 'C
K DONALD SMITH ---- Aberdeen, S. D
Brentford High.--President Fifth Years.
GLYNNE SHIFELETT - - - Aberdeen, S. D
Clear Lake High.-Y. W. c. A., Leadershifi.
Reeder Highg University of N. D.g Dickinson Normal,
Dickinson, N. D.-Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A.
' Revillo High.-Y. W. C. A.g Leadership.
ARDIS M. BARKMAN - - - Alexandria, S. D.
Alexandria High, Dakota Wesleyan.-Leadership.
HELEN BARNES ---- Willow Lake, S. D.
East High, Minneapolis, Minn.
L. HAZEL BEATTY ----- Elrod, S. D.
Clark High.-Y. W. C. A., Kindergarten-Primary.
ANNE MARIE BEITO - - - New Ellington, S. D.
New Effington High.-Secretary and Treasurer Girls' League
- LAURA BERKEY -----e Ashton, S. D.
Ashton High.-Y. W. C. A., G. A. A.g Kindergarten-
MARIE BRANDT - --.- Amherst, S. D.
ELIZABETH BROWN -' - l - Highmore, S. D.
Highmore High.-Triangleg Y. W. C. A.
CLARA BUENE - - - - C0lu,m.bia, S. D.
Barnard Consolidzfed School.
ALENE ANGLE ---- Clear Lake, S. D.
HELEN L. ATKINS ---- Reeder, N. D.
MYRTICE W. ATKINS - - - Reeder, N. D.
Reeder High.-Junior College Orchestrag Band, Y. W.
VIOLA BANDT - ---- Revillo, S. D.
GI PASQUE IS7
BESSIE D. BURNS - - - - Webster, S.
BERNICE CADY ----- Aberdeen, S
KATHERINE CARLISLE - - - Fort Pierre, S
Fort Pierre Highg Des Moines University.-Y. W. C. A
LAVERNE CARLSON ---- Mitchell, S.
. Mitchell High, Dakota Wesleyan.-Leadership.
GERTRUDE CHESKY - - - Selby, S.
Selby High.-Leadershipg Basketball, Volleyball.
MARIE CHRISTIANSEN - - - Roslyn, S.
MYRTLE CHLRISTENSEN ---- Hurley, S.
Hurley High.-Y. W. C. A., Leadership.
BIARGUERITE CLEMENT ---- Java, S.
.lava High.-Vice-President Physical Eclucationg Secretary-
Treasurer Triangle, Hockey: Soccerg Hikersg Y. W. C.
A.g G. A. A., Basketball Captain.
VERA M. CONVERSE ---- Estelline, S. D
Estelline High.-Y. W. C. A., Leadership, Hikersg G. A. A.
ESTELLA CRAIG - - - - Groton, S. D
RUTH CRAWFORD ----- Lowry, S.
Selby Consolidated High
EVELYN CROCKARIJ - - - Britton, S.
ELIZABETH A. DANDO - - - Mclntosh, S.
EVA R. DAVIS ----- Henry, S.
Henry High.-Basketball, Volleyballg Leadership.
GI PASQUE lr? 'C
Notre Dame Academyg Notre Dame Normal.-Leadership.
DeSmet High.-Y. W. C. A.g Leadershipg Hikers. '
Estelline High.-P'resident of Leadershipg Hikersg W. A. A.
Emery Highg Dakota Wesleyan University.--Y. W. C. A.
Aberdeen High.-Y. W. C. A.
Armour High.-Y. W. C. A.g Hikersg W. A. A.
A Hecla High.-W. A. A.g Volleyball.
Milbank High.-Y. W. C. A.g Leadership.
illllllll u 1 In nl I ll
FLORENCE DAVIS ---- Norzlwille, S. D.
HAZEL DELIRE ------ Platte, S. D.
PEARL S. DELPERDANG - - Tripp, S. D.
Tripp High.-Y. W. C. A.g Leadership.
,ETHYLLE M. DENEVAN - - DeSmet, S. D
DOROTHY DEVRIES ---- Aberdeen, S. D.
MARIETTA DEVRIES ---- Estelline, S. D.
HAZEL G. DINGER - - - Hecla, S. D.
EDITH MAE DITTMAN ---- Emery, S. D.
ALCINDA DRESBACH ---- Aberdeen, S. D.
DOROTHEA DRESSELHUYS - - - Armour, S. D.
BEULAH E. DYSARD ----- H ecla, S. D.
GLAD-YS EDDY ----- Lemmon, S. D.
ESTHER A. EGRMAYER - - Twin Brooks, S. D-
FLORENCE EICHACKER ---- Salem, S- D'
-if ASQU lb! Q
LILLIAN ENEBOE ----- Pierpont, S. D.
Pierpont Highg Minnesota University.- Home Economicsg
Y. W. C. A.
JOSEPHINE C. ELSOM - - - Norrlwille, S. D.
' Northville High.-Home Ergonomics.
MILDRED B. ERICKSON f - - Reeder, N. D.
' Reeder High.-Y. W. C. A.g Normaloniansg
OLGA ESTWICK ----- Pierpont, S. D.
CORNELIA EVERSON - - ,- Harrisburg, S. D.
Harrisburg Consolidated School.-Y, W. C. A., Leadership.
EISTHER E. EYESTONE - - - Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen High.-Spanishg Mathematicsg Y. W. C. A.
TERESA F'ARG13N ---- Egan, S. D.
Notre Dame Academy.
EARL H. FELLBAUM ---- Hammer, S. D.
Sisseton High.-Leadershipg Y. M. C. A.
HAZEL F ESSENDEN ---- Aberdeen, S. D.
BERNICE A. FITTS - - - - DeSmet, S
DeSmet High.-Y. W. C. A.g Leadership.
BESSIE FLUKE ---- Tacoma Park. S. D.
ILO FOWLER ------ Faith, S, D,
HELEN FREESE ----- Canistota, S. D
Sioux Falls High, Sioux Falls College.-Y. W. C. A.-
Leadershipg G. A. A.
FRED FROMKE ------ Ortley, S. D.
Milbank High.-Leadershipg Y. M. C. A.g College Band.
.ii ei PASQUE la: .Q '
MRS. S. K. FROSTAD ---- Lily, S.
Benson. Minn., High.
VEDA FROTHINGER ---- Bradley, S.
Thorp High.-Lcadcrshipg Y. W. C. A.
INEZ GILLETTE - - - Letcher, S.
Hurley High.-Y. W. C. A.
Bruce High.-Triangle, Physical Educationg W. A. A.
Hikersg Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Hockeyg Soceer.
INEZ GREENE ---- - - Erwin., S.
Erwin Consolidated High.-Leadership.
VICTORIA GREENO ---- Britton, S.
Amherst High.-Leadership, Y. W. C. A.
ESTHER GROSS ' ---- Bridgewater, S.
Mitclhell Highg Dakota Wlesleyan University.-Leadership?
EVELYN HALL ----- Wakonda, S.
, Wakonda High.-Y. W. C. A.
Summit High.-Leadershipg W. A. A.
PAULINE HAMILTON - - - Milbank, S.
JOSEPH W. GLANZER - - - Bridgewater, S.
MINNIE GOODHOPE ----- Hurley, S.
MYRTLE GRAPE ------ Bruce, S.
MILDRED GROUT ----- Mitchell, S.
VERNA GRUPE ---- Britton, S.
ALMA HALVORSON ----- Summit, S.
N qlqvv - I
i PASOLU1-3 je .Q
IRENE HOUSEL ---- Watertown, S. D. ,
Watertown High.-Leadcrshipg Y. W. C. A. V
KARL HANSON ---- Aberdeen, S. D.
LEONA L. HAWKES - - - - Armour, S. D.
Armour High.-Vice-President Normaloniansg President
Hikersg Vice-President W. A. A.
DOROTHY HELLER - - - - Aberdeen, S. D.
JUANITA HENDERSON ---- Armour, S. D.
Armour High.-Y. W. C. A.g Triangle.
EMMA HENDRICKSON - - - Marietta, Minn.
JOHN HEYDLAUFF ---- Aberdeen, S. D.
MARCELLA HILT ---- - W ebster, S. D.
HARRIET R. HAEEY - - Edgeley, N. D.
Edgeley High.-Y. W. C. A.g Kindergarten-Primary.
THRESA HOITSMA ----- Bemis, S. D.
Clear .Lake High.-Y. W. C. A., Leadership.
FRANCES HOILIEN - - - Aberdeen, S. D.
1 Aberdeen High.-Spanishg Leadership.
MERRILL HULBERT ---- W etonka, S. D.
Aberdeen High.-Leadershipg Y. W. C. A.
PEARL H. IsAAcsON ---- Roshollt, S. D.
Rosholt Independent High.-Leadership.
VIVIAN M. JACKSON ---- Webster, S. D.
Mobridge High.-W. A. A.g Leadershipg Basketballg
af' el PASQUE lr?
Q' N -
ADA JOHNSON - ---- Fulton, S. D.
ELVERA F. JOHNSON - - - Clear Lake, S. D.
Clear Lake High.-Leadershipg Y. W. C. A.
ADAM JOACHIN - - - - - Eureka, S. D.
Eureka Lutheran Academy.
MARJORIE JONES ----- Bath, S. D.
GRACE JORGENSEN - - - Doran, Minn.
Moorhead State Teachers' College. Miun.g University of
Minnesota.-Leadershipg Y. W. C. A.g G. A. A.
LUCILLE JUSTUS ---- Sioax Falls, S. D.
Cathedral High, Sioux Falls.-Leadershipg W. A. A.,
MARIE KAEMPER ---- - Elkton, S. D.
CARROLL KEGLER - - I - - - Azhol, S. D.
Athol High.-Leadershipg W. A. A., Y. W. C. A.
VERA M. KEMPTNER - - - Woonsocket, S. D.
Saint .loseph's Highg College of St. Catherine, St. Paul.-
IOWA MAE KIDD ---- Woonsocket, S. D.
Woonsocket High.-Y. W. C. A., Dramatics, "Summer is
Webster High.-W. A. A.g Leadershipg Basketballg Volley-
' , hall.
Magnolia Consolidated High.
A Redfield High.-Leadership.
Ipswich High.-Y. W. C. A. A
ETHEL M. KIDDER ---- Holmquist, S. D.
MYRTLE KIENAST - - - Magnolia, Minn.
RUTH KIRK -. ---- Hitchcock, S. D.
HELEN B. KITCHELL ---- Ipswich, S. D.
- G! PASOUE la:
CAROLINE KLUEBER - ---' Montrose, S. D.
Canistota High.-Leadership, Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A.
HELEN KNADLE ----- Vienna, S. D.
HENRIETTA KRAMBEAL - - - Ipswich, S. D. A
HAZEL M. KURRASCH ---- Peever, S. D.
Peever High.-Y. W. C. A., Leadership, W. A. A.g Girls'
League Council. '
ESTHER LAINEN ---- - Frederick S. D.
Frederick High.-W. A. A.
OLGA LARSON ---- Webster, S. D.
MARY LAUERMAN ---- Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen High.-Spanishg Kindergarten-Primarry.
LEOLA LECLAIR ----- Currie, Minn.
St. Mary's High, Currie, Minn.-W. A. A.
NELLIE ELO-A LEE ---- Clayton, S. D.
'Parkston Highg Springfield Normal.-Y. W. C. A.g
J. LOUISE LEIFERMAN - - - Bridgewater, S. D.
FLORENCE LEWIS ---- Florence, S. D.
Frankfort High.-Physical Education.
LUCIL-LE LIND , ------ Lead, S. D.
Lead High.-Y. W. C. A.
ADA L. LINNGREN ---- Strandburg, S. D.
Bethel Academy, St. Paul, Minn.-Y. W. C. A.g Leadership.
MARIE LONGEN ----- Webster, S. D.
Ly! -AGL 2
Ipswich High.-Y. W. C. A.
3, -V r PASQUE .124 'Q .
F. MERRILL MACK ---- Isabel, S. D.
Timber Luke High.-Leadership.
DELIA MANNIE - - - - Turion, S. D.
North High, Minneapolis, Minn.--Y. W. C, A.g Leadership.
MARGARET MARION ---- Platte, S. D.
Platte High.-College Orchestra.
I. ESTHER MARTILLA ---- Frederick, S. D.
HAZEL MARTTILA ---- Frederick, S. D.
Frederick High.-Secretary and Treasurer Knights of Corn-
VIVIAN MAUNU ---- Frederick, S. D.
Frederick High.-W. A. A.g English Clubg Music Super-
AILEEN MCGUIRE - - - Timber Lake, S. D.
St. Joseph High.
NELLIE MOLAUGHLIN - - - Mitchell, S. D.
Mitchell High.-Leadership. l
LENA MERTZ ----- Java, S. D.
Avis B. MIELKE - - - - - Conde, S. D.
Brentfond High.-Leadershipg Y. W. C. A.
White Lake High.-Leadershipg W. A. A.
Waubay High.-YQ W. C.'A.g Leadership.
Armour High.-Y. W. C. A.g Hikers.
Faith High.-Y. W. C. A.g Hikers.
SUSIE MILLER ----- White Lake, S. D.
ELLEN MOOEN - A ---- Summit, S. D.
LOUISE lVlO'NTGOMERY - - ' - - Armour, S. D.
MILDRED MORGAN ----- Faith, S. D.
Eg -3 '
null I I uunlml mlm! i
ANNABEL MOWRY ---- Parkston S. D.
Parkston High.-Hikersg Y. W. C. A.g Leadership.
IDA NELSON ----- Estelline, S. D.
Estelline High.--Kindergarten-Primaryg Y. W. C. A.g
ARDIS J. NEVILLE ---- Clear Lake, S. D.
Clear Lake High.-Basketballg Hikersg Y. W. C. A.,
CORNELIUS NOBLE - - - Java, S. D.
ERNEST B. NORBY - - - Parker, S. D.
AGENTHA NORDBY ---- Watertown, S. D.
. Watertowvn High.-Leadership.
RUTH IRENE NORDLAND - - New Ejington, S. D.
New Effington High.-Leadership.
ALMA OHLEEN - ---- Lily, S. D.
Lily High.-Y. W. C. A.g Leadership.
FLORENCE M. OLIVER - - - Sisseton, S. D.
D. HELENE OLSEN - - - Langford, S. D.
IRENE OLSEN ----- Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen High.-Home Economics.
MAMIE OLSON - - - - 'Lake City, S. D.
Huron College Academyg Spearfish Normal.-Kindergartem
Primary g Leadership.
VERONICA O7TOOLE - - - Iroquois, S. D.
MARGARET OTT ----- Geddes, S. D.
St. Ann's High.-Leadership. -
J I , fag- ,
by G! V . la?
DORIS PATTERSON ---- Faulkton, S. D
Faulkton High.-Hikcrsg Y. W. C. A.g Leadership.
ETHEL PETERSON ----- Lily, S. D
Lily High.-Leadcrshipg Bandg Y. W. C. A.
ESTHER PETERSON ---- Toronto, S. D
GLADYS PETERSON - - - Frankfort, S. D
Frankfort High. '
LILLIAN PORT ----- Revillo, S. D
Milbank High.-Y. W. C. A.g Leadership.
ADA RAWSON ----- Milbank, S. D
Milbank High.-Y. W. C. A.g Normalonians.
KATHERINE RALPHL - - - - Henry, S. D
LORRATNE RAUGUST ---- Emery, S. D
Emery High.--Soccerg Hockey Captaing Baskethallg
Physical Educationg W. A. A.3 Volleyball.
WILMA REINDL ----- Odessa, Minn
Odessa High.-Kindergarten-Primary3 Y. W. C. A.
ANN RETTERATH ---- Turton, S. D
Turton High.-G. A. A.
JULIA REYNOLDS ----- Ravinia, S. D
Lake Andes High.-Frenchg W'. A. A.g Beaux Arts.
Bryant High.-Y. W. C. A.g Leadership.
52'Q.-un ll MW llll I u un Ill u lu
MARTHA RIBBLE ---- Gettysburg, S. D.
JOHANNA REINECKE ---- Leola, S. D.
ELSIE RING ------ Bryant, S. D.
GLADYS RING ---- - - Henry, S. D.
State College High.-Y. W. C. A.g Leadersbipg G. A. A.
ESTHER ROEHR ------ Spain, S. D.
Britton High.-Y. W. C. A.g Leadership.
ELLA W. ROESCH ---- Mt. Vernon, S. D.
Mt. Vernon High.
MARIE ROESCH ---- Mt. Vernon, S. D.
Mt. Vernon High.-Normalonians.
MAUDE M. ROGERS - - - Woonsocket, S. D.
GRACE RONNINGEN - - - Zwnbrota, Minn.
Fargo, N. D., High.g State Teachers' College, Winona,
GERTRUDE ROSENWALD - - - Revillo, S. D.
Revillo High.-Mathematicsg Ukulele Quintetteg
Y. W. C. A.
CAMILLE ROUSS1-:AU - ---- Pierre, S. D.
Pierre High.-Monogramg Football.
JOYCE RUSSELL ----- Aberdeen, S. D.
TINA SCALES ----- Mobridge, S. D.
Timber Lake High.-Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A.g Leadership.
HELEN SCHLUND ---- Mt. Vernon, S. D.
Mt. Vernon High.-Leadershipg Triangle.
ALYCE SEELEY ----- Brockway, M ont.
Andover High.-Basketballg Hikers.
ANNETTA SERR - - - - - Deflmont, S, D.
M.itc,hel1 Highg Dakota Wesleyan University.-Y. W. C. A.
CORRINNE COE SEVERSON - - - Lemmon, S. D.
Lemmon High.-Y. W. C. A.g Normalonians.
'1lPASC1UE le ,DQ 4
LYNFORD J. SICARD ---- Aberdeen, S.
EDWARD SINGLE ----- Highrnore, S.
AGNES MARY SCHIELDS - - - Monches, Wig
A BLANCHE SHOEMAKER ---- Ortley, S. D
Waubay High School.-Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A.
GERTRUDE SHOWALTER - - - Aberdeen, S. D.
TT113 SIMONSON ----- Rosholt, S.
Rosholt Independent School.-Leadership.
MARJORIE SMITH ----- Amherst, S. D.
Weston Independent Consolidated.
HELEN SAUPE ----- Clear Lake, S. D.
Clear Lake High.
GRACIE E. SPOONER ---- Havana, N. D.
MARJORIE STEIBER - - - - F ulton, S. D.
A Fulton High.
MILDRED L. STEINER - - - Big Stone City
Big Stone City High.-Vice-'President Girls' League District.
STANLEY STOUT ----- Bowdle, S. D.
Bowdle High.-Leadership, College Orchestra, Band.
HANNAH-SWENSON - - - Granite FalLs,Mirm.
Granite Falls High.
LILAH M. TAECKER - - - Watertown, S. D-
Watertowvn High.-Treasurer W. A. A.g Normaloniansg
Y. W. C. A.g Basketball.
61 PAS aux-3 jab
' 539' '
IDA V. THOMAS ----- Conde, S. D.
MARGARET THOMPSON - - - Aberdeen, S. D.
VERNA THOMPSON ---- Havana, N. D.
RUDY THYBO ------ Snrool, S. D.
Nislanrl High.-I-Iikersg Leadership.
DOROTHY M. TODD ---- Osakis, Minn.
ESTHER LOUISE TREICK ' - - - Eureka, S. D.
Eureka High.-Y. W. C. A.g Basketballg Volleyball.
JUDITH M. ULSTAD - - - - Claire City, S. D.
Sisseton High.-Leadership. C
OLGA WAGNER ----- Selby, S. D.
LAVERNE WARNES ---- Watertown, S. D.
Clear Lake High.-Leadership, Y. W. C. A.
KERMIT E. WELL ---- Cavalier, N. D.
GERTRUDE V. WEIDENBAC'H - - Parkston, S. D.
ALVIN L. WILCOX ----- Summit, S. D.
Flanclreau High, University of Commerce, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
PEARL A. WILKINS ---- N orzflwille, S. D.
FLORENCE I. TRACY ---- Waubay, S. D.
ABLE Q5 IIIIEIJIIIUISN 1
PASOIUIQ la? i 1.
e- Y ' war'
ALI-PIA WILLIAMSON ---- Pierpont, S. D
Second Year. fWrong Clz1ssiHcation.J e
Hecla High.-Leadershipg Junior Orchestra.
MARJORY WILSON ---- Aberdeen, S. D
Aberdeen High.-Secretary Masquers.
EDNA WIPF ----- Bridgewater, S. D.
Bridgewater High.-Y. W. C. A.g Kindergarten-Primary.
' RUSSEL WRIGHT ---- Clear Lake, S. D.
Clear Lake High.
LENORE WYCHOFF - ---- Havana, N. D.
Havana High, State Normal, Ellendale, N. D.
MAYME ZAULKE ----- F anlkron, S. D.
. Faulkton High.
JOSEPHINE R. C-ISAR ---- Scotland S. D.
Scotland High.-Basketballg Leadershipg Volleyball.
ESTHER EGGEN ----- Sisseton, S. D.
Sisseton High.-Y. W. C. A.
GUNDA EIDE ------ Summit, S. D.
ADELENE EKLAND ---- V erm,ilion,'S. D.
WINIFRED ELIASON ---- Mitchell, S. D.
Alexandria Highg' Dakota Wesleyan University.
GARY G. HAMILTON ---, - Aberdeen, S. D.
Pre-Normal.-President Bandg Orchestra.
, ESTHER HERRIED ----- Summit, S. D.
A Summit High. '
QM . Y arg
V W, Aw
GEORGIA WILMSEN - - - Hecla, S. D.
LETHA ADAMS - - - - Garden Cily, S.
Garden City High.-Y. W. C. A.g Leadcrshipg W. A. A.g
Hockeyg Soccerg Basketball. N
LESTER BECKER ----- Columbia, S.
V Bath High.-Leadership.
AGNES L. BERG ---- White Rock, S.
White Rock High.
ARTHUR BIRKELAND - - -, - Pierpont, S.
MONICA BRINKMAN - - -
Notre Dame Academy.
METTA CLARK ----
BERNICE ELLIOTT ----
MARIE GOEKEN - - - -
VERNA M. JOHNSON - - -
Erwin High.-W. A. A.g Leadership.
MAHLON JONES -----
ESTHER KALBERG ----
ELLA KITTELSON ----- Waubay, S.
HENRIETTA KOLDA - - - Lesteroille, S. D.
Notre Dame Academy, Yankton College.--Leadership.
FERNE LEFFINGWELL ---- Aberdeen, S. D.
GI AsO.u lr:
- Ccwour, S. D.
- Selby, S. D.
Columbia, S. D.
Rackham, S. D.
- Erwin, S. D.
Aberdeen, S. D.
- Summit, S. D.
G1IPASO.UE ir :rw R
- - Tripp, S.
Watertoxvn High.-Leadcrshipg Fifth Year Basketball
- - - - - Aberdeen, S.
Aberdeen High.-Mathemalicsg Leaclershipg Spanish.
Vermilion High.-Leadershipg Y. W. C. A.
Notre Dame Academy.-W. A. A., Leadership.
- Chelsea, S.
ARTHUR LEHR ----- D
IDA L. LEHR ---- D
J. AUREL LEll'lAY - - - - Norzlwille, S. D
EMMA MALLOREN ---- Florence, S. D
LOIS MCKIVER f D
DOVRETTA OLSON ---- Colman D
RUTH OLSON ----- V D
L. GERTRUDE REED ---- Chelsea, S. D
LEWIS REED ----- D
WALTER SCHOTT ----- Groton, S. D.
PHYLLIS SCOTT Thunder Hawk, S. D.
ORVILLE SMART ----- Aberdeen., S. D.
HAZEL STODDARD - ---- Summit, S. D.
Summit High. '
MARY R. WOLF - ---- lava, S- D-
- ' M -
,. -fi WIPASQUE la ,D+
. l ,Ar
CAROLYN JEANETTE ANDERSON - Beresford, S. D.
Beresford High.-Lcadcrshipg W. A. A.
MX'RLE B. ANDERSON - - - Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen High.-Leadershipg W. A. A.
ADRIA BLACKBURN - -' - Bison, S. D.
JAMES BONE ------ Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen High.-Student Councilg Triangleg Masqucrs,
"Summer is a-Comin' In"g Glee Clubg Inter-class Debate.
FLOYD W. COOKING -' - - Aberdeen, S. D.
GLENN COWIE - ---- Brentford, S. D.
ALICE C. ERDMANN ---- Randolph, S. D.
Groton High.-Kindergarten-Primaryg Leadership.
DONALD A. GAMBREL - - - Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen High.-Masquersg Triangle.
MARJORIE GILLETTE ---- Leroher, S. D.
OTTO GRUHN ----- Aberdeen, S. D.
Aberdeen High.-Mathematicsg Y. M. C. A.g Frenchg
Inter-collegiate Debateg Inter-collegiate Oratory.
3, -if '1lPASO.UE lab - he
BERNICE HOGSTAD ---- Florence, S. D
GERTRUDE HOUCH ---- Glenham, S. D
Clear Lake High.
Mellette Highg St. Thomas.
' St. Mary's High, Elktong S. D. S. C.
JOHN B. KUEHN - - - Minneapolis, Minn
DeLa Salle Institute, Minneapolis.
ELSIE POSEY - l - - - Alpena, S.D.
A Alpena High.
MARION PUTNAM ----- Dallas, S. D-
Dallas High.-Leadershipg Kindengarten-Primary.
LAVERNE . YOUNG ---- Brentford, S. D-
i v"-'- vm V. illlllll I I ll I n unm gf E941
JOE W. JOYNT ----- Chelsea, S. D.
EDITH KINNEY ------ Elkton, S. D.
MARGARET MCINTYRE - - Wetonka, S. D.
WALLACE MCLAUCHLIN - - - Aberdeen, S. D.
sp, -ii WI QIS .ag
v PQURTH YEAR CLASS
ANNA BORCHARD - - - President
EVELYN BONDE - - - Vice-President
MARGARET HANSEN - - - Secretary
EDITH BREHE - - - - Treasurer
EVELYN BONDE - - I - - W. A. A. Representative
MR. SMALL - - ---- - - Faculty Advisor
BLAGK AND ORANGE
NCOLLEGE OR BUST"
After the election of the class officers the Fourth Years began preparation on
their Gypsy Day Float. .Although we did not take a prize, we received many com-
pliments on the float which carried out our motto, c'College or Bust."
lVIr. Small has been very eflicient and helpful in boostingthe class and in helping
individuals with their perso-nal trials and tribulations. With the assistance of our
able president and class advisor We have had a very progressive and profitable
Our class was well represented in both the College Orchestra and the Normal-
onians. The class took an active part in athletics. Some of our girls will be the
proud owners of sweaters at the end of the year. '
Although our motto is rather uunrhetoricall' We hope that many of our class
will return to enter college next fall.
drblllllllllll ullllllllllllll Jem!
-ei al PASQUE lr? f
ANNA C. BORCHARD - - - Mansfielcl,S.D
President Fourth Yearsg Leadershipg Normalonians.
"A dandy girl who knows no rest,
And for her friends she does her best."
EVELYN BONDE ---- Putney, S. D
Vice-President Fourth Yearsg W. A. A.g Representa-
tiveg Treasure-rf Leadership.
MARGARET A. HANSEN - - Stockholm, S. D
Milbank High School.-Secretary Fourth YearsgY. W.
C. A.g Mathematicsg Leadership.
"If everything should go wrong,
See Mugs-she'll change it to a song."
EDITH BREHE ----- Agar, S.
Agar High.-Treasurer Fourth Yearsg Leadership.
"Pm not as bashful as I seem."
BLANCHE SCHWARM - New Ejiington, S. D
A "She never strives for eject,
But just for a simple sweet record."
"A maiden never bold of spirit, still and quiet."
"Life is a serious proposition-boys, too."
5 Canton Luthexvan Normal.-Leadershipg Mathematics.
5 "Here's to the girl with a heart and a smile,
Who makes the bubble of life worthwhile."
"Good natured and sensible,
She does things in a quiet way."
MARY R. ALSPACH ---- Isabel, S. D.
THELMA BARTHOLD - Coal Springs, S. D.
GLADYS I. BORGE ---- Mellette, S. D.
BLANCHE BUCK ---- Temvik, N. D.
. r mEm
HELENA FIELDER - - - Aberdeen, S. -D.
"When darkness itself makes so much noise,
why should I?"
MAUD BYRNE ----- Selby, S.
"A gentle disposition, she wus born to be loved."
HELEN EDDY -----
"Good nature is of daily use."
RUTH HASSENPFLUG - - -
"Come not within the measure of my wrathf'
BERTHA HOFEMAN ---- Tulare, S.
"Some think she's quiet-ask her friends."
OLGA JENSEN ----
"Let me be that I am and seek not to alter me."
MARVEL KINDRED ----
"A girl whose friendship is worth cultivationf,
THEODORE LOKEN - - -
"Books are for the scholar's idle time-"
PALMER LOKEN ----
A student in the best sense of the word.
GI ASQU lay
. - 'Cx
Lemmon, S. D.
Ordway, S. D.
Putney, S. D.
Wetonka, S. D.
Pierpont, S. D.
Pierpont, S. D.
4:1 A on je? '
Leadershipg Mathematicsg Hikers
True to her work
But fond of her fun. -
KATHRYNV POHLMAN ---- Seneca,
A fair, sweet girl with skillful hand.
HESTER POHLMAN - - - - Seneca,
In her black eyes so bright and wise,
we see that true worth- is shining. '
Putney High.-Orchestrag Spanish.
A cute little miss
But that isn't all-
She's often been known
To wish she were tall.
HELEN RA SMUSSEN ---- Putney,
CORNELIA K. NIESEN - - - Amherst, S.
Leadershipg Y. W. C. A.
"Your presence gladdens our days."
MILDRED N YGAARD ---- Pierpont, S.
"Witty, studious and full of spiritf'
GEJDFREY OAKLAND ---- Faith, S.
S. D. S. C.g Footballg Science, Y. M. C. A.
"Almost to all things could he turn his hand."
ROSE OBERSTALLER - - Plainview, S.
"Here's to the girl with eyes of gray,
Whose sunny smile drives care awayf'
ANNE OCHSNER ---- Arias, S.
You are not of zz lazy, inactive turn in either
mind or body.
LILLIAN M. PLOSEK - -, - Lemmon, S.
,J 4 '
Qs 'C -ix
JAMES SCOTT - - - b - Aberdeen, S. D.
,"The force of his merits makes his way."
ROBERT SLOAN ---- Aberdeen, S. D.
"Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm."
ANNA SWENSON ---- Okobojo, S. D.
V Leadership I
"There's rno-re in me than you think."
RUTH TAYLOR ----- Conde, S. D.
Of merits-rnany,,of faults+fewg
And all together, she is "true bluef, -
ESTHER THORNTON - - -' Aberdeen, S. D.
"Here's to the lass with merry blue eyes."
NANCY TRIBBLE ---- Aberdeen S. D.
Y. W. C. A.g Tennisg Volleyballg Leiu'1ershipgL
Sweet and slim, tall and. trim,
"Hen likes her and she likes "him.,'
OPAL WELCH ---- Mount Vernon, S. D.
I'll always hate breakfast and depend on dinners
WINNIE WEDERHOFT - - - Cresbard, S. D.
Leadership, G. A. A., Mathematibs. .
A slender maid, divinely fair
With dreamy eyes and shadowy hair.
GRACE YOUNG ---- Houghton, S. D.
Happy go-lucky, fair and free
Nothing there is that bothers me.
LIBBIE ZEMLIOKA - - - Highrnore, S. D.
Highmore High.-Leadership, Hikers.
True to her word, her work, her friends.
- ' M ' -.
.fi al msaur: lr? 'QQ
THIRTD YEAR CLASS
p LUCILLE SELSER - ' ' ' ' Pfesilfenfd
VIOLET WALBERG . - - - Vzce- rest ent
BERNICE COWLES - - Secretary and Treasurer
Miss STEPHENSON - - Class Admser U
AGNES CARLSON - - - Student Co-unctl Member
CORA SHOTT , - - .--- - W. A. AJ Representative
Blue and Orange
Dawn, Not Sunset
Are we in it? Well, I guess!
Third Years, Third Years. Yes, Yes, Yes!
The Third Year Class held its first meeting, October 1, 1924, at which time the
oflicers were elected for the year.
Almost at once plans were begun for Gypsy Day. Our Hoat was a truck, artist-
ically decorated in class colors of blue and orange, which made a Very attractive
showing in the parade. About thirty of the class members rode in the float.
On November 5, 19241, We had a party. The games and refreshments were thor-
oughly enjoyed by all present. .
About the middle of January a sleigh ride party was planned, at which every
one had a very good time. We proved that there is no lack of pep in the Third
Year Class, .
A great deal of our success is due to our class advisor, Miss Stephenson, as Well
as to the interest and cooperation of all the members of the class. .
V 4 -
- - '1lPASO.UE lab -
vii?" ' '
BERNICE COWLES ---- Mellette, S. D.
Canton Lutheran Normal.-Secretary-Treasurer Third
CLAUDE DROWN ----- Selby, S. D.
Leadershipg Glee Club.
MARTHA HALL Ordway, S. D.
BERNIICEV IMSLAND ---- Conde, S. D.
Leaderfshipg Y. W. C. A. -
JAMES KAVLNAUGH Aberdeen. S. D.
W. H. D. LoNcWooD - - Cole, S. D.
TENA PAULSON - Langford, S. D.
WILMA RYAN - Mansfield, S. D.
5. --' S-Q 4 P 2' 'Q
- . emma J
RUTH SCARBOROUGH - - - Lindsay, S. D.
Lcadcrshipg Hikcrsg G. A. A.g Y. W. C. A. 3
COWRA SCHOTT ----- Groton, S. D.
G. A. A.g Leadership.
SHIRLEY SHOEMAKER - -, Highmore, S. D.
Leadershipg Hikersg Y. W. C. A. '
JENNIE .SWENSON - Okobojo, S. D.
' VERNA C. WEDERHOFT - - - Chelsea, S. D.
W. A. A.g Leadership.
ADA WEDDLE - Capa, S. D.
HELEN YOUNGBERG - - - Onida, S. D.
ROBERT ZIMMERMAN - Aberdeen, S. D.
f ' Jdbx, 3
Y Yi mmmm
L 102 J f
99 f al ia 13
, . 'Q
SECOND YEAR CLASS
ALICE W. BOEHLER - - - - - President
CLARROL FINL1-:Y - - A- Vice-President
MURRIEL RASMUSSEN - - Secretary
ALVINA HERRING - - - Treasurer
LAURA HOLT - - Student Council
RUTH PADDOCK - - G. A. A. Representative
' Miss WILKERSON - ------ Class Advisor
I Y ellow and Brown 4
The Second Year Class elected its ollicers early in the fall quarter of 1924 and
immediately began plans for a Gypsy Day float. The float was a truck, artistically
decorated with our class colors, yellow and brown. Q
ln one respect this class occupies a prominent place, as We are the last second
year class under the old Pre-Normal system. Our successors Will be classified under
the Teachers' College High School group.
ln- December our class had a Christmas party held in E-2. During the winter
quarter no special events took place but plans were made for an especially good
time during the spring quarter. in A
411 AsO.u lr? 'Q
D4 A ,
' ' fif-
ALICE W. BOEHLER - - Herreid, S. D.
G, A. A.g President Second Yearsg
DOROTHY YOUNG - - Aberdeen, S. D.
LAURA HALL - - Monango, N. D.
RUTH PADDOCK - - Houghton, S. D.
Leaders-hipg A. A.
ARTHUR BUQKENBEROER - lava, S. D.
HELEN BECKER - '- Columbia, S. D.
ETHEL CARLSON - Stockholm, S. D.
Leadershipg Y. W. C. A.
MARY JANE CLARKSON - Buffalo, S. D
Leader-shipg Y. W. C. A. A
IRENE ENOS - - Minneapolis, Minn
EDNA SNYDER Mina, S. D
53 S " vi'
GLADYS GLAU - Columbia, S.
HAZEL lVl1LLER A -
EDWARD MERKLE -
JANE RASMUSSEN -
CECELIA WAGNER -
- Selby, S.
MILDRED YOUNGBERG - New Eyifingzon, S.
ARENA ZAHOROWSKY - Gladvalley, S.
FERDINAND KETTERLINC - Zeeland, N.
53,1 GI PASOUE I 7 'Q
lla ' 'QLAY'
FIRST YEAR CLASS
EDNA HANSON -
SAMUEL FIEDLER -
MARY SNYDER -
MISS GARWN - -
NINA P. CAVENEE
GRACE M. CLARKSON
- S ecretary-Treasurer
- Class Advisor
- MARY SNYDER
DOROTHY YOUNG . 1
We, the First Year Class of the Teachers' College Training -High School, are in
every sense of the word the first. We are the beginning of a new school on the
campus. May it flourish and prove a valuable asset to the college: that is our hope
and the aim of our endeavors. A i ' , A A
fcwgif QQ v
Q50 Q 7
" l T
QMS! Gig JZQQE
QQ ' PAQQPQE 2-' sg
COACH JACQB 'SPEELMAN
Coach .lacob Speelman came to N. S. T. C. with an 5
enviable reputation as a director of Physical Education. '
He attended the medical school at the U. of Missouri,
where he was a member of the football teams of ,13,
'14 .and captain in ,15Q of the basketball teams of '14,
715 and 7162 and heavy weight wrestling and boxing
champion. He received his M. A. from Oberlin Cin f
Education? and is a graduate of the physical education i V
-course there. He spent one year as coach at Lawrence
College and was instructor in boxing and wrestling at 2
Harvard University, summer of '19, and began his work I
at N. S. T. C. in the fall of 1920.
Coach Speelman knows how to handle his men. He-
has developed in the athletics of the school a winning
spirit. His men work as a team and not as' individuals. .
He is Well liked because he stands for good sportsman- F
fha! VK, ,V-,nf I , . ,, , ,,p. . f ., V
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ship and fair play above everything else.
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THE COVETED HN" '
VER E COLLI GE
Verne Collinge, faculty-athletic chairman, is an advocate of clean,
fair play, and his infiuence has been a great step towards the suc-
cess and high standard of the teams. He came to us with an en-
viable record in athletics, having played both on the 1915 Dakota
Wesleyan football te-am and on the football teams of State College
consistently in foot-
and h-as been active
in ,16 and '17. He has assisted Coach Speelman
ball. He has- also done a great deal to raise the
of the athletes. He came to N. S. T. C. in 1919
in social as well as in the athletic affairs of the
. l- .
f' ASO.UE I9
' Y-Af' '
Captain George Palmer played with
the '4Wolves" in '22, '23 and ,24 and
was picked for the 1923 all-conference
eleven. He was an excellent open-
Held runner, a hard line srnasher and
a powerful defensive man.
Captain-elect fclacki' Evans, quarter-
back and two-year letterrnan of the
past season, has all the qualifications
of making a wonderful captain. He
was the main 'cog in the "Wolf" lineup
las-t fall and contributed much towards
the teamls success.
A "JAcK', EVANS
Cffpiam-H alf 561010 Captain-elect-Quarterback
Wwghr 160. Age 21- Weight 145. Age 22
Monogram 3 years.
Monogram 2 years
SCORING ON COLUMBUS .
' v 5 lr, .gi
WILLIS WELSH uJUoD" ROUSSEAU
, Hdlfbavk Fullback
Wwshr 158- Age 20- Weight 168. Age 22
Monogram 1 Year- Monogram 1 year.
WULVES-O - AUGUSTANA-6
OCTOBER 3, 1924, AT SIOUX FALLS
An intercepted forward pass was the break which enabled the Vikings to defeat the Wolves
6 to 0 in the first game of the season. The Vikings had a two weeks' handicap on the Wolves
in the matter of condition. The showing of the Wolves was much superior in all departments
except line plunging. The' backfielcl proved powerful and was the beginning of the development
of one of the niftiest offensive quartets in the conference.
The lone Augustana, touchdown came in the third quarter when a Wolf pass was intercepted
and a criss-cross play put the ball on the Wolves' one-foot line. From this position Augustana
smashed the ball over in two plays.
r WOLVES - I 9 - SPEARFISI-I-O
I OCTOBER ll, 1924, AT JOHNSON FIELD
Johnson field looked more like a swimming pool than a gridiron at 'the beginning of the game,
but before long the players' suits had soaked up the moisture so that some of the puddles were
The Wolves had everything in their favor throughout the game. A strong, powerful unit was
developed from the team that had been defeated by Augustana the week previous. The backfield
displayed great offensive .ability and their interference was 100 per cent better than in the first
game. The line showed a marked improvement also. The Wolves had worked into a charging
unit that cleared the way often for long gains by Palmer and Rousseau.
The muddy grounds made it practically impossible to do much forward passingg however, by
some fluke, Kibler scored a touchdown by the 'aerial route from Welsh.
p 33 -Z
LOYD RIPLEY CHARLES- DOKKEN HINRICK HANNESSON
Tackle Tackle , Guard
Weight 202. Age 19. i Weight 174. Age 25. Weight 174. Age 21.
Monogram 2 years, Monogram 3 years. Monogram 2 years.
WCDLVES-17 - SIGUX FALLS COLLEGE-6
OCTOBER 18, 1924, GYPSY DAY AT' JOHNSON FIELD T
The Wolves did their bit to make Gypsy Day a success by trouncing the Sioux Falls Braves
27 to 6. The pack came to themselves and displayed a brand of football which dazzled the
Braves and outpointed them completely.
Early in the first quarter of the game, Welsh, star Wolf halfback, intercepted a pass and
ran 75 yards for a touchdown. The Braves came back with an aerial attack and scored a touchi-
down. The Wolves seemed to wake up suddenly when scored upon and showed some real
speed. They ran the ends, plunged and completed pass after pass. On defense they were 1n-
vincible and the old fighting Gypsy Day spirit seemed to possess every man.' They scored three
touchdowns and were in striking distance again, but iflakei' jerked the first string gang and
sent in a bunch of subs-. The pups were plucky but lacked the- punch to put the ball over. They
held their own on defense, however, and kept the Braves from scoring. U
p WOLVES -zz - JAMESTOWN' COLLEGE+6
OCTOBER 24, 1924, AT JAMESTOWN, N. D.
By playing an almost airtight defensive game and using a brilliant aerial attack the Wolves-
easily defeated the ,limmies in their only non-conference game. The Wolf line tore large gaps
in the Jimmies' forward wall -accounting for many gains, but the shining feature of the OHCHSC
was the forward passing. Hansen received several passes for good gains. Evans broke loose also
for many yards. Welsh repeated his act of the week previ-ous by intercepting a pass and running
60 yards for a touchdown. Rousseau w-as injured and forced to le-ave the game in the first half.
Jamestown scored by a pass in the final period. The Wolves were not forced to exert thems-elvf-JS
and the game put them in the pink of condition for the Columbus game.
I 110 1
922 -s-ii4PAs2i-15 F ,C
FRED KIBLER ALFRED KUGLER JOHN lVlCLAUGHLIN
i End A Center Center
Welght 159- Age 21- Weight 166.. Age 22. Weight 153. Age 20.
Monogram 2 YCa1'S- Monogram 1 year. Monogram 1 year.
WoLVEs-6 - coruivteus coLLEGE-1,
OCTOBER 31, 1924, AT JOHNSON FIELD
The nFighting Wolves," although they upheld their name to the utmost, went down to a 13 to 6
defeat at the hands of the powerful Mariners, conference' champions. A lucky fluke was the feature
which won, Fiene intercepting a Wolf pass and racing 70 yards for a touch down.
ln the first period after an exchange of punts with the odds all in the Wolves, favor, a costly
fumble prevented them from scoring. The first quarter ended scoreless with the ball in the
Mariners' possession. '
The Mariners, after a series of end runs and passes, forced the ball to the Wolves' ten yard
line, when Costello carried it over on a fake outback play. The half ended 6 to 0.
-ln the second half the Wolves started an aerial attack towards a goal, which utterly bewildered
the Mariners. After advancing the ball 50 yards, the break came when Fiene, Mariner fullback,
intercepted a pass and raced 70 yards for a touchdown. i
The Wolves received and again marched down the field by fa series of passes. Palmer, Wolf
captain, carried the ball across from the four yard line. The game ended 13 to 6 with the ball
in the Mariners, possession-. '
Columbus used 22 men, every one as good as the one he replaced. The Wolves made only
two substitutions. The Wolves were out-weighed about 15 pounds to the man. From thls,
draw your own conclusions as to how the uFighting Wolves" played football.
J, . T55 '1lPASO.UE 19
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C. D. KEATING ALFRED HUMPHREY KARL HANSEN
Guard Guard l End
Weight 172. Age 26. Weight 160. Age 20. Weight 156. Age 19.
Monogram 1 year. Monogram 1 year. ' Monogram 1 year.
WOLVES-1 - YANKTON COLLEGE-13
AT YANKTON, ARMISTICE DAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1924
Armistice day proved fatal to the Northern Wolves as they went down to defeat at the hands
of the Yankton Greyhounds. At the start the Wolves marched straight down the field to the
Y-ankton one-yard line, only to be halted by the powerful Greyhound forward wall. Yankton
punted on first down and again the Wolves marched towards Yankton's goal. The ball was so
nearly over the line that all three officials 'were called to make a decision. The umpire called it
a touchdown but the other two ofiicials ruled it not over. Yankton .attempted to punt, but the
kick was blocked. Yankton recovered behind their own goal line, scoring a safety for the Wolves.
In the second quarter Beck, six-foot Greyhound end, received two passes from Knapp, resultlng
in touchdowns. The half ended 13 to 2. '
The second half was all played in the middle of the field. The Yankton jinx that seemed
to clamp down on every N. S. T. C. man was surely working.
Conference dopesters had slated the Wolves to win.
IWOLVES-11 - HURON COLLEGE-o
Ar HURON, NOVEMBER 18, 1924
The Huron game, the last of the season, was a test of speed and brains against weight and
brute strength. The Wolves were outweighed tremendously, but at no time were they out-
witted or out-fought. The Wolf line put up an unbreakable defense and tore the Huron lille '10
shreds on ofiense. Dokken and Humphrey in the line broke up many plays. ,
From beginning to end the Scalpers were out-classed. Rousseau and Palmer made long ga1HS,
many times on off-tackle plays and end runs. Welsh scored both touchdowns on line smasheS-
Evans was injured in the final period and was relieved by Owens. ' I
1 112 1
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SECOND TEAM-FOOTBALL .
Although the second team played no games this season, they played a large part in the success
of the regulars. They were always ready and willing to give the iirst team a stiff scrimmage and
to play in any position to develop the regulars into a smooth-working team. Much of the
material used in the reserve team this year developed a great deal and will undoubtedly be used
on the 1925 varsity eleven. In many instances the members of the 4'scrubs" were much more
faithful than some of the- members of the varsity. It takes a real man to play football on the
first team, but it takes a better man to stand the abuse that the second- team fellows have to take.
ODE TO THE SECOND TEAM
At three each day, we trot away
To let the first team jump us.
We check our moans, suppress our groans
And let the big Wolves bump us.
We often bleed, they take no heed,
Theystill delight to jam us.
Our heads are cracked, our eyes are blacked,
E'en then the bruisers ram us.
On Saturday, the day they play,
We have to carry waterg
With half a sigh, and jealous eye
We crave to join the slaughter.
BW UW, 071 me! What chance have weg
We are a bunch of dubs. V
We re ,not to play, we're just to say,
We ll clean you, welre the scrubs."
if PASQUE P. ,Q
Tennis as a sport has been growing in favor on the campus from year to year. As an activity
from which one may gain pleasure and profit after leaving school, this sport is unsurpassed.
While baseball, football, basketball, and other similar games, require ten men or more to play,
two men may get together in tennis and have a splendid time. It is also inexpensive and is
probably more popular than golf in this respect. '
During the spring of 1924 a tournament was held at the Northern State Teachers, College
with the men of the faculty and young men students participating. Roy Fetter won easily, being
declared school champion for the year. Wolte1', Foght, Lipscomb and Oates were the other
contestants for the honor.
The young women of the school have also been playing tennis in large numbers, and in their
championship tournament Nora Staael Was victorious. Other young women who showed con-
siderable efliciency were Marie Mettel and Flora Jensen.
A A.- .
52, .ii el PASQUE lf?
Y ' 'inf'
Standing-EVANS, HUMPHREY, COACH SPEELMAN, SMITH, O'WENS
S6Ull!d'CLOSE, DOKKEN fCaptainJ, MONDLOCK, Roussmu
BASKETB ALL-FIRST TEAM
. we Q
N. S. T. C. . . 17 Redfield . . 14 N. S. T. C ...' 22 Redfield .
N. S. T. C. . . 20 Ellendale . . 17 N. S. T. C. . . 17 Dak. Wesleyan
N. S. T. C. . . 19 Jamestown . . 21 N. S. T. C. . . 19 Columbus .
N. S. T. C. . . 18 Valley City . 25 N. S. T. C. . . 29 Augustana .
N. S. T. C. . . 26 School of Mines 21 N. S. T. C. . . 19 Augustana .
N. S. T. C. . . 26 Dak. Wesleyan 25 N. S. T. C. . . 15 Columbus .
N. S. T. C. . . 27 Spearfish . . 10 N. S. T. C. . . 33 Sioux Falls
9:2 1 al ia Q.
BASKETB ALL, I 914- I 92.5
At the beginning of the 1924-1925 basketball season a large squad of candidates answered
the first call the latter part of November. Prospects seemed exceptionally good for a strong
quintet. However, stock fell below par when Welsh, who was-slated to play the center post.
left school at the end of the first quarter, and Hansen, picked as forward, was declared ineligible
for the winter quarter. There were three lettermen on the squad and Coach Speelman was
forced to shift two of them from their regular positions as guards to fill the center and forward
positions. Close, '22, was moved up to center, Evans, '23 and '24, was shifted to forward, Dok-
ken, captain and guard, was left in his regular position. Rousseau, former Pierre high school
star, filled the other guard post and Owens, formerly of Aberdeen high school, filled the other
forward position. Mondlock was used as utility man, filling either the guard or center position.
Humphrey was not used, much the first of the season, but counted strongly in the last few games
as either guard or forward. Smith acted -as reserve forward and played a part of every game.
From the first string squad ,of six guards and two forwards, Coach Speelman developed a quint
which made an enviable record, finishing fourth in the conference race with a percentage of
.727 and scoring 251 to their opponents' 220 points in eleven conference games, of which they
won 8 and lost 3.
Six letters 'were awarded: Dokken, Evans, Close, Rousseau, Owens and Mondlock. These
six men were eligible to vote for 1926 captain and they chose "Judd" Rousseau to pilot the '26
quint. 'fludd" qualifies very favorably for the position, loeingpopular with the fellows, cool-
headed and above all a real basketball man with plenty of scrap and lots of ability. "Judd"
will no doubt bid strongly for .ai berth on the 1926 all-conference quint. .
TEAM r W. L. Pcr.
Columbus ...... . 11 0 1.000
Yankton . - 9 0 1-000
Huron . . . . . 8 2 .800
N. S. T. C. . . . - 8 3 -727
Eastern Normal . . 6 4 .600
Dakota Wesleyan . . 6 6 .500
Augustana . . . 4 8 .333
Sioux Falls . . . . 3 8 .273
Southern Normal . -' 2 6 -250
Spearfish .... - 2 7 222
School of Mines . - 1 7 -125
Redfield . . . . 0 9 .000
' INDIVIDUAL RECORDS IN CONFERENCE GAMES P S P F
NAME AND POSITION No. or GAMES F. G. F. T. . . - -
Chas. Dokken, G ......... 10 9 2
flask" Evans, F. . 10 39 6 36 16
'4Mike" Close, C. . 10 15 M 48 13
Merle Owens, F. . . 9 17 2 16 10
l'.ludd" Rousseau, G. . 9 7 4 M 14
rsar' Mondiock, c. at C. . 5 5 5 21 7
I-IumphreY, F. 81 G. . . 3 t 2 0 8 5
Smith, ..... 3 0 2 0
Ihde,l3. . . . 1
Totals 105 41 251 100
, J ............ ---- -
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Top R0lU'LEHR, Concu SPEELMAN, KUNZ, HALL
Bottom R010-FRAZIER, GULLICKSON, IHDE, AASNESS
SECOND BASKETBALL TEAM
The second team, better known as the upupsf' had a very successful season and developed
into a smooth working aggregation. Some of the fellows will bid strongly for berths on the
varsity quint in '26, i
The "pups,' opened their season by defeating Westport high school 35 to 44. The following
week the upupsn met and defeated Groton high school at Groton, 24 to 17. For some reason
the 'fpupsw always played a better brand of basketball on a foreign floor, consequently Groton
got revenge later and defeated them here. Ipswich high school also beat -the 4'pups" here,
14- to 7, of course Ipswich had a strong quint, as they won the championship of district NO- 2-
Besides the four games mentioned, the Mpupsi' won from Bristol and Aberdeen high school seconds.
They were conceded a 2 to 0 victory over Ellendale Normal, also when the latter forfeited a
Oaks was the most consistent man on the quint and accounted for a majority of their baskets.
Hansen and Hall also played consistently. Frazier, former 'Brentford star, upheld his name aS
a fast floor man. lhde and Gullickson at the guard posts formed an effective defense. Aasness,
reserve guard, had the old fight and he as well' as Lehr filled in, when called upon, to ad-
vantage. Becker, former Bath man, also deserves mention as an aid to the upupsf'
wi PAQQUE 2. ,Q
TRACK, 1 914
The 19241 tra'ck season began officially with the inter-class meet which was held April 28,
2? and 30. The fifth year class swamped all competitors, gathering a total of 66 points. The
sixth year class was second with 31 points. .
On May 3, a relay team composed of Palmer, Remde, Lynch and Rahskopf competed at the
Dakota Relays at Sioux Falls and won second place in the mile relay and third in the half-
The annual invitation high school track meet, which is sponsored by the college, was held
May 15. Highmore high school won the meet with a total of 29 points, Aberdeen high school
finished second with 23 points, Timber Lake was third: Sioux Falls was fourth and Pierre fifth.
Coach Speelman was very well satisfied with the cooperation and sportsmanship displayed by
the schools which were entered. The N. S. T. C. invitation meet is the largest of its kind held
in this state.
The South Dakota conference meet was held at Sioux Falls on May 17. Coach Speelman took
a team of ten men, consisting of Palmer, Remde, Kibler, Evans, Rahskopf, Kugler, Henning,
W. Schwarz, Grace and lhde. Seven of the men were competing for the first time in a college
meet. The team made a poor showing as far as points were concerned, but the experience
which they gained will do a great deal towards making a winning team this spring.
, A pentathlon was held for the members of the squad, which began May 21. The five events
competed in were discus throw, running broad jump, 220 yard dash, javelin throw and the mile
run. Palmer won the pentathlon championship, Kibler placed secondg and uDraper third.
The pentathlon closed the track season. The following five men won the varsity N' 1 Palmer,
Remde, Kugler, Ihde and Grace.
I 119 1
529, .-if QQ-QUE PM
, -F? .
MAJOR SPORT CAPTAINS, 1914-15
The captains of the three major sports-football, basketball and track-represent three college
George Palmer, football captain, graduated from Aberdeen High School in 1922. He is a
college junior this year. Palmer won his "NM in football three successive years and made a
very competent leader of the eleven in 1924. He has also figured very strongly in track Work,
winning letters in 723 and '24. Palmer was one of the fleetest halfbacks in the conference and
was the greatest offensive power of the Wolf machine, due to his .ability to run ends or smash
the line. He tackled hard and sure, consequently he showed up Well on defense also.
Chas. Dokken, basketball captain '25, will complete his college course this spring. H6
graduated from Toronto High School, Toronto, SQ D., in 1919. He played guard on the Wolf
quint for three seasons and also won the varsity "N" in football in '22, '23, and '24. uDok's" cool-
headedness, his fighting spirit and his ability to sink the leather from the center of the floor
and at the same time prevent the opponents from scoring made him a valuable ass-et to his team.
Lester Ihde, 1925 track captain, is .a college sophomore. He Won his track MNH in 1924 and
captained the 1925 Hpupsl' in basketball. He was reserve halfback on the varsity football squad
in 1923 and 1924. lhde's ability with the javelin Won him a medal at the conference meet
in Sioux Falls in 1924. He is also a good low hurdlerg he Won a place in this event at the
State High School track meet in Brookings in 1923. He- graduated from Aberdeen High School
' ii? ' -
Mas. JEAN SPnsRs-Hr3LcEsoN
. In the two years that Mrs. Helgeson has been here she has
done much towards making her department active. She has in1
creased the activity of the department by adding track and
the spring pageant, both of which were successful last year. blrs,
Helgeson was a student of Iowa State Teachers' College and also
of the University of Iowa. After .graduating from the larger
institution she was instructor in various positions in the public
schools of Iowa. She also held the position of play supervisor
for the Redpath-Vawter Chautauqua Company for three years
and was physical director of the Iowa University schools.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION EOR WOMEN
The course in physical education has progressed rapidly since its beginning in 1914. Basket-
ball and baseball were participated in several years previous to this time, but 1914- marked
the beginning of a definitely outlined physical education course. .
For the first time in the history of the department a diploma in physical education will be
granted this year. It goes to Miss Nora Staael of Veblen, S. D. Six more majors in the course
will receive diplomas in June, 1926. 'No doubt next year .a larger number of instructors will be
necessary in order to include instruction in all courses necessary for a teachers' course in
physical education. A
The Wo-men's Athletic Association and Physical Education Club stand foremost among the
organizations working in conjunction with the department. One may safely say that Women's
Athletics at the College are pushing ahead rapidly toward a goal that has already rendered
present equipment inadequate. The spirit and growth -are to be especially commended as
indicative of the interest of the women of the College in a most worthy movement-that of a
higher physical standard in our state.
Mas. JENNIE EDMUNDS AlIANDA.CLAU?E5
Pianist Assistant tn Physical
. M.- I. .
Gi PAsouE la? ' 'Q
' ' ' 537'
.- W. A. A.
NIABEL MELLAND - - - - - PfCSidCTL1?
LEONA HAWKES - Vice-President
LILAH TAECKER - - - Treasurer
HELEN WILCOX - - Secretary
MRS. JEAN HELcEsoN - - Faculty Advisor A
With the increasing growth of interest in girls' athletics this organization promises to become
one of the foremost at the college. As yet the organization is in the pioneer stage, but even
at that it has proved its worth in many different ways. The association has had a rapid mem-
bershi frrowtl l' h ' h ' ' ' '
p g 1 w uc is, per aps, more than paralleled by the lively spirit and enthusiasm so
characteristic of the organization.
The girls aroused much spirit and enthusiasm this year through the publication of the Official
School Pep Book, "Woof! Woofli' Their purpose in compiling this book was to create a new
' backing all school activities Another popular
and better college spirit among the students for . I
feature which the W. A. A. sponsored was the big "Barnum and Bailey" circus put on in con-
nection with the Leadership Carnival. The circus was composed of real wild animals, a ten-
foot woman, clowns, trainers and all that goes to make up a real circus. - '
The Woman's Athletic Association is a live wire, and no doubt, before this is published the
girls will have had another surprise for you, equally as good, which you cannot help but remem-
ber, even if it is not recorded on these pages.
j mm Q
if -ef ,.
For the first time in the history of the school, volleyball has equaletl
basketball in the attention given it by the girls. In the final tom-namem the
first Freshman team won, the Sixth and Seventh year combination takin.,
second place, and the Freshman Il team, third. The toumamem was
The second annual soccerball tournament ended November 13, when
the Sixth and' Seventh year combination won over the Fifth years by a
score of 2-1. Although this is only the second year of soccer on the campus,
the game has become popular with the girls. The hockey-soccer banquet
at the Dutch Coffee Shop, ended a very successful season for both sports.
The basketball season was a successful one because of the enthusiasm
and fine spirit. Every class was represented by a team. As there were
so many enthusiasts among the Fifth years two teams were formed. ln
the final tournament the first Freshman team carried off the champion-
ship and the second Freshman team won second place. The Sophs did
well and kept up their pep to the last.
The hockey tournament was played in the round robin fashion. The
Fifth year team proved the strongest and carried away all the honors. At
the close of the season a peppy banquet was given in the Dutch Coffee
Shop in honor of the' hockey and soccer teams, with a clever program of
toasts. The girls appeared in gym costumes.
NORA STAAEL-Field and Track
Track this year promises to be real interesting as many of last year's
best girls are still in school. Last year the girls won seventh place in the
National Telegraphic Track Meet. They probably would have done better
had the weather been more favorable.
i FLORA JENSEN-Tennis
The women's tennis tournament of 1924- numbered more entries than
any tennis tournament of previous years. After many hard-fought gam6S
Nora Staael came out as champion, winning the loving cup presented by
Mr. D. G. Gallett. Bob Mettel, as Hrunner upv won the tennis racquet.
With last yearis stellar player back and much promising new material,
this yearis tournament will be equally as interesting.
-if 4 PASQUE -? P' 'Q
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HOGKEY CHAMPIONS A
Hurroxv, Wu.cox, E. Romm, JACKSON, M. HANSON, AsH, M. TURNER, SAUNDERS, M. MILIQER, F. JENSEN
L ' k
'Back Rozv-JACKSON, Asn, M. Tunmzn, M. Mu.LER, JENSEN, SAUNDERS
l'ronz Row-Wruzox, Wxrrsns, HUTTON fCapt.j, E. Rom-m, M. HANSON
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- i 1861 - , xr
3, -ei '11 PASQU lr?
L ' ' Q-gf
THE EIGHTH ANNUAL GYMNASIUM EXHIBITION
f'An Hour In fnpalfff'
Announcer, BERNICE EVANS
- - IEDENBACII WILMSEN.
FANS: INIISSES BRANDNER, BEIT0, EVERSONQ EICHMKER' W '
IVERSON RING SGARBOROUGI-I SNYDER,
Hoop DRILL: MISSES BERG, BREHE, CRAIG, I. GILI,EI"I'E, M. GILLETFE, , , ,
' SWENSON, TURNER, RIENECKE.
I LANTERNS: MISSES DEVRIES, THOMPSON, WAI-I-NEB, WYNN-
' R GERS
PARASOL DRILL: MISSES ADAMS, ANDERSON, CARLSON, GROUT, MANNIE, MOCEIN, OLSON, ROESCHA 0 '
SHOEMAKER, ULSTAD, WEISE
COOLIES: MISSES JENSEN, KIDDER, LEFFINGWELLA TRACY-
, - LAINEW OLSEN NICADARAGH.
LANTERN DRILL: MISSES IIILLER, FLUKE, Mermmz, Fowvwn, SAIEJPE, DAVIS SEM MALLGREN,
HAVERLY, CI-IRISTIANSON, SPOONER,vO HARA, FESSENDEN, EVILLE, RE A A '
'The' Doll Shop"
A toy maker has been asked to Send his best doll and Story hook to a little, sick girl. While he is trying, I0
choose them, he falls asleep. He dreams that Ihe dolls come to llfe and show hlm how they could cheer the lrttle
girl, and this, after he awakes helps him to make his choice.
CHARACTERS AND DANCERS I
THE TOYMAKER: Ev.: CROSS.
JUMPING JACKS: VIRGINIA GRAY, ETHEL MATTIGE.
MILITARY DOLLS: MISSES CLEMENT, BARNES, MACKAY, KRUSE, SARVIS, BATES, REYNOLDS, SAUNDERS, KOCH,
KRUEGER, DEWEEIIT, PTLITCHARD.
TELEPHONE DOLLS: MISSES BANTZ, BENNETF, HAUGEN, HEATHEIELD.
RAC DOLL: NOIIA STAAEL. 3
CALENDAR DOLLS: January, ADAMS, February, GRAPE: March, FARRELLQ April, ROEHRQ May, IVIAUNUQ June, BROWN!
July, HERB, August, HAYES: September, HUTTON: October, MEGINNES'j November, FROTI-IINGERg December, ROESCH.
STORIES OF OTHER LANDS: Hungarian, MISSES CISAR, O,TO0LE, ELLIOT, ATKINS, BERKEY, ARNOLD,
Swedish: MISSES MILLS, ERDMAN, COWLES, KURRASGII, ZOSS, BUCK, I-IOILIEN, OLSON.
French: MISSES ROEHR, JOHNSON, HALL, JUSTUS, QUISSEL, PETERSON, TODD, RALPH.
Dutch: MISSES NIGOL, HAFEY, RASMUSSEN.
MUSICAL DOLLS: MISSES KIDD, MARION, ATKINS,
DARKEY DOLL: 'AMANDA OLAUSSEN,
ATHLETIC DOLLS: MISSES BEATTY, BRYAN, BOWERS, J. CALLAHAN, V. CALLAHAN KRARIBEAL, LAUERMAN,
LECLAIR, STEINER, STEWARIF, TI-IORNTON, WIPF, LEADER, IVIERCEDES, AHERN.
FRENCH DOLLS: MISSES JENSEN, DAVIS, HURLEY, KOLDA, CADY.
ROLY POLY DOLL: CORA SCHOTT.
'POWDER PUFFS: MISSES WILSON, WITTEN ' W
METER, ILSON, DITTMAN.
MOTHER GOOSE BOOK: Mother Goose, HOPE FOCHTQ Bo-Peep, THELMA. BARTHOLDQ Red Riding Hood,
ALICE BOEHLER: Lizte Boy Blue, JANE RASMUSSENQ Tom, the Piper's Son, SELMA I-IAHLERg Old King Cole,
LUCY SCHUBRINGQ Queen of Hearts, GLADYS GLAUQ Bobby Shaftoe, MILDRED RODAQ Old Mo-ther Winch,
NIURIEL RASMUSSENQ Jack and Jijl, GLADYS HANSEN, KATHLEEN MCNEARYQ Georgie Porgie, VIOLET
WVALBBRG, Mistress Mary, AGNES CARLSON: Jack Horner, ANNE OCHSNERQ Miss Muffezz, SHIRLEY
SIIOEIIAKEIQ Jack Sprau: and Wife, MARY SINDELAR and WILMA RYMANQ Taffy, ALVINA
HERRINGS HIHYIPU' Dllfllrlfy, GENEVIEVE JOI-INSONg Old Mother Hubbard, ALMA GOXVANQ
Old Woman In the Shoe, RUTH PADDOCKQ Children, CAMPUS KI-DS,
FAIRY STORIY BOOK: The Fairy Queen, EDNA DUNKERQ Fairies, MISSES CROSS, RAUCUST, WEBB, SAUNDERSQ
Kewpzes, HELEN VIRGINIA HARRIS, HELEN OSISEY, lvl.-XRY ALICE DAULTONQ Miss -Old Gymnasium,
A LOUISE NIONTGOMERYQ Miss New Gymnasium, EDNA BUSSE. ' A
Ejllllllll Ill llllll llllllllll I lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllll gh
I 129 fl
gg, - -if sl r? H1332
FIELD AND TRACK
The girls of N. S. T. C. made a very good' start in track last year. The W. A. A.
joined the National Intercollegiate Track Meet, held lVlay 17, which telegraphed
results to Los Angeles, the headquarters. ln this our girls. Won seventh place with
ten points. This was quite commendable, but no doubt the girls could have' done
even better if the weather had been more helpful, and the track less slippery.
Nevertheless, our institution rankedwith the University class. The .outlook for this
year is very promising asmost of the Winners of last year are still in school.
D Nora Staael Won first place, and broke the record y
in the Javelin throw with a heave of 68 feet, nine inches, '
gli thehNat1onal Intercollegiate Track Meet last spring. i Sv,
ora. as been much interested in athlet1cs and 15 a '
prominent figure in all girls' sports.
I 13,01 A E
92f -gf Pasoturz ig
The first Annual Spring Pageant, given May 31, 1924, in the outdoor theater,
was a great success and was certainly one of the outstanding events of the year.
The story was taken from Edith Eoley's 4'Dance Draman but was adapted and
called, c'The Eternal Cycle of Seasons."
The Pageant was divided into four main parts. representing the different seasons
of the year. Each episode had one or two outstanding characters. Alice Hatch
was the Wind in the fall sceneg Sara Watters was Jack Frost in winterg Ethel Mattice
was Youth in spring, and Mercedes Ahearn and Edna Busse were the Rose and the
Sun in the summer scene. Another attractive feature of the spring scene was the
coming of the May'Queen, Miss Ruth Griffin, and her attendants. Miss Edna Overlay
took the part of the Fate Orchil.
The story was told through interpretive dances by the girls of the gym classes.
These dances included everything from rainbows to firecrackersg Roman fruit girls
to Gypsies, snowflakes to sweet peas. Every girl in the department took part, he-
sides- several of the city school children, making over five hundred participants.
Mrs. Helgeson and her assistants, Nora Staael, Adaline Rogers, and Mrs. Ed-
munds, are to be given much credit for the direction of so successful a pageant.
Others who cooperated with Mrs. Helgeson were Mrs. Leighton, who directed the
Speaking parts, Mr. Braithwaite, Miss Williams and Miss Eagleson from the art
department for the art work and costume designing and color schemes, Mr. Goodsell
and the music department for the appropriate musical accompannnents, and Mrs.
Myrtle Letchel for the making of the c0stum6S.
533. A -Q' Pgoun 2- -SQ,
I-HGH LIGHTS ON THE DEPARTMENT
The year, for the Physical Education Department, began auspiciously with much
cold weather during the hockey and soccer season. , This, however, did not prevent
the Sophomores from carrying away the honors in both sports, and being given
a banquet by the Freshmen. Memories of the banquetqstill remain in the participants'
minds, especially the Hcomebackn balls presented to the Sophomores, which carried
with them a hint of what the Freshmen would do in basketball and volleyball.,
Another. highlight of the fall quarter was the W1 A. A. initiation. What misery!
What mirth! What worn-out hose! The socalled HDumb-bells" were very much
in evidence for a week after initiation-much to the delight of the old members
of the W. A. A.-and much to the disgust of the new members when they found
they had left their dumb-bells reposing in a seat in a classroom on third floor of
Central. Fifty-three uDumb-bells" entered the ranks of 'the,W. A. A., and all sur-
vived the initiation. A
The circus was another outstanding feature of the work done by the Depart-
ment. There was the big circus, complete in all details, with elephants, ponies,
giraffes, monkeys, rabbits, slack-wire performers and a bandl Kollege Koney
Kapers, presented by the W. A. A. and the Leadership Club, was a great success.
A carnival crowd entered into the spirit of the fun, and there never was more pop-
corn, confetti, and red lemonade at Barnum and Pmailey's circus than there was at
Kollege Koney Kapersj The Kapers was one of the most unique and most financially
successful affairs ever sponsored by any campus organization. 1
We cannot go on farther without mentioning the Hgymn exhibition. Have you
ever been in story-book land? When you were a little girl did allyour dolls come
out and dance when you had slipped off .to dreamland? In the uDoll Shopn all the
dolls came to life in the toymaker's dream. The Fairy waved her magic wand,
and like Peter Pan all the dollies got fairy dust in their eyes. They danced and
cheered and threw confetti until the toymaker was awakened from his dream and
made his choice of the dolls and storybooks for the little, sick girl. -
But this did not constitute all of the exhibition by any means. The first part
of the exhibition with its background of flowers, lanterns, parasols, lattice Work
and cherry blossoms took us to Japan as surely as the,44Doll Shop" took us into
the mysterious and wonderful fairy land. This portion of the program was an
actual demonstration of Japanese games described by Doctor and Mrs. Eoght after
their return from the Orient. The games were interspersed with Japanese costumes,
dances and drills. The entire exhibit was presented by the girls of the Physical
Education Department under the direction of Mrs. Helgeson.
' There were many other highlights of the Department, but we can do no more
than just mention them here. There was the formation of the Physical Education
Club, now a permanent campus organization, the W. A. A. banquet held during the
spring quarterg the pageant, an annual feature of the school, and the successful
'ccomebackv of the Freshmen in basketball and volleyball. Above all of these, was
the strong propaganda for a much-needed gymnasium,
Altogether, the work and success of the Department has been bigger and better
than ever before. -
' l132J '
F. c. 6-aamwie
Gil , I9 -Q
. MATHEMATICS CLUB
The Mathematics Club had a happy, prosperous year, for the meetings were
interesting and the Work of the Club successful.
The scholarship fund was generously increased by the sale of tickets to uPeter
Pan," so that awards may be given this year to the two students making the highest
grades in mathematics. Last year this honor Went to Charles Waterman. '
The social meetings of the club consisted of a picnic on the "Jim,7, the uPeter
Pani' party and the annual banquet, while the annual uWaHie Breakfastn will be
remembered as one of the social good times-especially by the cooks.
We are sorry that so many of the club did not get in the picture.
The officers for the year were: I
DONALD KLINGER - - - - - President.
CARROL SQUIRE - - - Vice-Preszdent
CHARLES WATERMAN - - Secretary-Treasurer
L 133 l
S S Y. W. C. A.
The Y. W. C. A. has been one of the most active and efficient organizations on the campus
this year. Every Sunday at four p. m. ves-per services have been held in the sun parlor of Lincoln
Hall. The great variety of these pro-grams has impressed one with the rich resources and varied
interests the Christian life represents. Students, faculty members, townspeople, and visitors in
our community, have spoken at these meetings. A
The social side of the Y. W. has evidenced itself in teas -and parties. Frequently the Sunday
afternoon meeting has closed with tea or other refreshments being served. The outstanding social
event of the year was a E-lall'owe'en party givento the entire membership as the climax to a very
enthusi t' d ' ' ' ' ' ' '
as 1C an success ul membership drive that resulted In the membership mcreaslng over
one hundred per cent over any previous year.
A very active financial committee 'll k
W1 ma e it. possible forthe Association to be better
represented at the Geneva Conference this summe th
r an in any previous year.
Y. W. C. A. CABINET
- - - - - - - President
BERTHA RONNIE - - Secretary -
IRMA JOHNSTON ' Vice-President
lVlILDRED ANDERSON Trcacurcr
HARRIET SEYMOUR Undergraduate Representative
BEULAH BURDYCK . program
CATHERINE CARLISLE - Service '
ALMA EAGLESON- - Publicity
ELVA THOMPSON - Finance
HELEN HYDE - - Social '
MYRTLE GRAPE - 4 Bible Study
PAULINH WENDELL - - lrforld Fellowship
DOROTHEA RICE - - ----- Arrangements
DEAN ELLA LEE MOULTON
ER' EBI-E5 ISQCURR MRS. JEAN SPIERS-HELGESON
R' ELEN EPLER MISS FLORENCE KROEGER
Miss ETHA BURNHAM MISS LOLIE SMITH
ww llllllll IIIlIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll V Sensi- 1
522 GI I l lab ,CQ
A Y. M. C. A.
The oliicers of the Y. M. C. A. for 1924,-25 were:
P. ENGMAN HAFNOR ------- President
MARTIN ANDERSON - - Vice-President
DONALD KLINGER - - Secretary
EARL ZECK - - - Trgagurgf
PRO-F. WRIGHT - - Faculty Advisor
The HY" opened the year with a ustagv mixer in the gym to help the men get
acquainted with each other. In the annual Football Banquet, sponsored by the
Y. lVl. C. A., Professor Grace was the able toastmaster for a program with the theme,
uThe Wolf's Denf' in which acting President Pryor, responded with the main toast.
The regular meetings were held Thursday evenings in the Hut, with the excep-
tion of one Week while repairs were being made on a bursted radiator. The Hut
was also used by, other clubs, for joint Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. meetings, and for
checker and chess games. K
The club was fortunate enough to secure the services of Sherwood Eddy, early
in May, through the efforts of President Foght.
This is but the second year that the League has been organized, but in that time
the advancement it has made is remarkable. Through the Big Sisters every new
girl becomes acquainted with the school life on our campus before she- enrollS.
The Big Sisters help in the tedious process of enrolling and take the new girls to
the iirst League function or the initial tea Which is held during enrollment Week.
The s.econd social event is the Mixers' party Where all girls get together and become
acquainted. 'Through the District System every girl in school comes in close con-
tact With the other girls living in her neighborhood and with the faculty advisor
of her district. The districts have taken over the social responsibilities for the
League, and so three parties, one at the beginning of each quarter, have been the
extent of the general social program. The etiquette program has also been carried
on extensively and entirely within the districts this year.
During the winter quarter the League entertained the mothers of the town girls
at a tea, and in the spring quarter, they entertained the householders. We have had
several speakers at our general convocations, including Mrs. Foght, Miss Smith,
Miss Williams, and Dr. Kepler.
The main event during the spring is the style show. The girls Work very hard
to make this an artistic as Well as a large enterprise.
The aim of our organization is to further the interests of the Women on the campus
and toward a realization of this aim the League has worked this year Much of
t e progress of the League during the past year is due to Dean Moulton and other
faculty advisors who have helped us so materially. T L '
- ' l136j
2? -Q, Oi
ELLA LEE MOULTON
Dean of Women and Faculty
Sponsor of the Girls, League
President of Girls' League
I GIRLS' LEAGUE COUNCIL
MARTINA ANDERSEN-With Marty the League comes first, .all other things second.
BERZEIDEHAVEN-BCS,1dCS the Y. W. C. A., debating and the League, Beryl still has time to help
0 ers. -
VIRGINIA GRAY-When it comes to keeping books no one can do better than Ginnie.
THELMA HAGERMAN--Thelma takes care of our money and also budgets our funds.
AGNES LARSON-TIUC to her word, her district, and her friends.
PEARL YEAGER-Besides being a representative, Pearl also takes care of our programs and the
style show. ,
MRS. LIEMER-A loyal and constant friends to all the girls.
MAE HOILIEN-She comes from District 8g from her reports it must be a mighty fine district.
HELEN HYDE-JO-lly, good natured, and clever is the girl who hails from Lincoln first floor.
MRS. CORRINE DRAKE-A bright, sunny disposition and always ready with suggestions at every
EVELYN MARA+Sh6 does -her own thinking and receives high honors in return.
FRANCES FARRELL-If you want to know what the League is doing ask Frances, for she is our
BLANCH VALENTINE4-A hearty laugh and a warm welcome, we know that Blanch is near.
ELVA THOMPSON-Between the council meetings and other meetings Elva is kept busy.
MARCELLA HILT-A sweet nature is of use to all, and Marcella is blessed with one.
LORNA GRAEBER-We don't see much of Lorna about the campus, but she is an active worker
just the same.
HAZEL KURRASCH-She h-as a ready smile which radiates friendship.
BEULA BURDICK-Reliable and faithful to every trust.
JOYCE RUSSELL-TDC last one to come from District 10 but by far not the least.
MADELIN PRITCHARDF-Happy, full of fun-all these and then some.
MEDORA DEAN-MCd0I3 is not only known for her League work but for her musical ability as well.
HELEN HAYES--The great success of the' Mothers' Tea is due to Helen and her willing helpers.
That should say enough for her. ' . I
DELLA LAWRENCE-Prompt at every meeting and eager to help are two outstanding qualities of
Della's League work. . ' i . .
ELLA SEYER-District 7 chose Ell-a because of the friendly conscientious spirit with which she
undertakes all tasks. . 1
AVIS HERB-What would District 12 do without Avisg and in turn what would the League do?
MABEL MELLAND-A booster in everything, and an excellent student.
DEAN MOULTON-A constant help in time of need and a loyal friend to all. U
MRS. BARNES-Her popularity has been shown by the fact that she has been retained as one of
the advisors for the past two years. . h
MRS. HE'LCESON-SOODCI or later every girl in school knows her In ia helpful way.
DR. SCURRLOUI young Ph. D. faculty member and our wise councillor.
I 137 l
-U 61 Asou lab , U
W CLYDE MATSON, Director
In every way this year has been the best in the history of the Normalonians. They have taken
the longest trip, sung to the largest .and most appreciative audiences and have had the best
finanqial returns of any season. Twenty-six girls made the four hundred mile trip, from Feb-
ruary 2l to March 2, giving ten concerts out of town. With fourteen of last yeaI"s club as a
nucleus and the fifteen new members and their enthusiasm added, the prospects for a good club
were bright from the first, and under Mr. Matsonis artistic direction, aided by the excellent
work of Helen Sarvis, accompanist, the Club has developed into a singing organization of which
any school may be proud. Following the custom of the past few years the Club chose a uniform
to be worn at all concerts. These are tan, pongee, middy suits, trimmed in brown, and con-
tribute in no small measure to the pleasing appearance of the club.
One of the new features- of the work of the Club this year is the A Capella choir composed
of about half the club. Their work has been very popular at all the concerts given. The trip
this yeariwas taken much earlier than usual and the girls put in strenuous and numerous practices
in getting their programs into shape. They have, by substituting sacred numbers for the lighter
numbers on the program and changing the solos and readings entirely, two complete programs-
the usual concert program and the Sunday program, given both Sundays on the trip. Following
is the regular program:
SALUTATION Samuel Richard Gaines
THE ECHO - - - - - Cutbert Harris
THE ROMAIKA - - - - - - Park-Taylor
A SOUTHERN MEDLEY ----- Deems TaJ'l0f
, A CABELLA CHOIR
ARIA-Celeste .Aida fAidaD - - - - Vefdi
A TALE OF THE TRAIL
MY SHIPS - - -
MAMMY,S LIL, BOY - - - - -
THE IRISHMAN,S REVENGE
A MISS KLINGER
- Jas. W. Foley
Ella Wheeler Wilcox
- H. S. Edwards
- - - Anon
1 P Ill
SHEPHERD, PLAY A LITTLE AIR - - - SliCkl6SjTf6hf1ff16
THE WILD SWANS - ---- - I C601 FOFGCYUI
A SONG OF INDIA - ---- - RlmSkJ"K0fS0 OW
IMPROMPTU IN E FLAT - - - ' I Schubert
ROCKIN, IN DE WIN, - - - - ' Neldlmgef
A CAPIELLA CHOIR
TM SO GLAD - - A - - - - R. Nathaniel Dett
GOIN, HOME ' - ----- - Dvorak-Fisher
STELL AT THE PICTURE SHOW - - - Walter Ben Hfffe
VALUES - - - , . - Vanflerpool
A BROWN BIRD SINGING -Haydgmlilgi
.DAFFODIL GOLD - ' ' ' U
I , - Beethoven.-Spross
1,!ig2NI3gHg,NG ' , . . James P. Dunn
' ' OLEE CLUB
L 139 l
COLLEGE CONCERT ORCHESTRA
HOWARD ELSON GOODSELL, Director RODERICK Ross, Business Manager
A DORIS FRENCH
MRS. E. J. SEARLE
MRS. WM. ELSING
Drums, Tuba and Tympani
PAUL LOSACKER Pufno S .
VERA JENNINGS Saxophone ORTIA ARMS
RUBY SCHULER MARGARET .MARION Organ
DONALD FORBES Trumpet MRS. RODERICK Ross
PAUL LIEFELD A
The College Concert Orchestra is one of the oldest organizations on the campus, and during
the last few years has made rapid strides in establishing a firm reputation for ensemble music
of a high order. The orchestra now has twenty-eight members and almost complete orchestration.
Under the capable directorship of Mr. Goodsell the College may anticipate the best of literature
and the highest quality of musical interpretation.
During the spring quarter the orchestra took .a trip which included the following towns:
March 30, Ipswich, March 31, Java, April 1, Mobridge, A ril 2 M I h' '
p , c ntos , April 3, Lemmon,
April 4, McLaughl1ng presenting as its feature numbers Mozart's G Minor Symphony and Beet-
l1oven's c'Coriolan" Overture. A concert was given in January at We t 1
s port to a arge and en-
The orchestra has given its services freely to various school and city organizations h ver
called upon and in this way has been a source of much enjoyment to the cclimmunity.
'Q-1, vi! fgr-Q
PAUL LIEFELD .-
ADAM J OACHIM
C. L. STEEN
N. S. T. C. BAND
HOWARD ELSON GOODSELL, Director
J. AURIL LEJVJAY
MRS. RODERICK Ross
One of the Hrst organizations to become active in school life during the fall quarter was the
band. The presence calf the band .at the football and basketball games added much to the pep
of the crowds at these Games and contributed toward the success of the home team.
O11 Gypsy Day the bband occupied a large truck and, dressed in gay costumes suitable for the
day formed a necessary unit in the parade. Whenever possible the band has responded to ca s
for service to city organizations and public meetings. It has not been possible to do much of
this type of community service, however, because of conflict with regular college duties and
-- ' D- Glu ltl
Conscrentious Work and faithfulness to responsibility on the part o nector ooc se anc 16
officers of the organization, together with loyalty and willingness to work on the part of all mem-
bers of the band, explain the success of the organization.
THE PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB
W EL CIRCULO ESPANOL
El Circulo Espanol meets every Tuesday for luncheon in the Dutch Coffee Shop. The pu1
pose of the club is to create further interest in Spanish.
LA TABLE FRANCAISE
The members of the French Club meet weekly in the Dutch Coffee Shop, for lunch, come1 a
tion and programs.
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PI KAPPA DELTA
The South Dakota Zeta Chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic
society, Was installed by the National Council in February, 1922. While the primary
purpose of the organization is to honor individuals Who have participated in inter-
collegiate forensic contests, the local chapter makes an attempt to promote interest
in such contests in various Ways.
One of the innovations of the year 1924+-25 was the sponsoring of the intra-mural
debate tournament on the Supreme Court question. This tournament Was open to
any group in school, and While it Was not participated in by as' large a number
of students as might have been desirable, the quality of the work done was high
enough to encourage the sponsors to make it an annual affair.
The Work of the year included regular monthly luncheons at the Coffee Shopg
the sending out of a news letter to alumni members from time to timeg the giving
of receptions for visiting debate teams. following each debateg and the sending of
a delegation to the Provincial Convention of,Dakota Wesleyaii University in April.
EVELYN MARA - - - - - Pffhiifiefll
MARTIN ANDERSON - - ViC6-Pf6Sifl6'll
WILLIAM GRUHN - Secretary-Treasurer
DR. H. W. FOGHT C. F. NlALMBERG
L. B, SIPPLE A. E. Woonnurr
J. C. LINDBERG PHILA HUMPHREYS
C. H. Wonr E. PAULU
GALE FINLEY A. R. Roor '
PAULA GRAEBER DR. HELEN SCURR
H. C. PRYOR J- W- THOMAS
A. N. WRAY GUNDA OLsoN
L iii.- ,
THE HIKERS CLUB
LEONA HAWKES -' - - - - President
FRANCES ASH - - Vice-President
ELSIE LEUENBERG -------- Secretary-Treasurer
The HikerS7 Club is an active Organization. This year the Club numbers forty
It purpose is to promote interest in athletics for women at this institution, and par
ticularly in hiking as a pleasant form of Out-door recreation. The Club has schecl
ulecl a regular hike every Monday throughout the year.
RUBY T HYBO
JULIA REYNOLDS '
52? Gi ta, .QQ
THE TRIANGLE CLUB
'4JAcK" EVANS - - ----- - President
MILDRED ANDERSON - - - ViCe.Pre5idenf
MARGARET CLEMENT -------- Secretary '
The Triangle Club, composed of members of the De Molays, Eastern Stars, and
Masons, has a two-fold purpose: That of fostering the spirit of comradeship which
the parent organizations sponsor, and for social programs. In both purposes the
club has accomplished much this year. Approximately 100 members, fond memories
of good times, Whether in E-2, Home Eos., or at the members' homes--all bear witness
to a successful year. And the initiationsi A trip from Cairo, Egypt, through the
bull-rushes, the Nile, across the hot sands on the back of a vicious camel, made
better members of us all.
I I 147 I
e J P 'Q
Q, 4.5 ASOU I 7
THE MASQUERS' CLUB
The Masquers' Club Was organized during the fall of 1923 by Rob. Roy Hardm-
The purpose is to promote dramatic ability and increase appreciation of better
dramatics at N. S. T. C. I. . . , ,
For 1925-26 the Masquers have Signed a contract Whlch wIll brIng an Interesting
group Of players to the campus. There -will be good things put On by the Club 'fh1S
coming year as many Of this year7s members will be back.
I HONORARY MEMBERS
PROFESSOR A. R. ROOT, Director PROFESSOR ROB ROY HARDIN, Director
MRS. HELEN BURNS-LEIGHTON
PEARL B. YEAOER ----- ' -
MARTIN ANDERSEN - Vice-President
BTARJORIE WILSON - Secretary
ETHEL MATTICE - - - - Treasurer
NTARTINA ANDERSEN BERNICE EVANS IOWA KIDD JESSIE NICOL PAULINE WENDELL
NTARTIN ANDERSEN T'TOPE FOGHT FLORENCE LUM KATHRYN SANDERS CLAIR WILLSON
.TAMES BONE DONALD GAMBREL HELEN GUHIN GLYNNE SHIFFLETT MARJORIE WILSON
THEODORA CROSS KARL HANSEN ETHEL MATTICE MARGARET SEYMOUR CARL SCHWARZ
EDNA DUNKER ROY HANLON TED MUELLER HARRIET SEYMOUR XIIOLA TVITTENMEYER
JACK EVANS VIRGINIA GRAY ERNIE MOELLER FORREST SEYMOUR PEARL Y-EAGER
ALMA EAGLESON MAHLON JONES FRED NELSON ADALYNE VALENTINE HORACE WALSH
22' Gi la? jg,
MUSIC SUPERVISORS CLUB
MARJORY W1LsoN - - - - . President
FLORENCE TRACY - - Vice-President
VIVIAN MIAUNU - ' - - - - Secretary-Treasurer
The Music Supervisors Club was organized in the winter quarter of 1925 under
the direction of Miss Carson. Its membership has been limited to fifteen, consisting
of both prospective Music Supervisors and those who are earnestly interested in
this and other phases of musical Work.
The purpose of the club is to stimulate an interest in music and musical eventsg
to study Worthwhile operas, compositions and composers.
Music should be a part of every community but unfortunately it is often neglected.
It has been placed in the background because other professions were considered more
necessary. But time has caused far-seeing people to realize that music works for
good that it should and can be brought into every community, with the spirit and
backing to bring it there. It is for the Music bupervisors to stimulate this desire
for music wherever there is an opportunity.
The club has barely begun its work, because of its short period of existence.
However. it has made a beginning, inasmuch as it assisted in the Music Memory
Contest sponsored by the public school music department on March 6, by providing
a banner for the Winning team. In the contest of this year, two teams tied for
first place, and a banner was awarded to each.
,i .mm E23
I 149 I
x A H A-M---M
l HOME ECoNoM1Cs CLUB A
The Home Economics Club was organized in October 1925. Girls majoring in
l college household arts are eligible. The club believes in the highest ideals of
53 ir T Womanhood, and strives to equip its members With what is new and good in the
Home Economics World. Meetings are held on the first and third Thursdays of
Ly the month. The first monthly meeting is given to the display of the girls' culinary
I skill. The meetings on the third Thursday are devoted to lectures from leading
T home economics experts, and the solving of teaching and homemaking problems.
, A CoLoRs I
, r Old Blue and Silver
HOPE FOCHT ' ' ---- - President
gi EDNA BUssE - - - - - Vice-President
1 it PAULINE WENDELL - - Secretary-Treasurer
pl rl MET-BA TURIFF "" - - - - - Business Manager
Ee l HONORARY MEMBERS AND ADVISORS
. M155 LOLIE SMITH I ' Miss FLORENCE KROECER
if EELBAFTURIFF TRENE OLSEN MRS. 'RUTH HARDING ETHEL HUTToN
2 -OPE OGHT MAE HOILIEN - MRS. LoU1sR FROSTAD LILLIAN ENEBOR
lj PAULINE WENDELL JOSEPHINE ELsoM DOROTHY BENGS OPAL JACKSON
y EDNA BUSSE MRS. CORINN13 DRAKE MADGE TURNER
I T .
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UT? O Qi-
40 K' U
O O OFFICERS
THELMA HAGERMAN President MARY HURLEY Vice-President
MABEL MELLAND - Secretary ROSE BEIER - Treasurer
0 U MILDRED ANDERSON Artist HAZEL BEATTY Reporter
MISS LELA STANLEY ------ Advisor
0 LUCILE ADAMS HELEN HYDE CORA PHILIP
ALICE BAIREY HELEN HAYES REARIAN PUTNAM
LAURA BERKEY MADELINE KNIGHT WILMA REINDL
0 U FAITH- BRYAN ELLA KLITZKE JOYCE RUSSELL
EVA CROSS INEZ LEFFINGWELL ALICE RYAN
KATHERINE CARLISLE GLADYS LAURENCE EVA SHEA
MILDRED DELANEY MRS. EDNA LEIMER LWILDRED STEINER
JEANETTE DEWEERT WINNIE LEWIS RIARGUERITE SMITH
ALICE ERDMANN MARY LAUERMAN AMY SODERSTROAI
ALICE GIBBON HAZEL NIARTILLA CLARA SWAB
MRS. RUBY HAINES LOU MEGINNES BLANCH VALENTINE
AVIS HERB IDA NELSON ADALYNE VALENTINE
HARRIET HAFEY MADELIN PRITCHARD EDNA XVIPF
EDNA HAUGEN EDNA PETERSON HELEN WILCOX
O Q LUCILE HEATHFIELD VIOLA XVITTENBIEYER
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SOUTH DAKOTA LEADERSHIP CLUB
Folks not afraid of an idea-they're the members of Leadership. They believe in doing things,
making things, and handling things. What other organization on the campus can boast of having
exerted as far-reaching an influence .as that of the Leadership Club? Prominent men, interested
in the field of Rural Educ-ation throughout the various states-, have, after visiting our club, brought
back enthusiastic reports concerning our organization. Theyive told the home folks about our
community endeavors and our varied activities within the club itself. And so the story goes-
Leadership has established for itself a contact with the world outside of Brown County. Even
the delegates at the Y. W. C. A. convention, which met at Lake Geneva last summer, wanted
to know more about the Leadership Club 'at N. S. T. C. P '
Throughout the year we have evidenced .a healthy growth in membership-having on our
roll 320 names. At thehbeginning of each quarter a spirited contest, termed a Membership Drive,
is staged by the Purples and the Whites. Upon the completion of the "drive" every member
anxiously watches the ucottonwood tree" for the name of the free show-one of our quarterly
diversions. , .
Again, the Club offers' to every member the opportunity to sharpen the edges of his talents.
Plays, debates, extempore speech contests, and reading contests, give an idea of the diversified
programs which are offered. The sponsoring of Tntra-Mural Debating is an added feature which
will make for a stronger organization. As usual the contests have been successful and have
won much applause. ,
Of musical treats we have many. Who can resist the captivating melodies which have been
shut up from the -air until the Uke Girls make them ting-a-ling-ling? And then there's Prof.
Graceis orchestra., When they add their jubilant blares to the strains of our popular melodies,
you need not wonder why they are rousingly -applauded.
Last but not least is the work off the campus. Community club meetings are held in rural
and in consolidated schools not only in Brown County but also in adjacent counties. Mr. Sipple,
our faculty sponsor, and our advisors, Mr. Small and Mr. Malcolm, Miss Briscoe and Miss Wilker-
son, do not permit their ideas to sizzle silently away. Instead they serve the community by
showing an interest in the problems of American life. Very often the Uke Girls as well as-
individual members, are given an opportunityto visit the various community centers. Thus an
evening's entertainment is made complete. A
That the Leadership Club will be a permanent organization on the campus is not to be doubted.
During the five years since its organization it has grown in numbers as well as in strength. And
what is more significant, it has continued to live its motto, "Service"
sourn DAKOTA LEADERSHIP CLUB
Mary Jane Bell
Ann Marie Bcito
Mary Jane Clarkson
A. V. Collinge
Mrs. Roy Fetter
Margaret Hope Foght
Sister M. Gertrude
Martha Keeler '
Della M. Laurence
David J. Malcolm
Jessie McKinnon '
G. N. Mills
Alice Narris '
Ruth Oleson U
J. W. Sellars
Mrs. L. B. Sipple
L. B. Sipple
W. E. Skaarhaug
E. L. Small
unlumulmlllmllllnlun 'Ami' A I
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LEADERSHIP OFFICERS EOR 1 924- I 925
. - ' Secretary Treasurer
1 at 5 Vice-President
FALL- PSSELIFEETER CLARENCE WILCOX MYRLE ANDERSON EALTER ECHOTT
- . r, I
WINTER: MARIETTA DEVRIES JWILDRED BECKER BRYAN HOLM PYELYN LONDE
SPRINGg EARL FELLBAUM FLOYD COCKING VERNA WEDERHOFF ALMER OKEN
Sponso, L 13 SIPPLE Advisors BRISCOE WILKERSON SMALL MALCOLM
MRS. WIGGSAOE THE CABBAGE PATCH
THE CAST A
Mrs. Wiggs - GRACE RONNINGEN Postman - - - HENRY WEDERHOET
Tommy - - .JAMES GERBER Annie Krausmeier -' - VIOLINIST
Lovey Mary - AGNES PESICKA Musician - - MILDRED BECKER
Miss Hazy - - DAWN OLESON Neighbor - - - MERLE ANDERSON
Miss Lucy - TINA SCALES and Child - PAULINE GERBER
Mrs. Eiclzorn - .- EDITH BREHE
Mrs. Schultz - BLONDA MELCHEII
Asza - - - RNA ROEHR
Australia - IRENE NORDLAND Coach , , HELEN BURNS-LEIGHTON
Europenu U - DOROTHY YOUNG jljusic - - GLADYS BORG
Mr. Szubbzrzs - - EARL FELLBAUM ,B M HER
Mr. Wiggs - - FRED FROMKE W 1 LUNDA ELC
Mr' Bob - I an robe - VERA CONVERSE
Billy Wiggs -
Deputy Sheriff -
Deacon. Bagby -
Mr. Schultz -
Tina Viney -
- BRYAN HOLM
- JAMES ALGER
- FLOYD COCKINC
- MERRILL MACK
- FLOYD COCKING
- JOE GLANZER
- PETER HOFFER
- FRED FROMKE
- IRENE ENOS
- GLADYS BORG
Stage Manager -
- FLOYD' COCKINC
J. W. SELLERS
-123 -G: PASCIUE ,Q
Of the many important student activities of N.
C-Oopefative effolfa the best adveftising medium for our college and is the greatest factor f le
unifying of our campus life and activities. The Exponent is directly in Dcharee of 3 Cjggstjg
Journalism. During the present school year I-approximately one hundred studenzfs were enrolled.
This group, h0'yVCVC1', Iepresentshonly a small number of the faculty members and students who
regularly contributed news or feature articles.
' The students in Journalism have a two-fold purpose to accomplish. First of all they must
regularly edit the Exponent, a weekly job involving 15,000 words or more. That mieans a con-
stant search for news, for special articles, .for editorials, for humor and for special column writing.
With the success of the Exponent In mind the students earnestly endeavor to obtain oriUinaT
well written, interesting material for the paper. In class they criticize mistakes, commend Dwork
of merit, consider means of improving the paper, and 'compare the Exponent with newspapers of
other colleges. Secondly, the students are instructed in the most modern and most approved
methods of Journalism- in order that they may more efficiently write for the Exponent, and
that they may later be in a position to edit a paper for the schools in which they teach. Many
consolidated schools and high schools of this region have papers which are edited by former
students of N. S. T. C.
The Exponent has had many special features this year. Among these the trip of Dr. and
Mrs. Foghtg Mrs. Collins' trip to Spain, Miss Meek, Miss Hutton, Miss Williams and Miss Senska
Wrote letters ofgreetingg the columns by Madame Arachne and the Old Krab afforded interest
by their clever satire, keen humor, and constructive criticisms.
Due to the excellent Work of the Journalism clas-ses, the Exponent has made great progress.
In the contest in the College Press Association of South Dakota, five copies of the Exponent
were submitted. They were judged from three different points of view-general news value,
editorials, and front page makeup. Great was the rejoicing when the judges awarded us first
place. That the Exponent should rank high in all three tests was a matter of local pride and
goes to show that when the faculty and students cooperate, results worthwhile may be obtained.
Pro-f. J. C. Lindberg, Director of Publications, deserves a large share of the credit for the
success of this work. When Mr. Lindberg came' to N. S. T. C. in 1920, the Exponent was a
rather small four column paper. It was soon changed to a five column sheet and later on to a
full four page six column paper. ln spite of this enlargement the demands upon the paper
have proved that even this size of the Exponent is wholly inadequate, and that N. S. T. C. now
needs a twice-a-week newspaper. Such a change is under consideration and may come in the
William, Gruhn, as Advertising Manager, has helped greatly this year in financing the Ex-
ponent. Evelyn Mara represented the Journalism classes and the Pasque Board at the College
Press Association meeting at Sioux Falls. Below is given a list of those directly responsible
for the paper this year.
S. T. C., the Exponent represents the most
JAMES H. ALGER
E. J. CLOSE '
CLASS IN JOURNALISM
MRS. A. C. FETTER
MARGARET HOPE FOCHT
VIRGINIA E. GRAY
.JULIA E. HAEIINER
MRS. HELEN LEIGHTON
C. C. SANDERS
MRS. ALICE TURNER
RUSSELL A. TAYLOR
CLAIR E. WILLSON
Miss Corcoran Is Crowned Queen in a Solemn. and Attractive Ceremont -S ectac l P d
Delights city People-Wolves Defeat sit Fail-Th E zz 'Y . 'D 'wr W 6
School Party Closes Eoentful Day. aux S me xce em Oneflct Plays and All
Silence and gray dawn reigned over the campus. But gradually the rising sun painted the
eastern sky with rosy light and the sombre gray turned into the beautiful blue of the South
Dakota sky. Another Gypsy Day had dawned, and fro-m East, West, North and South, came
gay Gypsy Wanderers to celebrate again the day which has become so dear to all.
At nine o'clock the b-and assembled in the auditorium and witnessed last year's Queen, Bernice
Evans, relinquish her crown to the new Queen, Marion Corcoran, in the most beautiful and
solemn ceremony ever recorded in the annals -of the tribe. A fores-t setting furnished an ap-
propriate background and Gypsy maids and men dressed in rich, colorful garments fitted well
into the scheme. Gypsy music and graceful dances were the program of entertainment provided
for the newly crowned queen.
Led by the Queen, the clan left the auditorium and scattered into groups to hunt madly
for their respective floats, and soon the great caravan wound its way slowly down the streets
lined with admiring s-pectators. The long parade of artistic floats was well worth seeing. Re-
turning to the campus, the paraders disbanded, and hungry from their morning exertions, crowded
the cafeteria and every other available eating place.
Appetites satisfied, the festivities continued. Everyone was out for the football game ready
to suppo-rt the team. The fighting Wolves showed they were f'there" and defeated Sioux Falls.
The Gypsies were wild in their enthusiasm.
Before the game the W. A. A. andthe Hikers put on a stunt. Between halves most of the
Gypsies overran the football field in the traditional snakedance. The next stunt was given by
members of the Junior College, and consisted of an artistic dance by Sara Watters and Cyril Grace.
At 5:30 over four hundred Gypsies gathered in Lincoln Hall dining room to a bountiful
ufeedf' The hot, appetizing food was welcome to the hungry tribe.
After dinner everyone gathered in the auditorium to witness the evening's activities. Three
onefact plays made a fitting close to a successful gala day. The first of these, 'fBargain Day,"
a comedy of married life, was interpreted naturally and realistically by Boy Hanlon, Esther
Eyestone and Owen King. The next play was "Wild Nell, the Pet of the Plains." The piece was
a clever burlesque on the great open spaces and was delightful because of its freshness and
originality. The -actors were Pauline Wendell, Martin Andersen, ,lames Bone, Fred Nelson,
Margaret Seymour, 'and Hollis Clayton. 'fBunk," or the 'fShow Down Shown Up," was another
burlesque, this time of the legitimate stage. Harriet Seymour, Ludwig Heinzleman, Durward
Westervelt, Clair Willson, Mahlon Jones, .Carl Schwarz and Glynne Shifflett were the actors.
Between the second and third plays, the prizes for the best floats were -announced. The fol-
lowing were awarded prizes: Best co-stume by faculty man, Mr. Onsgaardg best costume by
faculty woman, Mrs. Barnesg best costume by alumnus, Allen Sperryg best costume by alumna,
Viva Stephenson, best costume by woman student, Medora Dean, best costume by man student,
Lynford Sicard. - The .awards for the best floats were as follows: first prize, Art Clubg honorable
mention, Mathematics Club. The prize for the best individual float went to Mrs. Helgeson.
The grand finale was of course the dance in the Gymnasiumnand the party in E-2.. The
Gymnasium was crowded with visitors and students. A program in E-2 made the evening en-
joyable for those who did not care to dance. . D
But Gypsy Day could not last forever. One by one the lights on the campus disappeared.
Silence and darkness again reigned. Another gathering of the clan had been 1'CC01'ClCfl IU 1119
annals of the tribe.
K 'NIH' iid
-i PASQUE EH
Everyone likes a good play and this year everyone at N. S. T. C. had an opportunity to see
man good productions. Dramfatics has forged ahead rapidly.on the campus in the past two
years, End in this the college now has another activity of which it can be proud. The brief
sketches following are reminders of happily spent hours and will undoubtedly bring back many
Three One-Act Plays y
'cFor Papa's Sake" amusingly depicted the efforts of a separated married couple in keeping
their estrangements fro-m the wife's father. Q u i .
"The Confessional" tells the dramatic story- of a bank cashier who misappropriated a sum
of money. i - l
Deceased people who return unexpectedly naturally create embarrassing situations. In '4The
Dear Departed" the deceas-ed returns just as his relatives are dividing his possessions.
' "Summers aeComin, In"
On December 16, the Speech Department presented uSummer's a-Comin' Inf' The plot was
refreshing in originality and humor. The students taking part in the play -are accomplished and
experienced in the art of acting and consequently produced a polished and finished piece of
dramatic work. The story tells of the revenge which four young men decide to take on their lady-
loves who had jilted them while they were away to war. This play, .as Well as the three one-act
plavs were under the direction and supervision of Rob Roy Hardin.
The cast was as follows: James Bone, Fred Nelson, Glynne Shiiiiett, Martin Anderson, Clair
E. Willson, Margaret Seymour, Helen Guhin, Iowa Kidd, Frances Farrell, Jessie Nicol, Adeline
X alentine. F .
u This play, by Galsworthy, is a drama of modern life and reveals the selfishness and incon-
sistency of human nature: It was unique in that the cast was made up entirely of girls. Elsie
Lowe, Leo Taylor, Beatrice Ke-agle and Bernice Evans easily overcame the difficulties of masculine
roles and acted naturally and realistically. The rest of the cast presented their parts splendidly.
They were: Dawn Oleson, Marion Kelly, Theodora Cross, Eva Cross, Florence Klinger and
Ethel Hutton. The play was well prepared in every detail and gave the impression of a per-
ffctlyl finished product. Mrs. Leighton, assisted by Mrs. Carlo Fischer of Minneapolis, directed
me p ay.
529. -if PASFQFUE ?'
WOMEN 'S DEBATE r
The question debated by the women,s teams Was: Resolved-that the United States Should
Abandon Its Present Immigration Policy with Regard to Japan. The negative side Was upheld
by Sylvia Friel, Huldah Olsen and Kathryn Sandersg the allirmative by Amanda Clausen, Beryl
DeHaven and Evelyn Mara. Dr. Scurr and Dr. Kepler chaperoned the tea-ms when they Went
to other schools. A
February 27-N. S. T. C. vs. Hur0n+there-lost-two to one.
March 6-N. S. T. C. vs. Moorhead-here-Won-unanimously.
February 27-N. S. T. C. vs. Huron-here-lost-unanimously.
March 5-N. S. T. C. vs. St. Cloud-there-won-unanimously.
-E -if p , o
The question for the menis inter-collegiate debate for the current year was very timely and
aroused much discussion both locally and elsewhere. .lt was, "Resolved, That Capital Punishment
Should' Be Abolished Throughout the United States, Constitutionality Granted." Several of last
year's debatersi were back this year.
. The members of the afiirmative team were William Gruhn, Martin Andersen, and Engmann
Hafnor. The negative team was composed of Otto Gruhn, Gale Finley and Charles Hohman.
T v A AFFIEMATIVE SCHEDULE
March 13-N. S. T. C. vs. Huronfthere-lost by two to one decision.
q March 24'-N. S. T. C. vs. Jamestown-here-Won by two to one decision.
- March 27-N. S. T. C. vs. School of Mines-thereflost-by two to one decision.
March 13-N. S. T. C. vs. Madison-here-lost unanimously.
March 24'-N. AS. T. C. vs. Jamestown-there-lost two to one.
5 H ' 'AGT' rg
as stiifilr lf
1 it ORATORY
The annual Lincoln Oratorical Contest took place
in the College Auditorium on December 3. Otto
Cruhn carried off first honors, there-by winning the
lsaac Lincoln gold medal. Peter G. Hofer, Jr., was
awarded second place and received the silver medal.
As all the orators were exceptionally fine and the
delivery of the speakers was remarkably good, it was
A very difficult to choose the winner. Other speakers
were Daniel lVlanantan and Charles Hohman.
This year a rather unique plan was adopted in choos-
ing the winning extempore speaker. Three contests were
held instead of one, and each speaker wassgiven points
according to his merits. After these contests the points
were added and the two persons holding the highes.t
number of points appeared in a final contest.
The participants drew their topics several hours pre-
vious to the contest. Eight minutes were allowed for the -
constructive speech and three minutes for answering any
question relative to the subject, asked by a fellow con-
testant. William Gruhn was the winner in these contests
and Gale Finley won second place.
PI KAPPA DELTA CONVENTIONT
The second biennial convention of the Northwest Province of Pi Kappa Delta
was held at Mitchell, S' Dv April 9-10. Chapters from North and South Dakota
and Io - .
Wa Were 1ePfeSCHted. Our college was represented 1n the women's debate
firms bY Evejyg Mara, BCTYI DCHHVCHQ and MIS. Kathryn Sanders. The two 'teams
ti men S 6 ales were Composed of Gale Finley, Otto Gruhn, William Gruhn, and
giEE11I1pCi2dg2I1ii1iingOtto Cruhn represented us in Oratory and William Gruhn in
contest. . 1 iam Giuhn won second place in the extempore
F lllllll nllllllll - Imlnml
ACTIVITIES IN THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT
During the fall Quarter, Professor Ivor Thomas presented Portia Sarvis, Helen Sarvis and
Marjorie McDonald 1n three splendid piano recitals. All three programs were made up of com-
positions of excellent variety and selection and were played with splendid technique, touch and
interpretation. In the final number of each recital, Professor Thomas assisted the performer
by .pliaying the orchestra parts on a s-econd piano.. This number was a fitting climax for each
Sometime in May the Annual Spring Recital will take place. At this time students of Pro-
fessors Ivor Thomas, Clyde Matson, and H. E. Goodsell will appear. The program will be made
up o-f piano, organ, voice and violin numbers and should prove an interesting musical event.
Gn April 28 and 29 the college was host to a big musical event. There were over four
hundred entrants comprising over 60 soloists fpiano, voice, violin, cello, wood wind and brass
instrumentsl, over 25 bands, orchestras, boys' and girls' glee clubs and choruses. The con-
testants came from seventeen counties. The judges were chosen from outside this state. Medals
and ribbons were awarded the successful soloists, while cups and ribbons were awarded to the
winners of the ensemble events, and grand prizes to the three schools having the greatest number
of points. .
Mr. Ivor Thomas was in charge of the contest and he was assisted by a large local committee.
The contest was confined to high schools alone and .a great deal of interest and enthusiasm was
shown by school superintendents, music instructors and students throughout the district.
The college was also sponsor for another successful musical event on March 6, when eight
rural schools took part in a Music Memory C-ontest. The first part of the program was a test
in music memory. Selections were played by college students, and the participants in the contest
had to give the name 0-f the composition and the composer and his nationality.
The second part consisted of ta program given by the various schools participating. After
the program, Miss Carson, who was in charge, announced the results. Banners were presented
by Miss Marjorie Wilson on behalf of the Public School Music Club to Plainview and Bl'0OkSldC,
both of which stood hundred per cent. Riverside School received the second award. The other
rural schools taking part were Sunnyside, Sunshine, Trail, Rath No. 6, and Thornson. .
The Junior Orchestra under the direction of Prof. H. E. Goodsell gave several splendid
recitals during the yearn. These young musicians play with a vim and enthusiasm that ,is to .be
envied. The ensemble numbers were especially well given. Readers from Mrs. Leighton s Junior
Speech Department assisted. These recitals were tributes to the excellent work that Prof. H.
E. Goodsell and Mrs. Leighton are doing with the young people of Aberdeen.
L 169 I
1 Afarg- X
THE LECTURE COURSE AND OTHER NUMBERS
- - - - ' ' ' ' harmin
I , , . . Civic Opera Association. H1s is a c g
Vvl1'gll1O Lazzarl, Basso, is a membeg Ofdilgi Cillgcfxignderful portrayal of ..MeHSt0fe1e.,, He has
Defsogfggity indl Wfliqigorziiclige 1iHiil1ldIditeJCearlin, the accompanist, contributed several splendid num-
sp en 1 con ro o -
bers on the piar1O-
. 4cMARTHAvo A '
. - ' ' ' d acting were far above the
, - - - 1 ht d b this opera. The singing an. i ,
Music lovels Wele delintgrtainiinent. The five characters taking part in the opera were:
leading soprano, Miss Estelle Engler, mezzo-soprano., Chester Bright,
Tavgaizt bass-baritone, Charles D"Altoni, tenor. Miss Marjory Mor-
rison, the musical director, was especially fine. ,
ordinary type of musical
Ethel Louise Harrison, the
basso cantante, Frederick
J AN CHIAPUSSO
Jan Chiapusso artist pianist, proved a sensation with his brilliant, broad and vigorous style.
a , -
Every number was played as only an artist and a master can play it.
MCDONALD BIRCH -
McDonald Birch, magician, presented an enjoyable evening of awe inspiring mystery., V Mr.
Birch will be welcomed back .any time.
S RICARDO MARTIN E
Ricardo Martin, American tenor, took the place of Emil Telmanyi, violinist. Mr.. Martin
sings with smoothness and ease and colored his presentation with a striking personality. He
was ably accompanied by Eleanor Freemantel.
DE MARCO HARP ENSEMBLE .
The Harp Ensemble, under the direction' of Miss Elena DeM-arco, was composed of the
unusual combination of violin, cello and three harps. The artists of this ensemble group were
Miss Edith Salvi, harpist, Velma Grimm, violinist, Evelyn Flizikowski, vocalist and harpist,
Mildred -Lewis, harpist, and Hans Zaldauf, cellist, manager and musical director.
MINNEAPOLIS SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA A
On April 20, the Minneapolis Symphony Orches-tra appeared in Aberdeen for the first time
since 1919. Since that time they have changed directors, Henri Verbrugghen being the present
director. The orchestra was composed of sixty pieces. As a feature part of the program the
management presented Marie Tiffany, soprano, from the Metropolitan Opera Company. This
musical event was a fitting climax to the many excellent programs presented at N. S. T. C.
this year, and it was thoroughly enjoyed.
THE COFFER-MILLER PLAYERS
The English Department sponsored the Co-Her-Miller Players again this year This group
of players makes a practice of presenting standard plays in a finished and polished manner 110
high schools and colleges. ,
Gammer Gurtons Needle' is' a ,quaint and laughable farce-comedy of sixteenth century
England, when needles were a rarity. -
"The Miserf' by Moliere, is centered around asingle character, a miser who tries to keep
up his social position with the least expense possible. The humorous andidramatic sit11H'fi011S
were brought out by most excellent acting. '
The English ,Department was especially successful this year in their enterprise and the
excellent support of the student body indicates a desire for high class entertainments. ,
A Q S
I 170 I
I ll. vw
fi PASQUE 2
CCEAST lS WEST,,
d th direction of Rob Roy Hardin, produced Hlilast
if , I 'r College un er C I- l .
. X?!2St3laT111,eiJgng lg,-gggxay triuihph. Girls dressed in Chinese costumes as ushers, lighted
lsapanese lanterns, burning incense, created a fitting at'm05P.hCfC f01'.Th15 U'UlY OTQGIUHL Pl3Y-
And the setting was made still more interesting by the ChHIII111'1g Alfleflflan plot fufmmg Y Tough
ihe lay M The play was arranged in three acts and a very effective prologue. The twenty-three
Characters were carefully selected and capably depicted the roles in the play. The leads were
taken by Helen Guhin, Glynne Shiiilett, Durward Westervelt a
nd Karl Hansen, all amateurs of
. - VEDA FROTHINGER
. . i.
Sing Song Girls in Prologue ' 4-
- Attendant on Love Boat -
Proprietor of Love
Billy Benson -
Lo Sang Kee ,-
A . Hop Toy -
Ming Toy -
Chang Tee -
1 E Servant - -
James Potter, -
Charlie Yong -
pr Mildred Benson -
l ' Tlzornus - - - FLOYD COCKING
Y Andrew Benson - JAMES BONE
A Miss 'Fountain - - ETHEL MATTICE
Mrs. Davis -
Mr. Davis -
THE STYLE SHOW
The Women's Self Government Association added another bright leaf to its laurel wreath
as sponsor of one of the finest Style Shows ever staged at the college. The purpose of the
affair was to demonstrate concretely before the young men and young women of the school
the proper style of dress for various occasions. About sixty men -and women took part in the
program and the proper styles for negligee, morning dresses, sport wear street wear afternoon
dresses, dinner dresses and evening dresses were displayed. 3 ,
Sp-eclal .stage decorations and an artistic background provided the proper atmosphere. The
committee in charge of.the stage was Beryl Del-Iaven,' chairmang Louis Rahskopf and Floyd
Cooking. They were assisted by other members of the Art Department.
J The Iclomcmittee in charge of the entire show was Pearl Yeager, chairman, Melba Turriff,
uanxta en. erson and Hope Foght. Praise and appreciation are due these young Women Wh0
worked so tirelessly to m-ake the event a real Success
Miss Martina Andersen, President of the W. S. G.. A., in her usual pe-ppy manner welcomed
the spectators and also bade them adieu at the close of the program. V I
I 172 1
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IAQ ' 1: I
as 's r' E
THE 1915 POPULARITY CONTEST
Schoolis Greatest Asset--Merteigz Hasse, gifvlelyn 343151, Mal-tY Anderson, Clair Willson, Beryl
D Ha en, Gale Finley, Alma ag eson, i 1-am ru ln.
Best CAI!-Qround Man-Me,-ten Hagge, Jack Evans, Mlke Close,VCharles Dokken, Frank Remde,
E'Mll,G'gPl'. A ,
Best rillel-lflrtotizrzg Wfiaciritaii-Evndliin Mara, Mildred Anderson, Bernice Evans, Beryl DeHaven,
A anda Clausen, Alma Eagleson.
M ostnSturlious-William Grulm, Beulah Burdick, Mildred Crowley, Beryl DeHaven, Charles Water-
, Bertha Ronnie. . ,
Mogalleliable-Beryl DeHaven, Merten Hass-e, Alma Eagleson, Gale Flnley, Evelyn Mara, Pearl
Yeager. I. I n
Most Popular W oman-Martina Anderson, Beryl DeHaven, Marla W1ll1HH1S,
Most Popular Man-Jack Evans, Martin Andersen, Camille Rousseau, Curtls Westover, Merten
Hasse, Ernie Moeller, James Bone, Ellis Close. 1
Most Beautiful W Oman-Hope Foght, Alma Eagleson, Edna Dunker, Harriet Hafey, Adalyne
Valentine, Georgia Hager, Virginia Gray.
Hanalsomest Man-Martin Anderson, Charles Dokken, Glynne Shilflett, Fred Nelson, James Bone,
M-ahlon Jones, Russell Taylor.
Best Prospective Teacher-Beryl DeHaven, Clarence Wilcox, Margaret Seymour, Lucille Adams,
Beulah Burdick, Carl Schwarz, Ernie Moeller, Bernice Evans, Charles Waterman.
Best Man Athlete-J ack Evans, George Palmer, Charles Dokken, Camille Rousseau, Willis Welch.
Best Woman Athlete-Nora Staael, Amanda Clausen, Evelyn Mara, Madge Turner.
Worst Woman Hater-Engmann Hafnor, James Bone, Charles Dokken, Merten Hasse, George
Worst Man Hater-Beulah Williams, Pearl Hemphill, Margaret Seymour, Maria Williams, Monica
Wittiest-"Soh,i Westover, Karl Hansen, Fred Nelson, James Bone, Marty Anderson, Mary Good-
Most F ickle-Mahlon Jones, Fred Nelson, Frances Farrell, Lucille Lind, '5Sob" Westover, '4Mike',
Close, Edith Dittman. .
Biggest Blujj'-Carl Schwarz, Wilbert Schwarz, Gale Finley, Fred Nelson, Clair Willson, Joe Joint.
Noisiest-Wilbert Schwarz, Iowa Kidd. Carl Schwarz, '4Sob". Westover. Karl Hansen.
Most Bashful Man-George Palmer, Fenton Stewart, Otto Gruhn, Carl Hafnor, Willis Welch,
John McLaughlin. '
Bes6lBlusher-Fred Kibler, George Palmer, William Gruhn, Roy Hanlon, Clifford Sanders, Ruth
Broaclest Grin-Clair Willson, Camille Rousseau, Ernie Moeller, Hinrick Hannesson, "Solon West-
over. Hannah Swenson. U '
Teacherfs Pet-Birdell Hazle, Wilbert Schwarz, William Mueller, Carl Schwarz, Hope Foght,
Best Naturecl-"Sch" Westover, Camille Rousseau, Bernice Evans, Melba Turriif Clair Willson.
Best Campus Organzzatzon-Leadership, Girls, League,-Y. W. C. A.,
Schoolis Greatest Asset-Dr. Foght, Dean Seymour, Mr. Wray Mr. Pryor Mr Lindberg Mr,
Crawford. 7 7 ' D'
Most Reliable-Dean Seymour, Dr. Scurr Mr Wray Dean Sipple Mrs r"011j 'M' M 1t
Triangle, Monogram, Masquers.
1 - , , . C- ns, 1s-s ou on.
Most Popular Man-Dean Seymour, Mr. Wray, Mr. Speelman, Mr. Lindberg Mr Grace Mr Hardin.
Most Popular Woman-Mrs. Helgeson, Dean Moulton, Mrs. Barnes Dr':Scurr Mrs, Collins Dr
Kepler, Miss Hager, Miss Smith. i ' 5 ' ' '
Most Congenial-Mrs. Barnes, Mr. Braithwaite. Dean Sipple Mr Wra Mr Lindberg My
H wright, M1-. Jensen. ' ' ' Y, ' t D' '
andsomest Woman-Mrs. Helgeson, Miss Hager, Miss il ' ' '
Hrmrlsomest Man-Mr. Hardin, Mr. Root, Mr. Hill, Mr.viG1i2iS?S, MISS Stephenson, MISS Stanley.
Hardest Professor-Mr. Onsgaard, Mr. Root M: W D i
2 , P , 'U ' 0'
Miss Grimes, Mr. Jensen, Mr. Paulu. 1 my San ryor' Dr Malmbels, MT- COHIUDC:
Most Clever-Mr. Grace, Mr. Wright, Mr. Wray, Mr. Seymour
Peppiest-Mr. Mills, Miss Carson, Mrs. Helgeson, Mr, Speelmah, Mr. Braithwaite
28551 lllllll I Illlll IIIIIIIIII
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Bernice Evans Silent Harold Entertainer To read 0 At the clubs
Theodora Cross Pretty and petite Hloyl' Being sweet .To be shorter Mr. Leiglitoifs
' B. ..
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ALMA Mgrrmm HMM0 Tum,
Une, all NXH1.r1,e.fo+3
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Akmd Mdxwf had XO H1641 Hall' JIO 'H70fL0ll'I"mOH1f1,Y
1 olwar Vo wzli ondb' Img Hoy Pfdlfda Wh A vom bOJlh Hrong
and dear Ka, have Marc! Nay darnon Cdu and have,
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me rom naar and ar We wsu Jpvzad llvy Ama and va
V410 Moby name, Thov shall' be ovrgvsdmg sjrav'
Om- 4110 f Fung piaxmf dz, Q ITLQ6
YFOM H10 YLQHJ and praxraaff xmciwg
150+ 'on..H'efd have wel .f+amd,
Thou our M.o+l1.or :Hmou our pr-iclaf,
'lfzy .fcmf and ..clavgh.1-arf cull,
We xxlnll .ring 'Hy xOY'di.fYJf far,
We will'Jproad H151 jamw
And revere, 4-hy namez,
Thou JPIAH' be our' guxdnng .Har-
1 'ja I
. 1 ' '
r ' " ' 1 1
I . s n
'zl PASQUE le?
- , , , , .
WHERE TRADITION LINGERS AT N. S. T. C.
Watching the golden past is a delightful pastime, for snug in the bosom of.years gone by
are the vestiges of clinging memories and of emotions crystallized forever. Deep in the secluded
nooks of memory's garden is stamped the pattern of our yesterdays. And with it all comes an
inducement to linger beside those things which have become a joy forever.
Regardless of that intangible something which tradition harbors, critics may say that a young
school is making a mistake in harnessing itself to hide-bound customs. Whiatia young scnool
wants is not traditions nor acultural monumentsa'-rather it needs an inspiration and a faith
in its unrevealed destiny. Despite that protest "traditions like bald heads," have come to N. S.
T. C. and apparently they have come to stay. .
At the outset we hope for the good of future students that some things wlll not become
traditions-especially do we, refer to the Hinaugural bawl" which located our ear drums just be-
fore noon, March 4, l925g upon that quiet oasis, commonly known as the auditorium, Silent Cal
let loose upon us a jargon vividly punctuated. On the other hand prospective students would
do well to arrange for campaign literature on how to make the biggest buzz in political hives.
Spring elections are as sure as birthdays-they always come and they are always interesting.
But it is around bigger activities that certain traditions have sprung up. For instance, who
can imagine a Gypsy Queen chosen from any other branch of the human race save that which
assigns itself the name of "Brunette"? Again tradition bids us witness the snake dance on the
football field-troup upon troup of Gypsies wearing audacious patterns of ravishing lines and
colors as far as the eye can see: Once more the stage is set and we see the colors crash and
disappear as the red, yellow, and brown humanity amasses itself within the walls of our primitive
gymnasium. And yet, who among us would want to give up the lures and charms of our annual
Again We turn to the precedent which tradition has set for us relative to the day on which
the Pasque is given out. At that time in spite of-can we say handicaps-the Faculty try to
express their pleasure in the good society in which they find themselves. This is the one day
of the whole long year on which Faculty and students alike can sign their names without
paying cash. And best of all, tradition says, "No classes until after noon."
To pass on-there are other traditions which play a large part in the making of our college.
Among these we might mention the Senior and the .lunior playsg the Leadership play, the
Senior number of the Exponent as Well as the Leadership edition, the Senior picnic, the Senior
convocation, and .the Senior memorial, Hence it is that we can congratulate ourselves on
having just one big arrangement of things to be admired. And we have justly developed an
aptitude for advertising our many achievements. Many of our pranks are confessedly funny.
For instance what 'ftired Willie" does not enjoy the annual Junior take-off on the Seniors?
The Juniors, plumed concueitedly in bath robes and perky little caps make a happy contrast
to the staid Seniors in their caps and gowns. 7
Of great interest is the Senior memorial with its many associations Somehow the 'oi of
creation is wrapped up in many of our memorials on the campus. Aind we delicrht jul Efeir
creations as well as in their emotional appeal. D
In years gone by Rome said to Attila, NGet beyond Padua get bevond A u'1a 77 P ,ha S
we might re-echo the same refrain- by saying, 4'Get beyond tradifiolfi N S T C521 'd el hpt
would not l give for your yesterdays, my Alma Materl 7 i ' l i ' 7 'an yet W a
mmm I ml llll
925 '-G-5 2+ .QQ
THE KEY TO PASQUE PUZZLE NG 1 re
fThe solution will be published in the Ex ' 1 - - 0 9
ponent in tie neat future!
Q 10 lil 12 15 IIA- I
A unit of length CAbbr.l.
A sens-e organ.
The oflicial initials of this institution.
What dances at the Butterfly are to col'
Royal Navy fAbbr.l.
The greatest extra-curricular activity.
A tone of the musical scale.
A musical aggregation.
Position on a football team CAbbr.l.
A group of five Girls' League districts
What you were before you came to N.
S. T. C. A
Half of an em.
The Greatest Day in History.
The realm of a character in Ivanhoe.
A malicious giant in Teutonic folklore.
A great Irishman.
The Y. W. C. A. Cabinet CAbbr.l.
Another preposition. '
lnitials of a musical faculty member.
The Empire State CAbbr.l.
Four-fifths of an accident.
Our yell leader emeritus.
The Grand Old Building.
What the governor woulchft let us be.
The ambassador to N. S. T. C. from the
The word that distinguishes us from Madi-
son, Speariish, and Springfield.
A bony rod.
Part of the verb Hto bef,
ln such a manner.
The grade you get when you expect an
One-ninth of a yell.
Personal pronoun fObs.l.
The Y. Mfs sister.
The specialtv of the Girls' League.
What lots of men come here to uct.
One of the Southern States f.-Xhlnzl.
A prefix that means Snot normal."
The women's debate question.
Pertaining to a river in northwest llel-
5:Dearer to us than any other."
A man who was accidentally injurtg-tl on
the cam us last fall.
The folli we work for.
i nun """" ni ' ' ' V
gp. -'fi '1lPAso.u1-3 lf?
EXPONENT Jones THAT MADE Us LAUGH
How much the Y. W. and the Y. M. cleared
on the Orpheus Club Concert?
If the majority of students favor the point
If the student council will ever publish re-
ports of its meetings?
Why the Normalonians' don't sing in convo?
Little boy: "Oh, Mama, there must be a
circus in town."
Mother: 4'Hush, he'11 hear you. He's not
a clown: he's from Columbus College."
Mr. Root: 4'Willson. have you any rustic
furniture in your home?,'
Clair: "No, but live got -a log table in my
math bookf' .
Scene: At Goodale's Pharmacy.
Dorm C.: 4'Gimme a tabletf,
Mr. Remde: "What kind?"
D. G.: 'CA yellow one."
T. R.: uWhat's the matter with you?"
D. G.: "I want to write a letterf,
Convo. Speaker: "Long live the teachers."
Mr. Oates: I '6On what?"
Was there any necessity for the United
States to import a big gas bag like the ZR-3
iust at the beginning of the debate season?
. THE ETERNAL QUESTIONS
Where is Evelyn Hall?
Why is Orville Smart?
Who owns the Clifford Mills?
What turned Virginia Gray?
Why does Helen Hyde?
Et cetera. -February 17.
First girl: "Why are you afraid to go to
the Library everiings?,'
Second girl: HI heard the librarian tell
Miss Scurr that the ghosts had returned."
Fenton S.: HWacha gonna be doin' to-
V Ernie: 4'Studyin'.,'
Fenton: GI'm not doin' any thing either-
let's go to a showf,
THIS WEEICS HONOR ROLL
2. ............ , for originating the Holy-
. X ak
.Harriet Seymour: 'cLet,s start a secret so-
Iowa .Kidd: "All right: I heard a lot of
secrets 1n the library last nitef'
' -March 10. q
Palmer: uGee, I wisht I wuz in Mina."
Heine: c'If you wuz there you'd only wish
you wuz here."
Palmer: "Yeah Tha's why I wisht I wuz
A -November 4' n -October 14.
99? A ,
if nlulnunl ulnl xigfg mllllllll mu.. 'R
sea, -f er' QQ
PRIZES AND AWARDS
THE ISAAC LINCOLN MEDALS
Gold and Silver medals are given each year to the persons winning firstiand second places
in an all-school oratorical contest. The contest is endowed by Mrs. Isaac Lincoln of Aberdeen
- ' ' B ' Renz with his oration entitled
in memory of her husband, who was its originator. ' enjamin I , .
'6The Menace of Academic Tyranny," won first place in 1924. Daniel Manantan won the silver
medal with his oration, '4Philippine Independence." This year, Otto Gruhn was awarded the gold
medal for his oration, L'An Awakened Citizenryf' The second place was 'won by Peter Hofer.
. . THE GALLETT MEDALS
The sums of fifteen and ten dollars are given by Mr. D. C. Gallett, of Aberdeen, to the authors
of the two best short stories entered in a contest under the general supervision of the English
Department. The first prize was won in I9241 by Mrs. Edna Leimer and the second place by
Rudolph Ruste. This year ............ won first prize and ............ second.
THE LIGHTNER PRIZE
Mr. Dean Lightner of Aberdeen awards annually a prize consisting of a suitable set of classics
to the student who, in the judgment of the faculty, has used the best English in class work and
in conversation on and off the campus. Miss Beryl' Delrlaven was awarded the prize in l924g
this year it was given to ........... .. ..
THE SQD. L. C. MEDALS
The South Dakota Leadership Club awards gold and silver medals annually to the winners of
first and second place in a public speaking contest limited to subjects related to rural life. The
gold medal was won in 19241 by Miss Mary Mullen and the silver' medal by Leonard Sayler. In
1925 the prizes were won by ............... and ..............
THE THOMAS SCHOLARSHIP
Mr. Ivor Thomas, director of piano and organ in the music department, offers one annual
scholarship to the student of the junior, primary and elementary classes who shows the greatest
progress during the year. The scholarship was awarded last year to Marjorie McDonaldg this
year it was won by .....................
- , THE MATHEMATICS PRIZE
Each year the Mathematics Club gives a suitable prize to the student who, during the course
of the year, has .done the most outstanding work in the mathematics department. Charles Water-
man won the prize in 1924-3 this year it was won by ............
. THE ETHEL VOEDISCH PRIZE
Mrs- 3EthQl V0CdiSCl1, formerly of Aberdeen, is the donor of a prize consisting of a set of the
Musician s Library which IS given each year to the student who has made the greatest progress,
during the year in the department of voice instruction. The award was given last year to
THE LIONS, CLUB PRIZE I
The Lions Club of Aberdeen gives- a prize of 320.00 in gold to the ulettel. mann who in addi-
Aleta Koch. In 1925 it was Won by ........
tion to his athletic prowess has maintained the hi h 0 ' -
. ' g C I -
year. The prize was won last year by Wilbur D. Croslesfg ayTzSarSfbTi?.1IrSh1p lankmg for the
THE PRESIDENTS PRIZE
A suitable prize is awarded annually to the member '
. f th ' ' -
pipe organ department who has shown the greatest ability? ande1:I1ilT:1?gS.SC1?1fi0Ll2htl1S tifanoea?
The prize was won in l924 by Helen -and Portia Sarvis. This year it wbas awal-dedbtsu e Y l
I THE KAPPA DELTA PI MEDAL
The local chapter of Kappa Delta Pi national hon
, , orar d ' - .
medallat commencement t1me to the member of the sophorihoieuczliitslgnwliocletylq pjqsejms 0 golld
following five qualifications: Scholarship. Fellowship, Character Achievemo Ilan Sd gg we 111.5112
medal was awarded last year to Evelyn Marag this year it was given to en , an ervice. 'lu
23 ---. ......-..........-..
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9 U 'N hose life was a wllllng SGCFLICICB
'KVI' DSG? Milo Trloffxer of mmol "
I -,Jani 11056 SITUIP 19 mg 11355 5. P51-dd,153 P
P6 FJVWU UGG? MHS moihor of mmol
Your lulldbws sllc-mood
Qcfgxg mg babg fears '
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1 6,50 all mg ohmldxsh iears ,
- oar love was mg com-
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us 4. Q" wear Milo mojchor of mms I
Lf. i noffablg pafiorfu calm serene 4
o 1995? Wills mofher of mme
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Q, 1 QCD ICSC-31319 Emil 108 1 15 . .
gow' loved form ggg
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-ei PASQUE 2' L
SENIGR CLASS WILL L
I f 1925 of the Northern State Teachers, College, do on this fifth day of
We, the Senior c ass o I 8,1 .E this our last will
June in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred twenty-five, afflx OUT 5 '1 0 1
To the Faculty
F.. ' T 1, beloved faculty We leave our good will, personal grudges, and sweet memories.
Sgfiad. OTQUOUI dean and advisor Mr Pryor, we leave our class record book, and our Gypsy
. ' 7 '
I ARTICLE II .
To the Classes
First: To the Juniors, class of '26, we leave our worries, troubles, trials, and tribulations, and
the resolutions drawn up and bequeathed to us by the class of 24.
Second: To the Sophomores we do, without any pang of regret, bequeath our front seats
in convocation. May they occupy them as regularly and as solemnly as we did.
Third: To the Freshmen we do bequeath an endless number of notebooks, and good ex-
amples of our worthy conduct in classes and on the campus.
T , ARTICLE III
Individual B equeathments
Gale Finley leaves his dignity and ever-ready vocabulary to Sob Westover.
Carl Schwarz, Bernice Evans, and Byrl Stephenson leave their .ability in bluiiing and their
pep to Beryl Del-laven.
Marty Andersen leaves all her respo-nsibilities to whomsoever is so unfortunate as to follow
her as President of the W. S. G. A. , I
Ernie Moeller leaves his vast knowledge of Spanish to Mr. Manantan.
Lorna Graeber and Mary Moran leave all their extra credits to the Junior who needs them
most at the end of next year. , '
Clifford Sanders begs' us not to forget his red hair. He says hels tired of it and so he wishes
to leave it to 'LRosie', Hall. '
Margaret Seymour leaves her Ford to the 4'Pups.'7
Maria Williams leaves her extensive knowledge of chemistry to Chas. Waterman.
Robert-a Bassett, Corinna Bickel and ,Iulia Haehner leave their ways with the teachers to
Wilbert Schwarz, hoping that he will use them as well as they have.
Hope Foght leaves her singing ability to .lud Rousseau. c
Hazel Glenny and Birdell Hazle leave the s-econd table to the right in the library to the
rest of the school.
Iiatherine Sanders, Amanda Clausen, Charles Hohman, Huld-ah Olson and Gale Finley leave
their experience as debaters to Martin Anderson. i
Roy Fetter and Charles Doktken wish to leave their numerous positions on the campus to
Clarence Wilcox and Ted Rerndenwish to leave all Gypsy Day experiences and memories to
Mr. Pryor and the Gypsy Day committee. hoping that they will rofit f h
Marion Kelly leaves her Latin knowledge to the pre-normal st1?dents.mm em
We, the class of 1925 of the N th St T h ' We - '
Pryor to be executor of this, our ljalst eylrxill aziitdstesiiggc-ills. Couebei do heleby appomt Dean C.
eg C5ie11ed3 Trrr SEN'1on CLASS, 325.
55'-ff 7 'T 'Q 'il ls .gg
' 'YW' ' ' Q
'ON THE SIDE LINES n
Taking it all in all, this has been a glorious year. My one big Krab Comes from
having to write this article as a closin act-or father
YOU know There HFC a l0t Of thingsgthis year that you di 1:p4ll2Ia,l1i,'tfclErglJlTedl3out
ViZ3 OUT Choice for GYPSY and Pageant QUCC113 Our athletic and debate teams' the
Exponent, and the conduct of the student body as a whole. I
But just think of the things we HKan Krabf' viz:
1. The way girls dress. . .
A 2. The way girls don't dress.
3. Smoking QI don7t-Krabi.
' 4. W. S. G. A. regulations.
5. Dorm rules-all of 'em. .
6. Absence of men at N. S. T. C.
7. Compulsory attendance at convocation.
8. Late fees.
9. South Dakota Legislature.
A 10. HDorm" eats. fFish, saurkraut, etc.D
11. Exams. CWill we have them always?j ' A
12. The idea that school is primarily to attend classes.
13. Radiator and bench sheiks and shebas.
14. Failure of faculty to attend games and recitals.
. Lack of power for student council.
. Lack of traditions. ' .
17. lVlr. Wrayos persistent habit of so much outside reading.
18. People who 'cspongev your Pasque.
19. People who borrow and never return fWO11d6IfUl accomplishmenti.
20. c5We wonder if our sheiks are dumb, ,
Or if they just donit know,
How our girls compare the line,
Of Dick, and Ed and .loefw 0.
. Library conduct. flVlrs. Barnes insists on this one.j,
. Senior College regularity of attendance at convocation.
23. The night-watchman's eagle-eye
241. The 'cClick77 who try to run things. f.lust had to put this in.j
25.,Our campus morality squads. A
26. That our HY7' hut is so small that it can't hold the crowds we have at MY"
27. Our Alma lVlater.
28. Our friends.
T I li li
lil ' . M- , I
1 1 -
.yu -fi '1IPASOtUEl9 -
il ' 7 '
Q il .
it ill. FACULTY MEETING
l , ESPECIALLY REPORTED
2 I . -
.T I - . . 4.10.
tl Pl : D. F ht' r e tion room. Time. Tuesday afternoon at i
lt DrElcI7'oghtf HIII issndiff If:I0 and as we have '21 great deal Of 1mP01'lant busmliss to Eansactf
2 4 lk you will come to order. lVIr. Gerber, you will please close the dopr. Beforetvwe 221 eLh1f1gJIE1efQtIg11OrS
. v U serious business, I believe Miss Bulrnhamihas several petitions or our Mac ron g.
' l ' Miss Burnham: "I have a petition which calls for immediate action.
Dr. Foght: f'Read it, please." , . . .. .
, l Miss Burnham: MI hereby petition the faculty of N. S. T. C. for tge pr1v1lege of petitlonlnig
gp that my incomplete, which I 41,012 before the Y. M. C. A. WHS C0H1PletCf ,.1m3Y fefglaan lncfgslpdei
until completely incomplete. I give. as my reason for this 1'CCIUe5'f.mY 31 ure 10 I1 mY ll en
H? fl Activity ticket which has been missing since the last time I used 1t. I 7,
Ili Signed, Losta Kmark.
it Dr. Foght: NGentlemen, what is your pleasure?H
it Prof. Collinge: HI move that the petition be granted."
lit Prof. Onsgard: "I object. I think this is a serious matter and that We should not come
to a hasty conclusion." I
l Prof. Boot: '4It seems to me that the proper method of disposing of this and .all similar
.l cases, is to ........................... " v
ill! 2 Dr. Foght: 'CDO you make that in the form of a motion?,'
Prof. Root: '4No, it was a suggestion as a Way out of a serious difficulty."
l Mr. Sipple: "I think there is already a rule in the catalog governing just such cases."
1. I 4 l I
fgl' Dr. Foght: uCan you help us out, Mr. Crawford?" -
.ai I n . ' . , .
fi I gl Mr. Crawford: 'cThe rule Mr. Sipple means, refers to cases Where the petltioner asks to
continue his incomplete until it is completely completed. Miss Kmark, Wants hers incompleted,
5f 9 fl completelyf'
flif Mrs. Collins: "Dr. Foght, do you have any idea what Wo-uld be the attitude of the Board
:gli ft of Regents or the down-town people?"
qf'1 ,l Prof. Mills: "I am not familiar with the details' of this case, but I think that one Way to
Q 1 lf settle the matter would be to write to the city Where she attended high school." -
A l 'Prof. Paulu: c'If I am not mistaken, and I think I am not, this is similar to a case that
gi i f Q came up during the summer of 1919 when We gave the petitioner the right to withdraw her
it I . pet1t1on.', D I '
. Prof. Malmberg: 'GI do not think that the student deserves the severe criticism that Mr.
if? 1 Paulu has just expressed and I 1'esent,it."
ll l I 0 I
Qi I Prof. Grace: uWouldn't the s-tudent's standing in music have something to do with our
if I iii final action?"
V it Mrs. I-Ielgeson: '6She was always punctual at Gym." .
f it Dean Pryor: 'CI do -not Want to seem to be dictatorial, but it seems to me that a committee
of Deans and a committee from the student council could well get ,together on this matter.
il Traditions ought to be consulted: these may entirely change our reactions in the matterf'
9 it Dean Seymour: "Is there a motion before the house? I call for the questionf'
X , .
Dr. Foght: uThe motion before the house is to grant the petition. All those in favor signify
3 by the usual signf,
All: "Aye, Aye, Aye, Aye." I
K Dr.. Foght: 'Thoseiopposedg-It is carried unanimously. Is there any other matter which
.Q , you Wlsh taken up at this time? .
ii I Prof. Malcolm: 'LI move that we adjourn." l -
ll I 51 All: '4Second the motionf' '
. Dr. Foght: l"You are adjourned: but before you leave I want to remind you once more
55 that what we do at these meetings should not be discussed in. publicf'
UPASQUEH or 'tsWOLF"?
H ere's to the fighting Northern Wolf,
Courageous and clever, too-
How unfortunate that our annual is narned
For a weed of insipicl blue!
Here'sto the bravest flower that grows--
T he Pasque of heaverfs own huef
Shall we cast it asirle for a beast of the
W' ith virtues both frail anffl few?
Here's to a bigger and better book
Whatever the name may be!
May it faithfully picture the life of the school
Anal inspire more true loyalty.
THE NORTHERN WOLF
"""" ' '
53, -ai Pnsourz , T
Now the year is over and we can glance back over some real treats and good
times we had in convocation. Doyyou remember the day we eagerly awaited the
appearance of Dr. Foght and our First Lady upon theirureturn from Japan? It
surely was a grand feeling to see our own Prexy back again., even though we could
not adjust ourselves immediately to the disappearance of his mustache. The talks
he gave us later on ,lapan were mighty interesting as well as educational. l know
we never will forget the little incident he told about crossing that bridge, where he
secretly wanted to get down and crawl for fear of falling, can we ever imagine our
stately President in such a predicament?
Oh, yes! We mustnat forget our domestic squabbles. We always have to iight
out our troubles in front of the whole family. l believe Gale Finley has received
his veneer of oratory practising on our family in times of strife. Do you remember
when he rushed up to the platform and gave an extemporaneous speech on maintain-
ing the name of the Pasque? That was the time Carl Schwarz became eloquent
in his appeal to have the name of the Pasque changed to Northern Wolf. Other
people also argued the subject. lVlartina Anderson, Beryl Deflaven, Evelyn Mara
and Amanda Claussen squabbled over this issue. As usual the vote somewhat
checked the heat of the passion, but it7s by no means a' dead issue yet.
In connection with this, we are reminded of the Point System. Again Gale Fin-
ley looms into prominence, he and William Gruhn debated the question. We al-
ways did sort of regret that we didnlt hear the uchallenge debate" in convocation.
We never shall forget the radio program-not the one when we were supposed
to hear President Coolidge's message, but the Jazz Program-Station N. S. T. C.
broadcasting Lonnie Graceis Jazz Orchestra numbers. That's the day we all had
our first ushimmyingn lesson, 'cause we were supposed to sit still in our seats,
which was impossible. ,ludd's announcements are s.till echoing back and forth in
the old Ad. T '
We point back with pride when we recollect that 'we had student convocations
once a week. We are egotistic enough to insist that we sponsored some dandy ones,
too. Just think them over, and you will recall several fine plays, the J azz Band,
our scraps over the Point System and the name of the annual, and numerous musical
We always were enthusiastic at convocation and even had to be curbed at times
when over-anxious or exultant in anticipation of .what was to be done next. We
always maintained our sense of humor, too, because we sometimes clapped when it
was pretty hard for the faculty to see the joke.
Only one mystery remains-why should convocation be compulsory? When we
have fine programs all the time such aswe had this year the difficult h ld b
, , y s ou e
to keep us away. We believe we ought to charge the Freshies a fee for having the
privilege of attendmg convocations, so they will learn to appreciate thgm
sibly we might admit them on presentation of their student activity ticket 5 or pos-
ullllllll I uulmn.
L 1941 '
1 me he
' L AIC.
', 5. L.
,, . ,
f fxiih in
' fi U
1 if? 'V
N 2 'ie
as G! I9 .C
The buildings 'that now grace our campus
Like Rome, were not built in a day.
In the picture above you can see for yourself
'5Young Centralv-unfinisliecl-but l gay.
'A - - I I I l l I llllnlllu BQJ
553. -:L PASQUE P4
MAY 22, 1924
A warm sunny smile on the wide-spreading green,
A stir in the grasses, a voice in the trees
Of buds fairly bursting with joy to unfold
And fling their bright banners alive in the breeze,
For 'tis May, and the campus in wahening beauty
Breathes a hymn of devotion and broad sympathies.
The doors of the Ad building swing open wide
And a hustle, a scurry, a flurry, a shout,
A ringing of laughter, an outburst of glee
Fill the air with a clamor-"The new Pasque is out!"
W ith radiant faces, in colorful circles.
The youth on the lawn scatter gayly about.
A flutter of pages, a searching for pens,
An autograph now of the dear friends we've met
Who have shared our wild joys, and have smiled when we smiled.
, A wonderful day, perfect rapture! And yet,-
W hy carols the robin so sadly at dusk
That weird pensive strain that we cannot forget?
1 4-EDNA LEIMER.
H f' -X
MGTTOES FUR TI-IE YEAR
1. Hypocrisy is the deformed offspring of conscience.
2. Young Women should set good examples for men will follow them.
3. Four requisites for a manls social success: Car, good line, dancer, athlete.
fL1sted in order of importancej
4. Cure for love at first sight-a second look. '
. Our idea of Worthless extrava ' '
. gance is offerm some eo l enn for
h1s thoughts. g P P e a P Y
6. Oh, Wise is he who hath never made a mistake and admits itl
7. Most of our students aren't as dumh as they look-they couldnlt he.
8' Fortunate is he who not OUIY knoweth hiS eggs-hut also Where the nest is.
9. A woman should never tell la man anything, especially the truth,
-ii ai pnsoturz lr?
A I-IYMN OF HATES
I hate Conscientious Students-
They get on my nerves. i
They do all the optional outside reading
And make lengthy and verbose reports
On their reading when I am the sleepiest.
They hand in their notebooks before they are due.
They get "A's" and HExcellents" on their test papers
And argue with the instructor about g
The deeply hiddeiigmeanings of the questions.
They are the banetofthe campus and
The pet of the librarians.
They get on my nerves.
I hate Convocation Speakers-
They get on my nerves. ,
They are always- 'lpleased with the privilege
Of addressing so many prospective teachersf'
They always make fun of our shortage of
Men studentsg they say, HI went to Normal once myself."
If they have nothing to say, they do it so vehemently,
That I can neither study nor write a letter.
If they have something to say, they do it so meekly
That only the vacant Senior seats can hear.
They either say too much or
They get on my nerves.
I hate Faculty Members-
They get on my nerves.
They take a whole quarter to tell their pet jokes
And then give inhuman tests at the end of the quarter
They frighten you to death through the course
And then give no test at all at the end. '
They never attend any of the recitals, or plays, etc.,
And expect us to attend all such things. I
They make fun of us .at faculty meeting and
Are always talking about some brilliant student
Who was in school Hlast summerf'
They do three hours' work daily.
They are terribly over-paid.
They get on my nerves.
I hate the Bulletin Boards-
They get on my nerves.
They are always over-crowded except when
Something interesting is going to happen.
The thumb tacks are excessively adhesive,
The announcements -are either illegible or dumb,
good looking posters are always falling off,
important notices always get covered up.
bulletin boards are the
Only things on the campuslthat
Really work overtime. '
They get on my nerves.
Always jilled with noisy people-
Slaves of work and slaves of fan-
Bwt the great Emancipatofs picture
Smiles down on every one.
jp -ei PASQUE 2' 'Q
SOME UN WRITTEN LETTERS
M .ss FRANCES FARRELL,
Aberdeen, S. D.
Dear Fanny: - . u
I have been looking about for some time for some one to ass-ist me on my American tours
with the double piano work. I am confident th-at at last I have found the right party in you.
Name your own terms-I furnish the pianos-you furnish the pep. Let me hear from you
without delay. A
M. PADEREWSKI, Poland.
MR. GALE FINLEY,
N. N. I. S.
Deer Finley, I ,
Have been wanting to congratulate you for sometime on your successes in the forensic line.
It's really a shame that you and I must waist our talent on the college but their seams to be no
other field open at present. I understood someone to say you were -a direct descendent of
Patrick Henry and I just want to say that the old boy would have to' talk some to beet you,
kid, youlre good!
MR. CLIFFORD SANDERS, Pres.
Senior Normal School.
Dear Sandy: -
Would you mind passing the word along to your fellow Seniors that the faculty has decided
to occupy the front seats in chapel themselves and it Will, therefore, be unnecessary for the
Seniors to attend hereafter? If any of the group insist on attending, a few seats are s-till avail-
able in the balcony. Let me get your reaction on this at an early date.
Respectfully yours, A
' H. C. PRYOR.
c. o. The Gym
Just wanted to take this opportunity to tell you that the training .rules are off from now on
until the end ,of the season. Why inconvenience ourselves to Win a few games? Eat all and drink
. . , . . .
anything, anytime.. Don t go to bed nights if you have anything else to do. And don't bother to
come to practices if you have a date. A short life and a merry one-from now on.
Yours for the Conf. Champ.,
EIARTY ANDERSON, Pres.,
W. S. G. A.
Dear M arty:
After having thought the matter over conscientiously, I wonder if in the interest of personal
liberty, we ought not to abolish the By-laws of the Association and let each girlis conscience
be het guide? I am quite sure this plan would work successfully. Will .appreciate your opinion.
Very truly yours,
' DEAN ELLA MOULTON.
I 200 J
5299 -gi' pAig'UE Eg' gi
, Q 4.
e-I J Vt' , Aff
J s g
-"""" sNAU'GH4l'Y S Neve, my ', NHUGHTYS
B V5l'Yx7.C-BYx'1' you be Qood cgi- We bv1"l'G?r-fL9 .H
Headline in Minneapolis Journal-'cWhite Elephants Becoming Commonf' Yes,
We have a Student Council, too.
Dorma: 64Well, let's .goto bed. ls everything shut up for the night?'7
n Roommate: Wllhat depends on you-everything else is."
lack: '4What are you doing?', '
Mike: uljracticing my laugh for Mr. Grace's next storyf'
. vc Tr
First Boob: HI heard you said I was a boobfg
Second Boob: 64Well, you wouldn't be boob enough to think I was boob enough
to think you were boob enough to think I was boob' enough to say a thing like that,
WOL1ld you, noW?"
. Y rr'
Northern State Teachers' College
vox. xxn ABERDEEN, SOUTH DAKOTA. May zo, 1925 No. 303
--Li 1926 Pasque
Appears On Schedule Time It-'
HUGE FRAME-UP UNEARTHED
Student Council Makes Searching
A massive politica.l scheme was un-
earthed by tl1e student council when
they followed certain clues and dis-
covered that Merten Hasse, Martina
Andersen, and Evelyn Mara were can-
didates as president of the Freshman
class. These candidates desired other
oflices to add to their list and conse-
quently all were striving for this great
CContinued on page 85
College Prof. Publishes Book
After many months of research, of
testing, of toil. E. M. Paulu has pub-
lished a companion book to "Remedial
Teaching." The new book is "Re-
medial Measures for Lovers." It is a
knockout among books. It is filled
with heart - dripping, soul - gripping
statistics of the Corcoran-Evans case,
the Rice-Walsh romance, and many
other campus romances. It is to be
used in all of Mr. Paulu's classes. If
you haven't received your copy, send
in two gum wrappers and a two cent
stamp to cover cost of mailing.
Results of Big Survey
Prof. F. Malmberg, Director of Bu-
reau of Research, has recently pub-
lished a statistical report about his in-
vestigations on "What N. S. T. C. stu-
dents like most." The following items
are of vital interest to us as represent-
ative of our chief interests:
56.9 students-convocation announce-
3 students, 30 faculty members-con-
163 students-dormitory cooking.
Wilbur Schwarz-Section A.
Mike. Sob and Judd-hall radiators.
Profs. Grace and Paulu-1896 Joke
Dr. Scurr-a. large pile of themes.
Martina Anderson, Merten Hasse-
the Point System.
The Exponent is a great ilweniion
For the school gets all the fame,
The printer gets all the money,
And the class gets all the blame.
At the commencement exercise Dr.
Foght awarded the annual scholar-
ships to various deserving students.
The Home Economics Award was
given to Lucille Lind because of her
remarkable dislike for being upon the
street and her adaptability for staying
The Root Make-up Prize of 250 was
divided evenly between Catherine
Rudy, Marion Corcoran, and Edith
The Lightner English Prize went to
Curt Westover as a recognition of his
extensive vocabularyl Sob plans to
write a book. "My Vocabulary," or
"How Gum Chewing Develops Public
Speaking Ability." ,
Frances Farrell received the Presi-
dent's music prize because she has
shown greatest ability in jazz playing.
Twenty Years Ago Today
Billy Oates appeared in anew derby,
a red tie, and a forget-me-not button-
Henry Onsgaard appeared in long
trousers. Which are in keeping with
his hair and legs.
Hughie Pryor flunked his Freshman
English exam. That is why he. fell
off his velocipede when crossing main
street and was almost run over by a
team of oxen.
Little Alonzo Grace had a birthday
party. His guest's were Dot Hooper,
Dottie Hager, Helen Scurr, Freddy
Braithwaite, Marg Kelley, ,Jennie Hel-
sreson, Cliff Mills, Andy Wray, Robbie
Hardin, and Jakie Speelman.
Dates for Martin Anderson
Crowned as the king of handsome
men, Martin Anderson declares that
it is almost impossible for him to keep
his dates straight. The girls flock
around him in numbers. Charles Dolc-
ken, Russell Taylor, and Prof. Hill
are noticeably glum about this vic-
tory of Martin's.
Enrollment Records Broken
In tabulating statistics for the 1924
term, Registrar Crawford announced
that the enrollment records were
broken in the fall. t'Ja.net broke
them, just as I went to put them on
t'hedphonograph," explains Mr. Craw-
HELL 'BENT FOR HEAVEN
Shakespeare's Play Presented by
Sunday, April 1, the Masquers, the
Studio Club, and Theta Alpha Phi,
leading dramatic clubs of N. S. T. C.,
presented the Victorian tragedy "Hell
Bent for Heaven." This play is the
best by William Shakespeare, the
greatest of all dramatists, novelists,
essayists, journalists, and vers libre
poets. Act I was presented by Theta
Alpha Phi, as they are the most an-
cient of these organizationsg Act II
was presented by the Masquersg since
the Studio Club is the youngest of the
three clubs it was given the arduous
task of playing Act III to a tired, dis-
gruntled audience. The clubs did ex-
ceptionally well and they should be
given praise for their ability to evoke
roars of laughter and gushes of tears.
Durward Westervelt as the Nordic
hero, Olaf of Turkestan, played the
leading role with much vigor and .ro-
mance. Fred Nelson as the Italian
villain, Percival O'Too1e, played the
heaviest role with great delicacy and
emotion. The leading feminine part,
Bridget Stanislawsky, the British suf-
fragette, was exceptionally well han-
dled by Edna Dunker. The leading
comedy parts were presented by Mer-
ton Hasse, Eva Cross, and Donald
CAST OF CHARACTERS
fListed according to beautyl
Olaf of Turkestan Durward Westervelt
Bridget. Stanislawsky .... Edna Dunker
Percival O'Toole..1 ....... Fred Nelson
The Tripletsq .................. Pauline
Wendell. Pearl Yeager, Iowa Kidd
John Stanislovitch Cmusicianl ......
- ..... .................. E rnie Moeller
Little Algernon. .......... Loyd Riplfgl'
Madame D'Aiers .......... Helen Guhin
Countess De-Shop ........ Virginia Gray
Duke B'Utcher .............. Ellis Close
The Dancing Master ..... Merton Hasse
The Teacher ................ Eva Cross
The Aviator .......... Donald Gambrel
The Butler, the Sheriff, the Grocer,
CContinued on page 85
All Names Withheld u
One of our faculty members who IS
a great radio fan, failed to return
home Wednesday evening. Early
Thursdav morning Mrs. ............ .
was awakened by a noise at the door-
She discovered her husband fiddling
away at the door knob. "What are
.Y0l1 doing. .... ?" she magna irata ill-
Glllred. "P'shh! I'm tuning in for
Milwaukee-great city l "
' Waves, th
ff' -Nam Phi?
Lf 5- S- I. ca
R l"'f'dF "Hell
"tl DH! is tha
wi WTS libri
'mill bl llnela
W,-46 EBM 311.
15.13055 Act H
Wgzbl of lhe
1 To 1 bred, dig
Ee dld ex.
T5 sh-and he
171557 to evoke
7 u Nordic
any pinned the
an mr and rn
l ne Lie lmlian
mf. pinyed lhe
-na -ieicnry and
: fdlflllld pad.
if Brfnh nn-
: 1.1: well han-
' Eze lending
fvifrl bf llfr-
,U , T lrrell
'I Q51 my
' 571 W'
llll3'H , 1-
rd :ml V
l '. rfllll
' A ,-F gl lf
" -I ffl
.Y Q- ,,
- THE CAFETERIA
We've complained at the prices anal Mcrabbecln on the food
But it's all just a part of the game, '
For we know- it's all right-so clean, cheap and white-
Anzl we're proud of the 'cCafe" just the same.
llllllu llllllm 5 .3
3.9, '11 PASQUE lr?
A DAY IN SPAIN
By JULIE LOBA COLLINS
Out of a continuous series of interesting days following each other in happy
succession, I think of one especially that will always be clear and distinct pictures
in my memory. Every traveler to Spain goes to Granada to see the Alhambra and
its less famous but equally beautiful neighbor the Generalife or summer palace of
the Moorish kings. So on a crisp clear morning after our regular Spanish breakfast,
upanecillas, y cafe con lechen-and goat's milk, too, let me remind you-with our
minds steeped in the legends of Washington Irving we set out. The Alhambra 1S
situated on a high hill overlooking the city and the vast plain and we find it' a good
steep climb. B-ut the way is made interesting by the varied sights-herds of goats
coming down the hill to deliver from door to door the day's supply of milk, shop
windows filled with gorgeous Spanish shawls or tempting lacesg or gypsy women
carrying large baskets of exquisite violets, fragrant and irresistiblep Once within
the gate we are in a veritable park, surrounded by beautiful great trees, and trailing
vinesg and no s.ound to break the stillness save the songs of the nightingales or the
constant murmur of falling water. Already we are repaid for our efforts, but we
continue on past a great old fountain till we come to the gateof Justice. Dutifully
heeding all the information and instructions of our guide book we proceed to the
top of the hill, noting the many interesting and historic spots and finally we enter
the Alhambra itself. Why try to describe it? A series of courts opening one into
another--the architecture, the decorations all Moorish and bespeaking centuries
gone by. We find it all exactly as it should be-the court of the Myrtles, the court
of the Lions, etc.-all perfectly satisfying to the mind and to the eye. We pass from
room to room and in each one our guide gives us the legend of that especial room.
He shows us the froom where Washington lrving sat 'while writing his stories of this
lovely spot. We hate to tear ourselves away g we feel that only frequent visits and
long will satisfy us, will make it belong to us as We would have it. lt is a goodly
walk from the Alhambra to the Generalife, but a beautiful one. We walk between
rows of tall dark cypresses., there are violets and other wild flowers at our feetg
here and there are orange trees with their golden fruit and in every direction a
superb view. The fascinating thing to me in the Generalife is the beautiful Moorish
gardens-a series of little courts or gardens, all at different levels and joined by
rustic fsteps. We are told that the Moors were especially fond of water, and par-
ticularly the sound of running waters, and we have every evidence of it here. Each
court has not one fountain but several and everywhere we hear this water running.
There is one place where the balustrade is topped by an inverted tile and through
this the' water runs down from the garden above. We are deeply impressed by the
sense of beauty of that old civilization, and by their skill in so building and planning
as to leave us after these centuries such examples. of their art.
I 204 I
- 'Hr the
52. el le
3 ' war' '
A PAGE FROM THE CATALOG
Requirements for Bachelor? Degree in Education
Required Work: Each student expecting to receive a degree must take the fol
1. Dean Pryor's advice. CTime to be arrangedj
2. Convocation-a three-hour-a-week lecture course. Q . 0
3. Stair climbing-a prerequisite to all courses but especially for Chemistry,
Physics, Speech, Modern Languages and English. .
lVlajor: ln addition a major must be selected from any one of the academic
groups. A major shall consist of not more than 30 nor less than 45 hours of work.
Minor: A minor must be selected from each of the groups. None must beivery
closely related to the major. A minor cannot be more than 241 hours, exceptlng a
foreign language which must be less. than 10.
Free Electives: Any electives for which special fees are not assessed are free
electives. Students will find these useful in keeping down expenses.
Grades: Examinations are held in all subjects. only at the end of the quarter.
The result of the examination multiplied by the daily grade, determines the final
grade which is recorded as follows: Q .
MA" C9111-1003 indicates that the student has tried to get out of as muchaof the
course as possible, showing enough initiative and ingenuity to escape with less. than
"BW C86-935 indicates that the student had good intentions but because of ath-
letics, debate, dramatics, or other outside work, is unable to do himself justice.
"C" Q78-855 indicates a superior student who has entered into too many argu-
ments with the instructor.
'CDW Q70-775 indicates either that the student has allowed such activities as
fussology to interfere with his educationg or that the instructor has allowed personal
feeling to influence him in giving his grades. - g ' '
No grades are given below 70. A - C j
OTHER IMPORTANT REGULATIONS
1. Cal As soon as roll is taken in a class, the instructor shall report in person,
immediately, each absence to the wife of the dean in whose school the fortunate
youth is enrolled. A
fbj A total of ten unexcused absences in one quarter shall be sufficient to entitle
the student to promotion into the Senior College: if he is already of Senior College
rank, he shall be given a position on the faculty. , ,
2. It is the policy of the school that students, especially those of college rank,
are expected to have at least one failure: and that certificates and degrees will not
be granted to students who have no failures on their record. A
' 3. Absences from convocation will be excused for the following reasons:
fal Death. ' '
fbi Accident or illness.
fel Relatives arriving on 10:00 o'clock lVl. 31 St. L. 0
fdj Long distance telephone call.
I When reporting for excuse, give index letter of excuse to bg used. N0 Others
will be accepted. If you were absent for some other reas ' h
four which most nearly resembles your case.
011, g1VC t e one of the above
' THE SUNPARLOR
Many indeed are the girlish feet
That have danced upon this' floor-
How very much happier those times would have been
If, of men, there had been a few more!
'i A f mm 6
gg, 41 1 is QQ
BEDTIME TALES FOR' TINY Tors j
Once upon a time when l wanted to have a little fun, l hippity-hopped into the
Chemistry lab where Wee Willie Waterman and .lolly .lohn Jensen and Baby Bobby
Neil were having a lot of fun about something. l just got out one of my little
Timmy Test Tubes and lit my pretty little Bunny Bunsen Burner. Then I put some
white stuff in my little Timmy Test Tube and held him in the fire till l could smell
the awfulest smell. Wee Willie Waterman and Baby Bobby Neil coughed and
coughed, but Jolly Johnny Jensen just went back into the stock yard where he keeps
his pencil sharpener. The boys coughed a lot but l just laughed, and ran away.
Now, tomorrow if you're all good children, I'll tell you all about how Wee Willie
Waterman drank a gallon of the old Silly Sulphuric Acid and lived happy ever after.
, II A
Once upon a time, the Wild Woolly Wolves were going to play a game with the
old Cocky Columbus boys. All the giggly little girls from the dormitory went skip-
skip-skipping down to the great big High School gym to see the game. The rough
old referee blew and blew on his whistle and threw lVlr. Bobby Ball up in the air.
Mild lVlike Close hit it over to Dear Darling Dokken. But the Cutie Columbus man
grabbed him away from Darling Dokken when old Rough Referee wasn't looking and
threw him up right through the' place where Bessie Basket lived. And so old Rough
Referee said Crafty Columbus had won the game. Then all the dear little dormitory
girls cried and cried till the Cocky Columbus bunch was drowned in tears. .And
now, tomorrow night, if the convocation speech doesnit run over the overdue' library
book, l'll tell you how the Wild Woolly Wolves ruined Redfield. ,
Once upon- a time when all the good little girls and boys were singing in chapel,
there was a dear little boy in the back of the room who didnit feel like singing.
He just wanted to shout. And so just as soon as Clever Cleva had waved her wand
for the music to stop, he ran quickly up on the platform and yelled and yelled and
yelled. And all the good little boys and girls clapped and clapped because he
sounded just like the usual old Charley Chapel Speaker. And even the funny 1-faculty
folks couldn't tell the difference. And now, tomorrow, if the dear little dormitory
girls don't eat too much coffee in the Coffee Shop, I'1l tell you how the Excellent
Exponent got that way. I
Once upon a time there was a great, big man named Father Foght who was
awfully well acquainted with a pretty little country girl named Rural Education.
And a long ways away there was a man named Joe .lapan who wanted pretty little
Rural Education to come keep his house in order for him. He .wrote 3 Sad Sad
letter to Father Eoght and asked him to please come to .loe lapanls farm and bring
little Rural Education along. '6Well, well,'7 said Father Eoght, when he had read
the letter, "who will take care of my nice Normal children if I go away off to
Joe Japan's farm?" ul'll look after the girls," said lVlother lVloulton' L'And I'll
take care of the boys," said Papa Pryor. And so Father Foght took little7lVIis5 Rural
Education away off to Joe lapan's farm and she liked ,loe so well She is Oin to
live there forever and ever and keep his pretty house in order. And nov? ifgthe
Northern Wolf doesnlt swallow the point system before tomorrow ni ht l'll t ll
you how Franky Flagpole grew to be so tall. g 7 e
I 208 I
qf A H141
we X' Off
bg g -4:11 PASQEE P+
IT I-IAPPENS TO THE MOST CONSCIENTIOUS
' When Time hangs heavy on my hands
And joys for which I look
Are leaclen-footecl, I just go
And take me out a book
From the Library. It just makes me laugh
To see the change take placeg
It acts justlihe the pistol sho-t
That signals for a raceg '
Old Time speeds up, the days rush past
Anal I'm no longer blue-
Anal when I think of the book, again
Itis long been 'goverclu-ef'
CORRECT THESE SEN TENCES
HAS long as you need the course for graduation, I see no reason why you can't
carry twenty hours this quarterf' said Mr. Crawford to the Senior as he enrolled.
wI'his is a reserve -book but donit inconvenience yourself about returning it.
Any time will be perfectly all right,'7 said Mrs. Barnes. ,
4'We arenit supposed to do this, but seeing as how you've lost your keys I'll let
you have your mail anywayf' said Mrs. Sipple pleasantly to the little dormitory girl.
HI will make no assignment for tomorrow in order that you may all attend the
basketball game," said a professor. V
c'Adopting the point system was the biggest mistake, this student body has ever
made," declared Martina Anderson. '
uYou should have returned from vacation a week ago but, being hlled with the
Christmas spirit yet, I wonlt charge you a late feefi beamed Secretary Oates to the
tardy enroller. i
'cThe Pasque this year is smaller and worse than ever beforefi said Mr. Lindberg
emphatically in his chapel announcement.
"Because I realize the need of a longer study hour, the lights will be left on
hereafter until midnight," announced Dean Moulton in a joint house meeting.
ccwell, if the Pasque flower is full of bugs the Wolf, they say, is full of fleasg
Iam glad we didnlt change the name of the annual," said Pearl Yeager to Carl
Asau is I
l THE DINING ROOM
6'We get so tireal of the same olal stuff,"
The plump lzlttle dorm girls say.
But on looking them over, yozfre sure to
:'Then, how clo you get that way?"
Jam, I -A
'iii -1l PASQUE IPD -QQ?
GGOSSIP OVER THE TEA CUPS"
uIt's so perfectly gorgeous to see you again after ten whole yearsf I exclaimed
upon seeing one of my old senior classmates. MDIO tell me all you know about our
old ccronies' and classmates? 9
HWell, you know that I .saw lVIartina Andersen in California? She has a beauti-
ful home and is happily married to the nicest man. She told me that Byrl Stephen-
son was married, too, and lived only a few blocks from her.
"Isn't it just wonderful that Corinna Bickel has been elected principal of the
New Junior High School at Sioux Falls? That is where Roy Fetter is superintendent
of schools, you know. - A
"I heard from Amanda Clausen the other day, of course you know she isnit
a Clausen any more. No, she lives in Chicago. She wrote that she had seen Etta
DeKraay, who is now an instructor at the University of Chicago.
wllhis world is small after all, isn't it? Charles Dokken is a candidate for
District Attorney of Chicago. He has been so successful.
c'You say that you bought thos.e stunning boots at Webb's new store, andfyou
saw Bernice Evans, too? I must see her while I am here. They have been most
prosperous, havenit they? ' l j j
uYou remember Gale Finley, and allof his glorious debating? Well, heis been
elected to congress. A We expect great thingsfrom him.
uOn my way back from Chicago I met Sylvia Friel and Birdell Hazle. They
both are instructing in the lVIodern Language Department at the University of lVIin-
nesota. Sylvia had just returned from Europe. They both looked wonderful. I
"Yes, Lorna 'Graeber is married, she married just a year after school was over.
I haven't heard from her recently, but she is very happy and her home is charming
with home-made furniture. .
uThe last I heard from Hazel Glenny she had just .returned from Egypt. Yes,
she has been helpingfdirect in some of the recent excavations thereQ never thought
sheid get so sidetracked from her beloved mathematics. .
"It was too bad that Charles Hloman was defeated for governor, but it is true that
he madea great deal of money in the South Dakota oil discovery. He is a splendid
business man, you know. I A
'4Aberdeen has grown, hasn't it, since you were here? I was so gladwhen they
elected Ernie, Moeller as head of our greatly enlarged commercial de-partment.
They move into their new building this year. '
ulVIary lVIoran? Why yes, she's married-married a member of the old Senior
Class-you can surely guess? They say that she just adores Washington, too.
uHuldah Oleson is teaching in the State of Washington-a very successful teacher,
and a decided credit to her Alma lVIater.
. "Yes, itis true that Frank Remde bought the new United Drug Company. Heas
just as good a scout as ever, too.
b NClifford Sanders andlliatherynr are both teaching, still. Clifford has recently
een appointed to a position as one of our Board of Regents. Isnlt that fine?
.uYes, Carl Schwarz has been married for several years. They have the most
artistic home. Carl ISHIT 1D the teaching. game any more. He has bought one of
the big state newspapers. C
alt seems as if most of the girls in our class have married. Margaret Seymour
I 212 1
T 'll the
U lr WET.
Hlid Efta Thompsvn 110th HTC- The last I heard of Margaret she was living in Florida.
Esta lives in Huron. U
44When.Clarence Wilcox. was asked to make a governmental survey of the schools
in the Philippines we were so glad. He is S0 d S
"Maria lives in Aberdeen. She is just as dear and popular as ever. Her husband
is a very successful lawyer, and much of his success is due, I know. to Marizfs
cl-ever ability as a hostess. '
Lela Agnew and Vera Bailey are at the University of Iowa, both very successful
leaders and instructors. S
'CI understand that Hope Foght has been singing in New York lately. She wrote
me that lVIary Lux and Helen lVIoe had opened a very .promising book store in con-
nection with the Teachers' College of Columbia University.
alt would be fun to have a reunion, wouldnit it? I was talking to Marian Kelly
about that the other day. She looks perfectly stunning. Yes, she manages the
'Marian Ltd. lVIodiste. Shop., Such a splendid business career she has had, too.
She is an exponent of the fact that a woman can have a career and a home, too.
c'Kathryn O"Connor astonished us all, but happily so, when she was elected to
the legislature. And did you know that Bertha Lindell was establishing and re-
organizing Leadership Clubs at ourllarge colleges and universities?
uDear Sister Perpetua is srtill the same lovable person that we all admired.
HI think I have told you about all of them except lVIr. Peterson. He is an in-
structor in Sioux Falls College, and was recently runner up for the National Tennis
Championship. - A
HIt's been lovely to seeiyou again and tell you about our class. l am afraid
it would be hard to- keep track of our Senior. Classes now. The college has certainly
grown. When we were there, there were only seven buildings and now there are
fifteen., They graduated a class of four hundred students last June. It hardly
seems possible, does it?
c'I.et us get together again, I am so sorry that you must take the next ,plane to
Sioux City. Come again, dear. Coodbyeli'
e erving of this because he has worked
THE SNAKE DANCE
59, -if PASQEE 24 'GQ
YOUR ALMA MATER WANTS YoU HQME 11011 THE
NEXT GYPSY 'DAY+OCTOBER 14, I 915
THE RAIN OR SHINE SMILE l
A tradition is an inspiring thing
And very much wonthwhile.
One of the best of the many we have
Is the old uRain-or-Shine-Smile."
If Gypsy Day turns: out rainy .
And we all hang around within
There it is, haunting us all the time,-
The old 'CRain-or-Shine-Smile's" grinq
When lifefs road stretches on before you
For many a weary mile,
Remember the slogan of Gypsy Day
And-'4Rain or Shine-Smileln
9 vs A
Hwgf Dorm 31145
CGDKJF Shand hom
-ei el pnsourz 19
' 'RAY' '
I 914-CALENDAR-1 915
22-Whoopie! The enrollment of another school year has begun. Many bewildered ufreshiesi'
try to understand what itas all about anyway.
23-Another day of registration-a mad rush of bigtand little sisters. Some of the old students
are here looking for "An Psychology and f'Principles of Ed".note books. I .
24'-Classes begin. The old and new faculty members made their bow. Dean Pryor 1S acting-
president. ' . .
25-Convocation again! Our Prexy is in Japan. We are to try to be ln our Seats OH time.
26-Exchanging of advice. Many drop cards. '6Guess lfll take History of Ed. next quarter,
Mr. Crawford." , d
27-The pastors from the Aberdeen churches greet us. We decide to go to church 'every Sun ay.
28-Y. W. C. A. reception. Real cooperation shown. A good program-and eats.
29-Y. M. C. A. have a stag party and watermelon feed.
30-First Exponent. News about Gypsy Day!
1-The big question: "Whois going to be Queen and Marshal of the day?,, .
2-World fiiers pass through Aberdeen. Campaigning for Gypsy D-ay. Pearl Yeager and Marion
3-Our Wolves lost game to Augustana College. f'Are we down hearted?" 'GNo! ! !"
4f-Much excitement. Gypsy day vote. Marion Corcoran elected Queen. Ted Remde is Marshal.
7-Virgillio Lazzari, Italian baritone, gives a wonderful send-off for first lecture course number.
8-Clubs start in full swing. Do you belong to Leadership? Three guesses. ,
9-Pasque Staff organizes-. "A Bigger and Better Pasquen is promised. Gypsy Day Style Show
in convocation. , T
10-First big upepi' meeting. Nothing dead about N. S. T. C. enthusiasm.
ll-Wolves defeat Spearfish 19-0. Girls, League kid party in the gym.
12-Y. W. C. A. Cabinet makes plans for year-at a dinner given by Dr. Scurr.
14-Lincoln Hall girls have a midnight pajama frolic. '
15-Big pl-ans made to capture the Queen. '
16-Ben Goodsell plays his farewell to Aberdeen before joining St. Louis Symphony Orchestra.
18-Eypsyl Day! The best in the history of the school. A perfect Queen, and a glorious day
or a . -
21-Mr. Thomas unfolds plans for the big Aberdeen musical contest in April.
22-Portia Sarvis gives splendid piano recital. .
23-Special women's convocation. Pity for the lone, blushing man who wandered in by mistake.
24--Our Wolves defeat Jamestown 22-6. Real fight!
25-A big Junior Speech candy sale.
28-Quarter in full swing-Profs. look sterner and students sadder. '
29-Dr. Cady speaks to girls. Self improvement campaign begins. ,
31-Defeated by Columbus. Big Y. W. Hallowe'en party. Dorm girls serenade Aberdeen.
' - ' NOVEMBER
1-Beautiful Hallowe'en dance at gym.
3-Some new faces. Short course in "Agn begins.
4-Election day-patriotic speeches in convo.
5-"Prime Day" at the dormitory. These are responsible perhaps 'for 'aa skin we love to touch "
6-Mr. Lindberg explains the opera "Marthaf' T .
7-The opera Martha. Good music and a better looking Plunkett. Oh, girls!
lg-kettertfrorrzl our li-ieiig Ianlddwife in Japan. 4'Only an average of 'five qua-kes a day!"
- rmis ice ay. a O1 ay.
12-Junior orchestra recital.
l4-Helen Sarvis gave delightful piano recital. ,
15-The constant cry, "Have you had your Pasque picture taken?"
18-Wolves defeat Huron 12-0. Big gang from N. S. T. C. go. Pep in abundance!
+3 PAQPQFUE .22-'
Wi nfer- U cmLe P
4:1 PASQUE la: fa r
19-uSay kids, what time did you get home from Huron last night?"
20-Much dormant talent displayed in speech department plays.. l
22-Dean Pryor advises us again that we must come to. convocation on time.
24-Exponent is awarded first state honors in journalism. l l
25-Turkey and cranberry sauce soon. Thanksgiving vacation begins.
2-,Tis enough to say that it is the usual first day after a glorious vacation.
3-Otto Cruhnt is winner in the oratorical contest.
4-Y. M. C. A. gives ravenous Wolves a feast. Jack Evans is elected 1925 football captain.
5-A real treat-,lan Chiapusso plays. ,
6-The final decision is reached-the uPas'que" remains as of old.
9-Marjorie McDonald gives recital.
10-Father Thompson speaks.
ill-Big Pasque day-Guess who is the most popular man, girl?
12-McDonald Birch shows us his magic. ' '
15-Masquers play-a success!
16-Mrs. Collins leaves for Madrid and Paris.
17-Exams begin tomorrow.. Cramming tonight.
18-Big Christmas program. Beautiful in every respect.
19-St. Olaf Choir. Fall quarter ends at 5 o'clock.
31-Shades of Gloom! Vacation was too short.
1-More Turkey, and a holiday, too!
2-The 4'dorm" girls hada realhonest-to-goodness party!
3-The legislators are on the way to Pierre! Good luck to them and to us.
4'-The girls bemoan the fact that Leap Year is passed.
5-Chemistry prizes are announced-more lab. work' now.
6-'4Matty', and "Milly', are seen on the campus.
7-Charles D, recovering from Christmas vacation.
9-Telegram that Prexy will be home soon. A
10-Woof! Woof! Woof!
11-Girls have a secret house meeting.
12-Girls' League reception.
13-First victory. Hooray! Redfield vs. Aberdeen.
14'-The s-ecret of Woof is revealed.
15-Dr. and Mrs. Foght return. Elaborate homecoming program.
16-"Summer is a-Comin' ln"-Our Prexy and his family are guests.
17-The girls put on some real style. Big reception in honor of the Foghts.
19-Victory over Ellendale. Who says we haven't pep?
20-gllfeill hand it to the Chemistry students. They made a 6:30 a. rn. trip to Mclliarmid 81
21-We are not down hearted. Jamestown Won in basketball.
22-We lose at Valley City. The C-offer Miller players are good.
23-We are staying young with "Peter Panf'
24-School of Mines vs. Wolves..
25-Successful Beaux Arts Exhibit.
26-"Heap big circus at Gym."
27-Mr. Lindberg's songs are broadcasted.
29-Big Kiwanis Ice Carnival-Kibler carries off honors.
30-Exciting victory over Dakota Wesleyan.
31-The Uke girls take a trip to Brentford.
3-A real treat. Ricardo Martin sings. ,
4-Dr. Scurr plays in convocation.
QE: -5161! '92,
5-Girls' basketball begins. .
6-its-loyal by ilohin Gfalsworthy, brings us all joy,
9-Four us oa s o peppy students motor -
10-Girls, League tea for the mothers. We lbcsesllb clslalrkl-Jledfllgldlvlctory'
11-We lost to Columbus. a es eyan'
12-We come back and defeat Augustana. A
13-Harp Ensemble and pleasant memories,
14'-Such a load of fun-the hard times masquerade.
16-The Beaux Arts Club initiate. Mr. Hill loses his dignity
17-At last, Kollege Koney Kapersl U '
18-The Math. Club gives a real waffle breakfast,
20-The Orpheus Club show us that some of the best talent is at home
21-The Normalonians leave for a successful tour. l
22-Redfield reports that they like our song birds.
25-We lost to Columbus-but the boys had the iight.
26-Orchestra concert. .
27-Dakota Wesleyan' debate.
28-Another good orchestra recital.
l-Some new diamonds make their appearance.
2-The Speech and Piano departments entertain us.
3-Karl Hanson has at last lost his heart.
4-We hear-or nearly hear-Coolidge over radio.
5-Gymnasium exhibit a real success-such dancing rivaled only by the follies themselves.
6-Debate victory at St. Cloud. Harriet Seymour new president Y. W. C. A.
7-Music Memory Contest big success.
8-The Dutch Coffee Shop opens-good bye dimes! V
9-We hear our celebrated Ben Coodsell over the radio.
10-uMrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch" is with us-congratulations Leadership.
ll-Manifestations of big and little milk bottles???
12-The question is solved-the Masquers are initiating.
l3-Aberdeen-Madison debate. End of Winter Quarter.
16-Mahlon loses old Dobbin.
17-Who for next Girls, League president? -
l9-Art department shows ability in convocation.
20-Home team wins debate with Madison.
2l-A good "convo." Mr. Matson sings and Mr. Malcolm talks the kind we like.
22-The question of the day-"Shall there be a Pageant Queen?',
24'-Jamestown Deb-ate. A
26+W. A. A. Party. . ,
31-The Style Show was wonderful. Eighty persons helped to make this a glorious success.
l-aEast is West," the best play of the year.
2-The Orchestra on a successful western trip.
3-Miss Grimes gives a splendid recital.
8-The U. S. D. Clee Club sings.
l7+Vo-Lesk-a real vaudeville performance. y
20-The best thing of the year-the Minneapolis Symphonl' O1'CheSU'a-
27-'aFairyland" and it truly was a fairyl-and!
29-The Music Contest in full swing.
' MAY A
6-The Masquers -play-a knockout! ' W 1
lg-Mr, Matson and Miss Crimes in "The Messiah at Rock iam.
-W. A. A. Banquet.
24-Annual Joint Musicale at the Methodist church.
25-.lunior-Senior Prom. Much excitement.
23-The Pageant. The crowning wonder of the Year- , Q
31-Baccalaureate sermon. Many dignified and reverent Seniors. i
l 'i f '
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A J 4-.i-f' ..-L
. A 3. 61 PASQUE lf?
:Q ' SAY'
, 1-Senior Class Play and School Picnic.
ff' - ' - ' B . 1
y iii Aahnnquuatlt Commencement at 10:30 a. m. Alumni luncheon 1:00 o'clock p. m.
' if Another school year has come to a successful close.
i 'il Xl-X
. . 1.1
17 ,. ff H, ,,,n f. ', '-"?""' "3i'5l""'n?m ' QQ's7y-"1 ln doin a little research work recently
,L , l 4 -xt!-J g . . -
l 'l!l :"5",i 3 for the Amalgamated Union of Federated
1 SQ E ,gfwffql Spiders, I discovered the hidden meanings of
' 1 .gilgiwl some off the faculty initials. The two famous
QggSgifQ'Vri .?:5 Z f enrolling initials, 'csine qua nonf' L. C. and
. A if ',f5.,-1:3 hh W. M. O., for instance, indicate aLooks
" 'il '11 fi 1" , N f- a f' 'VN an cc 77
41 ,'0',:-.Qg1i,"", ff ' Cranky and Wants Money Often.
5 . lj "' Following are some other famous initials
' it with their meanings: -
y2y . .
Q L. B. S'pple-Leadership? Best Sponsor. J. Hqlensen-.lustiyfes His Job.
H. W. Poght-He Won Fame. giulu-ggtzen fgore Pcnecise.
H. C. Pryor-He Coaches "Princip'lesf'. . . ase- ten own ast.
e J. C. Lindberg-just Canit Loaf. D. .l. Malcolm-Displays .lubilant Magnanimity.
g 5 E. L. Moulton-Exactly Like Mother. H. M. Scurr-Hea11en's Modern Saint.
A. H. Seymour-Always Him Self. A. N. Wray-Almost Never Wrong.
M. J. Meek-Most folly Mortal. R. M. Grimes-Really Most Genuine.
5 1151? A. R. Root-Abhors'Reiterated Rehearsals. S. B. Hemenway-Students, Best Helper.
P C. .l. Carson-Carols joyous Chorals.
ill V113 I
its was THIS YEAR,S HONOR ROLL
. 1 ,
1. Dean Pryor for making it possible for'Dr. Foght to go to Japan.
2. Mrs. Foght for bringing him back to us safe and sound.
. tit' 3. Everyone who signed a petition ever once in a while. '
1 .f 4-. The Gypsy Queen for making the day happier for the rest of the tribe.
V 1 5. The football, basketball, track and debate teams, the glee clubs,.dramatic artists and all
-. . , others who have added to the glory of the school.
lx pf 6. The Student Council for giving us so many fine things to iight over.
tl ' 7. The Krab for his weekly witticisms. .
Y if 8. The librarians for their perseverance against heavy odds.
. 9. The legislature for practicing the economical principles for which they were elected.
Twggf 10. The Girls' League for many things:
Cai Style Show.
fgi Cbb Big Sister work.
fc? Changing its name.
if , 11. The Women's Athletic Association for giving us the "Woof! Woof!" book.
12. Professor Malcolm for the best convocation speech of the year Qlilxcepting a few made by
tif T 1 studentsl.
if f 1 13. The Book Store for its unfailing ability to ultimately supply the demand. .
f 5 Q 14. President Coolidge for getting inaugurated on a school day so we could get out of classes.
f 15. Student Council Convocations-especially the plays-.
3 j 16. The Masquersi Club for their enthusiastic initiatio-ns. .
Ht tv 17. Sob for his tireless attempts to get his gum chewed.
N 4. 5 18. Leadership Club for giving us a real uplayground for leaders?
.5 pl 19. The alumni for their interested participation in the Pasque-Wolf affair.
20. The Pasque Board for insuring the success of the book by giving me this page.
-rl ' -
,' ' 1
4' A -
To some, these trees and' bushes mark
The parting of the ways-
But to a few, the benches tell
Of young l0ve's happiest days.
.P Ill llll-il llll 1 4.
FINE THING about attending the N. S. T. C. is the
fact that the student can live in Aberdeen-a city with
outstanding advantages and conveniences.
The stores and shops provide opportunity 'to supply
one's needs from a wide variety and at reasonable prices.
Excellent railway service makes it convenient to get
in and out of the city. There are 22 passenger trains daily.
Highways of national repute-the Yellowstone Trail, the Sun-
shine Highway and the K-N-D Highway-cross at Aberdeen.
Schools of national reputation have made Aberdeena 'great
educational center. A modern and efficient system of public
schools, parochial schoolsg business collegeg a music school, an
auto and tractor schoolg and the Nort'hern State Teachers College
-which has the largest attendance of any South Dakota educa-
tional institution-combine to attract thousands of -students to the
city each year.
Aberdeen has a city government long noted for its efficiency and
which is responsible for the municipality being in an enviable finan-
Parks, theaters, bathing beach and other amusement features
provide plenty of recreation when it is "time to play."
And last, but not least, Aberdeen has a citizenship imbued with
a spirit of progress which lets no obstacle stand in the way of civic
You'll be welcome in Aberdeen.
THE ABERDEEN COMMERCIAL CLUB
Aberdeen, S. D.
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-XIII' .nn .nu nu .nu .luv .un nr .u u -I I,
A PROFESSIONAL DIRBCTDRY off ABERDEEN'
SIEH Sz FLYNN
ABERDEEN, S. D.
FRANK L. SIRH, Class 1910 '
GEO. VV. CRANE
Aberdeen, S. D,
. Georgetown U., 1909
W. D. FARRELL, M. D.
f lflfells Block
ABERDEEN, S. D.
Dependable Optical Service
DR. R. C. LETHERER
212-141 X7AN SLYKE BUILIJINC
J. O. F. KRAUSHAAR, M. D.
First National Bank Building
ABERDEEN, S. D.
State U. of Iowa Medical College '09
H. I. KING
Physician and Surgeon,
- I Van Slyke Block
ABERDEEN, S. D.
North Western, ,05
J. F. ADAMS, M. D.
ABERDEEN, S. D.
Rush Medical of University of Chicago
CORRIGAN N VVALTON
ABERDEEN, S. D.
E. B. HARKIN
Attorney at Law
ABERDEEN, S. D.
VAN SLYKE s. AGoR
ABERDEEN, S. D.
CAMPBELL Sz FLETCHER
Aberdeen, S. D.
CHAS. N. HARRIS
,Office Over First State Savings Bank
R. D. ALIVAY
nn. fun. ual- fun- un -uu- We ""
WALKER AMUSEMENT CO.
O R P H E U M
Each Saturday and Sunday
And the Best Photoplay Programs to
be Found Anywhere in the Northwest
ALWAYS A GOOD SHOW AND
THE VERY BEST MUSIC
A And Then at Our
L Y R I C
You'll Always Find a Satisfactory
Of Photo-Plays With Comedies and
ml llll 'llll llll llll llll llll llll llll IIII llll llll llll
A QUESTION OF TASTE
"Do you know why I like to go to
"I don't know. That's why I asked
96 -36 '
First Dorm Girl: "Are you going
home on the Milwaukee?"
Second D. G.: "No, I am going to
stay here on the contrary."
' "VVell," remarked the campused girl,
:'it's a small campus to be at large in."
"There's a blessings to balance every
curse," said a convocation speakerg but
it is small consolation to get a check
from home the same day Mr. Oates
posts the Board Notices. .
llll llll llll llll llll llll llll llll llll
4. lm ' ' -un off
A berdeen Tea Store
7-9-11 Third Ayenue S. We
Pure Food Products
Groceries and Meats
You Can Get VV7iat You W' ant Here
FRANK VV. RINKE, IXTANAGER
.P -I ml n ml i
! ?u,'l1ll-4llll- fllll- llll ll llll llll Illl ? UZQVII -llll' fllll llll -llll IIN' Ill' -lil' 'll' I
,log s' E - THE BAND BGX
ilied : i 1 ' '
E THE FIRST SUBIBIER
glto : 0
I - Fashion has indeed out-done herself
z 1 AV g this summer. Have you seen her lovely
U f'Ph01f0g7raph3p'7fy,3t Cl hftlg better ' - afternoon Frocks of silks, dazzling
gli, 7 .than the bgstu , prints, her tub frocks of wildest of
' Q i y .. - - awning stripes, her summer ensembles,
: - : t'op coats and millinery? Your inspec-
vm, Photographs, lgnlargements - tion is cordially requested.
. ' : an '
Kodak Finishing -X-
ldtfsl 122W s. M 'S Ab -d , s. D. '
c rr ,e , een - , y ,THE BAND Box
: Special Folders and Ifriees to Stiiclefn,t's g a
'ills I gllfllll Illl llll llll IIII llll llll llll llll llll llll Illl Ill! Illl HIL EQ.. llll I llll llll IIII llll llll llll llll llll ll II II ll
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j p 1 sPoRT1NG Goons
: i ' E L Guns Fishing Tackle
, 5 l Rifles A Baseball Goods
W 2 l Ammunition Skates
BE : i Gun Repairing Magazines, etc.
Under N ew Management y I THE MONOGRAJI U
' i'ii it : : "Sp0rtsmefn's Heaclquarters
.--Xl- : yi? nn ull llll IIII Jim ml nn ml llll IIII ll Il ll' 'U "
Hair Cutting- Marcelling- Shampoo- Q
ing-and all Facial, Scalp and Dye : E Q
Work done by Expert Operators 2 L ' 0 l.-
,- I .. 1
lx- l .1 I F L
i i '-lf Q' '
Miss ELEANOR JORGENSEN IL EL 1:
Manager r A
First Floor Citizens Bank Building t: " '
Phone 3772 2 :gb ,Ing ' f 1 1- L-
ji Quinn - nu aio 7- 'fl
ml llll--IIII IIN 'W'
-1- I '
The House of Good Cloilw-S'
VASSAR st LEWIS
Style-Plus and Style-Art
Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money
Hatz Block, 22 S. Main Street
Watertowvn Milbank I 1
+ H- HS 'F
alce a zrdseye Vzew
of life. Note how many times the QDCCESSES ha've developed
into consistent savers. And hom many tzmes the FAILURES
have developed the "SPENDING HABIT
Then-stop and thinks a moment and we belzeve you 'wzll decade
to join the HSUCCESSESH by savzng
ABERDEEN NATIONAL BANK
J. C. BASSETT Pfreszdent
W. VV. BASSETT - - - Vice-President CLYDE Bow WLAN Asszstant Cashzefl
S. L. ALLEN - Assistant Vice-President CLARKE BASSETT Asszstafnt Uashwr
C. A. BREMER ----- Cashier CLAYTON WALKER Asszstafnt Oashzer
1 210 lbs 1
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0f""AM' 'F UIOVIII'-nu
When You Want
Call on Us . I
WE no EMBOSSING AND
OF ALL KINDS
Hagerty -Block Aberdeen, S. D.
llll llll IIN Illl ll!! llll llll llll llll Illl llll Ylll Illl llll
The latest thing in art needle work
The largest assortment in the north-
' west . .
A LARGE VARIETY OF FIN-
ISHED MODELS, MOTTOES, .
PICTURES AND NOVELTIES
SUITABLE FOR GIFTS
THE CHILDREN'S SHOP
Dainty Infant Layettes-Beautiful De-
signs to be embroidered
For Ten Y ears Dependable
Q Z WALLACE PARRY
' 301 S. Lincoln Aberdeen, S, D,
---ri -i--- H .. ... . .. .. .,.
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: - THINGS WORTH REMEM-
T 1 H BERING
Complete line of ready-to-'wear in the A -
' smartest styles D
Don't Forget - Z
I THE NEEDLECRAFT '
'iw' "U W MII nu nn nn un nu un nu nn nu nn nn Oil 020
f 227 J
In the closing days of a year, it is
well to reminisce a little and see what
things of real value we have gotten out
of school during the past nine months.
Some things, there are, which no stu-
dent should ever forget. Let us enu-
merate a few:
1. His post office box number.
2. His parents' address.
o 3. The address of his landlady.
44. The telephone number of the girl
he has a date with.
5, His chapel seat number.
6. The periods and class rooms in
which he has classes.
7. The grades he has gotten in xari
Mr, Speelman Qexcitedly over the
teiephonok "Doo'oor, Dootof, one Of
the men on the other team has broken
his neck and is at death's door. Hurry
't ull him throuffh "
and see if We can p U -
W, -infra: l:- ll. n n. lx.
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AE" ! 1' 7 fy 'Q9'.4"'f
yrs? , X y, '
Learn tO Play a Small Musgioal Instrument
Be the "Life of the Party" ,
Oar bargain list is a rnoney saver
Oar New Instruments are World Leaders
Send for catalog and bulletins of
g NEW POPULAR MUSIC EACH
WILLIAMS PIANO CO.
SIOUX FALLS,SOUTH DAKOTA '
4, ,,,, ,.,, .... ..., ..,. A ..,. ..,. , ..,l . . g . .:.. ..,. . U I ..l. ...... Illl n . if .
r . ull- .
. V' f EF'
OUR INTERPRETATION OF "ALMA MATERH
By MADAME ARACHNE , '
"Alma Mater, Hail to Thee."'
We all join in without fear
And we "fondly sing thy praise,"
Voices load, not so clear. . A
We have heard Miss Carson say,
"Let's all sing out, good and strong,"
So we "spread thy fa-me and revere thy name"
-Shoating out our old school song.
In the Senior rows, we hum, f O
But those loyal Fifth-Years yell
And the Siwth-Years talk away
Till the whole thing sounds--not well,
We have heard Miss Carson say,
"Let's repeat that verse once more,"
So we "spread thy name and re'vere thy famev
With a hearty tuneless roar.
'T ' ' fPatent Applied forl
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5 , Doctor: "It's a girl, Professor
Prof. Grace: "What is?,'
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The Dakota National Bank
A ABERDEEN, SOUTH DAKOTA
Capital, Surplus and Undivided
H. C. MCCARTNEY - - Ijrflxfflpnl
7. J .
G O. FLTJTCI-IER - l IN'-I I'l'.s'ul1'uI
En. A. PORTER - - - Cfwlmr
THos. E. Poivrzn - Ifl.w:Ix!r.IrIl C'uxhu'r
M. J. TRONVOLD - Assistant Cllslaicr
up I I
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A co-operative association of milk pro-
ducers, organized to distribute their
own dairy products
CLEAN PASTEURIZED MILK,
CREAM, BUTTER AND COTTAGE
CHEESE FOR PARTICULAR
We deliver to any part of the city
Phone 3271 and ask to have our driver call
26 NORTI-I MAIN? ABERDEEN, S. D.
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For Electrical Uforlu Call the
Star Electric Co.
Phone 3463 -1117 SO. Blillll
Supplies, Appliances and Fixtures
Edison Mazda Lamps
Ulf it's electrical, see the Star"
Im, un, -un un Iw-
11 -1- , - Th'
' BBOW BRO . T
STATE BANK tic TRUST CO.
In ll Ill! In P
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PI I 0 f CROSSWORD SHAKESPEARE' ff.
. Q . "To solve, or not to solve, that is the T
B . 2 question." T l
I g6i H16 1961192681 C7,b7f6 871712168 : "A word, a word, my kingdom for a
- E five-letter Word meanin microseo ic
T - N - 23 g P
A. J. SCHULTZ z haffss, i ,
St 2 Frlends, neighbors, relatlves, lend
u 'zo Q me your dictionaries."
2 "'Something is rotten in the first line
301 S0l1tl1 MalH 2 horizontal 73 '
"' " "' "' "' "' "" 'H' M- Z. i "This is the unkindest Wordlof all."
ul ns un ll ml til nu nu nu uu llll nn llll lm msn ll t:My to turn.,, I
Blnhdery CQ, 5 - "I couldn,t serve on the -.Judicial
502 Prior Avenue E Cuoinmittee, Marty.th'C3nle lookglzgt ,that
5 gn' s convinces me a s e s glll y. '
ST- PAUL, MINN- 'T 'fsh-hx That's the Dean of Women."
N t cl D bl : 3 all
ea an ura e Bindi f Old B k - :
and Magazirgiso O0 S .E 5 .Dot Hager: "Why did youg give 'UP
A 2 2 plpe organ lessons P"
" E Dot Hooper: "I 'felt so blooming F
We Specialize in Library Binding 2 Q childish: Playing with my feet-U i
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The Promised Land
O you, graduates of our College, standing on the
mount of one journey's end and contemplatin the
prospect of your Promised Land beyond we would ex-
tend our heartiest congratulations. J A
We Wish you well in life's undertaking. May your
efforts -to live nobly, to- labor faithfully, and to achieve
worthily, turn your every high hope into gratifying
"Over the Rough Places to the Stars." lVTay you
FIRST NATICNAL BANK
ABERDEEN, SOUTH DAKOTA
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. , I
RE 5 Compliments of Z E "That isn't fare," said the Senior as
Bm: , 2 he removed a hair from his Cafeteria
' : butter. W
' , T 9699
- ' A VERY SAD CASE
aw . S H E WI A
' R' This is a very short sad story about
ind E E a poor girl who had Worked in her home
C 2 H O T E L - town post oflice for several years.
, me 1 - Then she came to college and got a job
' 5 F in the Book Store. She only lasted a
,Hai A L WARD JR : Week. She Went crazy trying to read
' ' u , ' ' all the post cards.
,,,1 : Here's a Statistic. Of all l've read
lifm , - This alone is of vital stuff.
mt' 2 "We spend one-third of our lives in
A Hi -X? ' bed."
ffl' 5 - By gosh! It isn't enough.
up "She swears she has never been mar-
' 2 riedf' H
mini' Sherman Hotel Corporation, Prop. Z S "Maybe that's why she swears.
l I : n ll ll ll U "
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3 , g ? "Will you be good enough to come up
A S 611001 FUI-nlture j here, mae gn-1? iiked sprefer. ,
and "Wl1y the new spectacles?"
i"I did so many crossword puzzles
9 ' 5 that one eye got to seeing vertical and -
Teachers Supplles E the other horizontal." - X Y
E IH A E
I I Y IN THE LIBRARY 'I
Shipped from 5 See those folks at yonder table,
ABERDEEN, S. D. ' Over dusty volumes poringg
I 2 Just a moment-my mistake-
Q WhatpI meant t'o say was snoring!
, -Xi Mr. Rice: "Wl1at reason have you 5
E for wishing to marry my daughter P" 1 A
E Horace: "I--I-I don't appear to
l Q have any reason, sir--I'm in love."
. Hub City School Supply Company H1 owe 3 iot to that old lady-"
S 2 2 "Your mother P" V
' J. S. GUI-IIN, Mgr. ABERDEEN, S. D. E 2 UNO, my landladypv 1 M
i in Hll lu llll Ill llll llll I llll llll llll llll llll Ill bi All llll llll llll 'llll llll llll llll llll llll Illia y
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H A I
ave You ozfzced .
it ' T
: . . p V
: VVhen you call us for Building Information that you do not have to
, wait? We have the Desired Information on handg We can help you
lvl 2 at once with information and material. All this saves time, and time
is money. 2
Q . . . 3-
THEREFORE, we can Save You Money in Your Building
if 1 Improvements. 'li'
A ii' :
si X 1 I . l
I QQ Thmk thzs over -and come and see us 1
B . l
,W 53 Yours for Service
3 il I
Q H. C. Behrens umber ompany 5
E, 2 YOUR HOME DEALER I
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ixi X -
Beneath Clwin-Angell Annex
JOHN RIVET, Prop. z
.P mr gm' IIII noi: :
M. G. EIENE
5141 SO. Main I Phone' 3338 S E
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I 11312 Seurr. What is a sat1re?,'
, If : ' .
erne. It s some sort of a pI'CC1OllS
stone-I don't just remember the
Q WELL, HE AND CLEO-
First Student: "I wonder how old
Miss Garvin is?"
Second Student: "Quite old, I im-
agine. They say she used to teach
- K- 96
We know a girl whose motto is "Life,
Liberty and the Pursuit of Snappinessf'
Lawyer: "VVhat are your assets and
Student: "Well, I'm entered in the
Gallet Short Story Contest."
, 4 I
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Y Oar Patrofaage Will ,Be Appreciated
111 10th Avenue S. E. I P me D'
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I YM I 1:
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I 3 the Best Servant on Earth
M alee Life Easier
M ake Your S 6lGfl'li?lO'f?fS at Oar'
Northwestern Public Service COIUFTIE' I H
III llll 'lill-
Ill llli ll! HH Ill Ill Ill! Ill lil Ill
i Master Cleaners
XIII llll IIN M1 Ml IIII IW HW llll IIII Illl lill ll
Dry Cleaners Rug Cleaners I
Odorless Rug SL
The Best Parcel Post Service
ROE A. GRANGER, Pimp.
Plant and Oiiice
1110-12 SOUTH WASHINGTON STREET
Send it to a Master Cleaner
"My boy stood alone at one year."
"Mine can't do it at' twenty." y
Mrs. Koch: "Do you think that my
daughter will ever be able to do any-
thing with her voice?" 4
Mr. Matson: "It may be extremely
useful in case of fire."
One of our most absent'-minded pro-
fessors recently 'put the cat to bed and
kicked himself downstairs.
"Would you be willing to stop smok-
ing for me ?"
"VVho said I was smoking for you ?"
llll lllcii +I! Il I llll Ill NII lill llll llll llll llll IIII llll MII llll llll 6 +1.-
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Present, during the coming year, the following artists
IYIUENZER TRIO VVYLIE STEWART
Cello, Violin, Piano Tenor
IVIARGERY INIAXIVELL HARRY JACOBMAN
HARRY Sc ARTHUR CULBERTSON
yy Illanagers of Musica.l Artists
41832 DORCHESTER AVENUE CHICAGO, ILLINOIS
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HER NEW SPRING HAT
HCI' IICW Spring hat reminded me of
a lovely Snowy white heron.
ml' 5 A . . A y
QUT- : DGIICIOUS Ice Cfealn z Its .Coloring was that of the exquisite
E :Z breast plumage of the heron-soft, vel-
nel? 5 OLES - vety and of 'purest white.
RETAIL ,There is the same suggestion of in-
, E descrlbable grace in its lines-delicate,
5 - Sweeping, the Very embodiment of
P E ' graceful beauty.
ro- ' 2
and -4- i Its general effect is irresistibly bird-
: : like, chick, airy, and smart.
2 Her new spring hat reminded me of
Bok- l E 2 a lovely snowy-white heron.
' 114 FOURTH AVENUE S. . 2
mf" g Phone 3397 E ' A A heron has an unusually large bill.
. I C T
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N A h G i -Q For SERVICE 0
A 0 cztterW ere ou o A A and anything
else that you
You must have clean clothes, and you 5 may need. Gef
want them handled by a reliable firm - A it at-
-'M f A THE RUTTZ DRUG
You can Raroel Post your Washing and 5 A I The Drug Store on, the C'01'ne7'1Uffl1 HW
Dry Cleamfmg from wnywhere in the United S Three Banks
States, and it will receive our 2 E .
efcperi attention. 3 Z T717 the Drug Stow First
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I : .!'F4IlI nn nu 'nn un Illl--fill' ll 'U' "" "' up M 'I' rn 4.
'ix' 3 WARD HOTEL
LAUNDRY-DRY CLEANING - d t F -end, in our
DYEING - HAT BLOCKING ' Meet Your Stfaxorsrz
1- Eight!! EmPl0yeeS A Ag A. L. WARD, Prvr- C- W' POOLE' Mgr'
ill' 'I' gil- nur un -nm 'llII-- """"u' un' I ur 'nu I'
n nu u mn u V"
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Students are more subject to eye strain
than the average people. The optic
nerves are unequal to their task unless
given the assistance of correctly fitted
eye glasses. Our Optometrist has fitted
thousands to glasses who would assure
you of satisfactory service.
SAUEIVS OPTICAL SHOP
20816 S. MAIN' ST. PHONE 4075
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N. A. BROTHERS
Over Sauer's Aberdeen, S. D.
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A Complete Line of Seasonable Hats
for Dress and Sports Wear, Unsur-
passed for Quality and Style. Always
In the New York Store
Im nu nu llll IIII un nu llll llll un II -- ,W
Community and 18417 Silverplate
I Fine Diamonds
Gruen and VValtham Watches
Gorham and Towle Sterling I
Eversharp ' Pencils
Waterman and Parker Pens '
Hawke's Cut Glass
Cordova Leather Goods
Seth Thomas Clocks
Gifts that last that the pleasure of giving
and receiving may be perpetual
A- CHAS. A. SAUER
Illl I ISU IIII Illl IIII' Illl
IIII Ill. llll llll IIII IIII llll llll Illl llll llll II llll llll
Him: "I .tell you thatplay, 'East is
VVest' makes me think." A
Her: "Miracle play, huh?"
All's fair in love, war and W. S. G.
Freshie: "How did you become
such a wonderful orator?" '
Rlootf "I began by addressing en-
Don S.: "Are you going over t'o con-
Joe J.: "No, I don,t take convoca-
tion this quarter."r
sfo 'Ion Illl I nu III 'P
,In ,,,,,, -H. nu nu--mu nu nu nu mi ,,,,
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F l u H,
J THE CPENCIL r '
W ll for Complzments
te i ' ix Doesn't lose any time- 2 Uf
if 1 ZfliiZt'i1iZl'ZeW2ii'b1i -lFRANK PAXTO , T
I il you to write without tiring,' E IX
qs l no matter how fast or how - '
uk ll' much ypu write. A wide
range o attractive d .'
lil W ntourstore. Suitable Si-E23 : KANSAS CITY, KANSAS
Q E S :iam un
ti EIfFR,5H4RP r- rr fr - -- 1
HL FEG.U.5.PA1'fOFF. 1 : III IIII 1 Im 'mi' H
5 1 George Harms Piano Co.
A - 11 SECOND AVE. S. E., Amzunszzx, S. D.
ri:-ing i L Writefor our catalogue of pianos and forms
' 1 and fOr our special sale price to you.
J . H . Z Everything in music. Sheet' Music, Records,
J Z D - Rolls, Brunswicks, Viclrolas cmcl Radios.
t owe ry- rugs -
E - Phone 2465 Phone 3316 i GEORGE HARMS
1-a-ni, I I : T
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. . 1 1 - l'ff f 1 1
M I YOU Were - . thi-if flififfffsvfliistiit fifflesilf
5 ' ' . tence. See if you can find them:
Buylng Dlantonds , "When two eo le of different nation-
E P P
- B alities marry, the woman usually gets
g You Would Consult a Diamond Expert : E her own way."
G - Is a Heating Plant Less Technical? B ' me
A - The National Anti-Tobacco Congress
' M says: "Every student in all public and
H private schools should be taught? time
2 - truth about tobacco." Ask Da -le
one Q knows. .
5 RUDY FURNACES--SHEET : eeee
. METAL WORK AND . .
Wi , Prof. Root: "VVhat IS log1C, an?"
I ROOFING g Way? . . i
- Gruhn: "VVhy, logic 1S that stating
-Qx F of things you know in language You
1 - 3 don't recognize."
'OH' 1 A ' .X-96
: Aberdeen FUIHHCC CO. Q "Not many people can do this," said
wt l Phone 3332 ' L the Vo-Lesk ma-giclanf as he turned lm
. I 611 S. MAIN ABERDEEN, S. D. : Ford into a lamppost. H
'NME lifllillll' fllll IIII nu nu I ull Alu Illl llll llll llll' Ill? llll' 'llltid Qian, fun, fllllf 'mmf nu 'uni 'Illlf 'nn' fun. fu
. -fe iiii iiii it iiii it 5 5 riii rii: 11 iiii iiii iiii iiii T T i T T W iii: T ii
APPETIZING LUNCHES W
- DELICIOUS ICE CREADT
y SHEET METAL GAMES 5
1 W0 R KS EEUITS 1
3 5 ' 1
y 16 THIRD AvENUE S, VV. You Wm Find Them All at H 'lg
I We are prepared to care for your 'wants A
. in anything zn the ES '
LINE OF SHEET METAL,
1 PLUMBING, HEATING . 5 ffl
FURNACE WORK g
can as for any of your wants in. the above - rx-T
Piiinyfs Sfiiiie jf3'Z,d 0il'f"LfZf5mzrffQfCif,3 5
Royal Furnaces - i
Phone 2235 307 s. MAIN PHONE 2551
4. P... 5555 . ,551 .111 ..
. ofa .... .... -',. - -g---
f CO-EDUCATION L5
4 In a recent educational test the seniors were asked the following question: Do
' you believe in Co-education? Some of the answers follow: YH
Jack Evans: "It's terrible. I've just wasted an hour talking to that damefn' ii
T Clifford Sanders: "It turns the college into a matrimonial bureau." if
fg Maria VVi1liams: "It breaks the adamantine monotony of classesfi
Ml Glynne Shifflett: "A little bit of Palm Beach." 3
Pearl Yeager: "The boys need motheringf' 4 I 1
Evelyn Mara: "All prominent authorities are against it. Let me quote from. . .' 5
uf lVilliam Gruhn: "It's a great educational experience."
Bertha Ronnie: "Where do they see any reason for that name ?,'
Alma Eagleson: "I don't like to carry books."
Lynford Sicard: "A man ought to discover his affinity." y
! Pauline VVendell: "Yes, for the development of dramatics it is absolutely 1
' S i
-4- -- M -5 it -+ s
III ' IIII IIII IIII IIII IIII IIII IIII IIIIII IIII IIII
gnu -nn nu un nn un mm nn nu nu lm nu,
4' -nu -nu- .lm
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SEARLE BROTHERS PRINTING C0
PRINTING, OFFICE FURNITURE A
Filing Devices N eostyle Daplicat
Q J . t CZ .
Remington Portablgsi cm Supphes'
, Used and Rebuilt Typewriters for Sale or Rent
14 THIRD AVE. S. E. phone 2840 A ABERDEEN
U, S. D,
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nn un nu ln ll lu lg ,,
Aim. nu un un
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Q SERVICE PURE Fools
A WARD HOTEL BUILDING,
ABERDEEN, SOUTH DAKOTA
Where yon will find Clean, Wholesome Food Properly Served at
Reasonable Prices ' '
II- llll I IIII IIII Ill IIII
un-fun ml nn un .I
nu IIII nm nn un nu un nu nn nu un u u u
Clausen Qto her gym classj: "All
right, take one step to the rear, then
one to the front, then one to the rear
again, and you'll be as you were before
you were as you are now."
Diner in Coffee Shop: "Say, how
long have you been working in here?"
Nora: "About six weeks, I guess."
Diner: "Oh, then it wasn't you I
gave my order to."
Sobis favorite hymn: "When the
banana skins are blooming, Illl come
sliding back to you."
Mr. Jensen: "Who made the first
Norby: ,"Paul Revere."
Martin: "I can spot a Brooks tie
Marty! "Wlly not use a napkin oc-
A "We will take the author's life to-
morrow," said Miss Scurr, heartlessly,
as the class commenced the study of a
Flora: "Why is the book store so
A Gary: "Because it has panes in the
Flora: "Wrong-because the books
are in tiers."
The professor who comes ten minutes
late to class is very scarce. In fact, he
is in a class by himself.
W'l ox: "I was at the SYmPh0nY
concert this afternoon and heard the
1 2 d at you?"
fer: "You mean tl1e 'Fifth Sym-
, .I - full- 'nn-
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IIII- IIII IIII IIII IIII- 'llllf 'IIIIlI-
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Mayo: "Incan't drive our old car 5 y
all any more. I A 3 2 . 1 1
Naise: "Howzat?" , I : Clothzer
Mayo: "Jack has driven it so much -
lately that every time it gets on a dark -
and secluded road it stalls automatic- 2 E WHERE G, G, G. CLOTHES
allyf, ' Q ARE SOLD
eeae s T I
She was only the coal rnan's daugll- 5 The Stow of Service -
ter, but oh, boy! where she -had bin. E 2 E ,
,P ml Itll nn Im Illl ml Im--ml llil. im' Im ml" Im lm ,Mig sion ml nu llll nu un :nl ml md, Q
MI ml ml lill IIII IIII l ' H lxll 'gm' lm mm ml lm lm m,,r,,,, ,,,, ....- ml un llll llll HH HH 111' I llll in
All Roads Now Lead to the , 1
Great Outdoors .-.a,: -away from to-wn-to golf course, Country Club A.,4'V ' fi
and open country. But first they lead to Wolter's F
for lighter,V more sportslike shoes to complete the wx
.fniftyfi costume. Theyqde here-new, vivacious, 15 f' , , ,ylh ,V V,,
piquantly individual. Yet We don't have to "Soft --., ,nw l--: f ,yA4'
Pedal" price. y A
THE WOLTER SHOE CO. 2
Fine Shoe Repairing , H
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nu nu 1 nu nn nn nn un nu un nu llll -- 'W I
THE CHAPTER CIGAR
The Favorite 100 Smoke
"PAY-DAYU and EGARCIAH '
America's Greatest 5c Cigars
GAMBLE-ROBINSON FRUIT CO.
WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS V '
VEGETABLES FBUITS CONFECTIONS
sfo Ill III II I llll llll llll Ihl llll IIII llll llll llll llll III1 llll llll llll IIII llll llll llll lm llll llll llll llll llll llll IW
ffl nu nu nn nu nn nn mm un un nn nu nn nu nu nn nn llll un nu I nu uu nu un ll ""' "P
'4Quality" at Very Lowest Prices
Trunks of .all kinds, Traveling Bags, Suit Cases, Gladstone Bags, Portfolios, Ladies'
Eurses, Bill Eolds, Fitted Sets, Diaries, Address Books, and complete line of
tecathler lNoxelt1es. Hartmann vWardrobes 330 to 8100. M311 orders receive prompt
a en lon. . 'T
THE LUGGAGE SHOP A '
WELLS BLOCK ABERDEEN, s. D.
+ illl ,
ull llll ll llll llll llll III ' llll lill llll llf IGP
berdeen ash otor Com an
1013-15 S. MAIN STREET
g N ash Cam
N ash Trucks
Tires and ,A ccessories
GENERAL GARAGE AND REPAIR sHoP 1
nfs IIII- I 4. I
Trips: There are two kinds-those the team take and those the rooters take-and the
reasons are not always the same. a
Rooters' trips were only three in number this year-but they were good ones. Reasons
for faking? Well, outside of seeing the team play, they are numerous, such as advertising in
intervening towns, get away from school, practical auto mechanics, etc. Take the Jamestown
Erlp-it gave us our "Hoorah team yell." The Huron trip gave us the "Wolf Howl yelli' and
the Redfield trip gave us.a bunch of sore backs-but then they are the high spots of the
The team's reasons for going on trips are vastly different. They provide a legitimate
means of skipping classes and convocations, with privilege of making up the work on their
return? Opportunities for Jake to safeguard eating and morals Qask "Sal" about Valley
CitY?D5 give the boys wonderful training in evading the "powers that be." Then there- is the
question of souvenirs-Rin Tin from Sioux Fallsg beautiful menus Qeh, Don?j or water
PifChCI'S Cwho got it, Mike?j or Jimtown Sox QJake?j or Mitchell belts fdon't wear it,
Jackj and Helen-Maria ties worn by the Village Blacksmith, shirts--as portrayed by Sklp-
PCI' Dokken, or Hump's desire to carry bricks. To go into most of the men's rooms you
would think they were great travelers-some people affect hotel tags-athletes affect hotel
me in so handy!
towels. Then itis always nice to dress in the girls' dressing room--middies co
Take them in the large, they're wonderful things to look forward to, to go OHS and P001'
Things to come back from.
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l fqf r 2 Washescleaner. J' uf C gy -
e f 3 Largest hourly' 7 Clothes can be
' b m Hi. h ' CHPHCHZY In C C put ln 91' taken
rtrrilnlilullllwf t r le P Worm' Outhwlth .the
... 'T' bl 4 Moist comgact was er running.
v i XTCSSEOZTZPZQ 8 Tub Cleans if-
lm .Ol only 25 inches Self'
nip I square. 9 A11 metal
l gerlfe' If A 5 Cast aluminum wringer. Self
U , I I : tu b-c a n adjusting. .In-
I3 ' warp, rot, swe stant tension
4 l I split or corrode: release.
. -. lllllr, I IIIH f l I 9 Reasons for
I H World Leadership
I N- I
make this offer, because no
words or pictures are strong
enough to do justice to the
service the Maytag Gyrafoam Washer
will give you.
You must see it actually Wash to
appreciate how it cleans collars, cuffs
and Wristbands without hand-
rubbing-how deftly it handles sheer
underthings-how thoroughly it
cleanses heavier outer garments and
greasy, grimy overalls.
Und erstand-we don t want you
to buy the Maytag NOW-we only
want to lend it to you-for washing
the biggest day's wash that you can
seetahead. You may have it tomor-
row, or any other day-whenever
you Want it-without Obligating
yourself one bit.
Phone-We'll gladly bring a May-
tag to your home-come and take it
away too, when you're through with
it-if you'll want to part with it.
THE BUSY HARDWARE
ZVIost complete lines in the city
' Everythifng in hardware, paints, oils, etc.
Wlavll orclers taken care of promptly
Hoilien and Bachman Hardware Co.
ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll Ill ll ll lu
Ill IIII llll lil! lhl Ill ull Illl 'Ill ll
tim nn nn nn nu ,, ,I 4. 4'
22 THIRD AVE. S. E.
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"This isn't what it's jacked up to
be," said the driver ofthe College Ford.
Finley: "VVhat do they keep the
Wolf muzzled for P"
Schwarz: "To give him courage in
What's the good of putting your
shoulder to the wheel if the other fel-
low has his foot on the brake?
Quinine: "If Minnie, in Indian,
means water, what does Minnesota
Arsenic: "I'm sure I don't know."
Q.: "Sota Water, you poor thing."
AFTER THE LAST ELECTION
"I hear you were up before the
Judicial Committee for voting three
"Yes, and I don't see why either. I
was only changing my mind."
L 'LII IIII Illl IHI IIII llll IH! llll IIII IIII llll llll IU
Let our expert operators hr-lp you if
You H0611 a sllampoo--scalp treatment
crasator-water wave----your hair
bohbed or pcrniancnt wavu.
IVe Specialize in Ilair Tinling
11-HQ SU. Mum
Phone 2193 for .'111lI0illfIIll'lIf.S'
...,. I, .. , ,, H 4,
l ' l
2 Z HUDSON ESSEX
VV0rlzY's largest buiIdcr.s' of sin'
' cylifrzdez' Closml Cars
i j World's Greatest Buy
EVERYONE SAYS IT
SALES PROVE IT
F R E E M A N
A Moroa co.
Q., .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . ..
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2525 "'- 1 .I ....., 555: ' ,.,, Q 'j I ' iii 1
HE OL IN ANCELL CO Ab 1
T VV - I ., erdeen, S. D. I
Dill! ltll IIII llll IIII llll IIII llll IIII llll llll llll llll IMI IIIl llll IIII IIII llll IIII llll IIII IIII llll llll IIII IIII IIII llll llll llll llll llllil M
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I O Fl I
: E i
DOUBLECROSSED - BL EBIRD
Melba: "The latest from Paris is B
that wigs are coming in." A M O N D ' I it
Marty: "Can you beat 1t? Now R I N M
they'll be selling us back the hair we ' "
had bobbedf' ' Sold. at nationally advertised
me prices that stand the test .
"The Mapabeelif' continued the con- limi-.Q ------Q---
, , 49. IA X 7
vocatmn Speaker, :fare a domestic race, ' num., at
highly practical, and devoid of all sense 5 , Q lk ' fi i :aw
of humor." E Q54 f
- '.. I 'V , CQ . UB -I-.
"That rcmmds nie," reflected the 2 e ' ?:5N,,,.14 'Xl
- ' 'iii I Q ,
young lady In the rear, "I have an ap- ."- ., Rigigxg ,gig
. . . . .' ' I '- --1" c 'I'--,
pomtment with the Dean this morning." ,.. ' 'T " ' , 'a I
- I , 4 I I
-se-me 1 , ' -u 1
He: "Do you understand football?" gr upward ,
She: "lVell, enough to wear colors E I2 ,S I
to the game." ,i 1 5 I
ee-x- - ' ',--J " I
Jean: "ls he a nice boy?" ,
NI ' . ff - . ' . 1 " I
I arlon. Bo, dear, I think you ll :
like him." BROS. 1
ll ll I I I I I ll I ll I L . E
l I W"
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PRINCESS . sand , ,GAIQRICK
PVes1ferrL .' Comedy 5 Tama
Just What You Want
i A ANY TIME
10125 i YOUR PATRONAGE -
li WILL BE APPRECIATED 10?30
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lil un un mx llll --
un Im nn un nn nu nn nu nu eip
PHONE 3434 PROMPT SERVICE
YELLOW CAB COMPANY
Let Your Cub Company I-Iaul Your Trunks
llll llll llll IIII IIII IIII llll llll llll IIII llll IIII llll llll llll llll IIE llll IIII llll llll llll
'i' "V Im nn Im nu nu Im un nu nu un uni-nn un un nu nu nu un nn elm
"Beauty Is as Beauty Does "
reads an old adage. Inf shoes, as in persons, inner worth is as essential as outward
beauty. Perhaps more so, for a pretty face with nothing back of it may give
pleasure longer than pretty shoes without quality.
In choosing shoes as in choosing friends, much uncertainty is eliminated if
there's some one who knows, to vouch for t'heir inner worth. -
WEBB-CARTER SHOE CQ.
315 s. MAIN STREET S ABERDEEN, S- D-
ACROSS THE SEAS "Whatgs, a ten letter word meaning
Mrs. Collins! "I Want t0 buy 3 hqilfiiilpbite VVhat is it?"
Clerk: "Quelquecl1ose pour une He
f P" I f' ,
61555. C.: HSL Una bella senorita. Don Mc.: "I have only one friend
Una nina carissimaf' and that's mycfiog-H h t
Clerk: "No understand, mein Herr. Fred N.: ye , W y 110i ge 311'
Ifm Grreekff other d0g, then-
ull Ill I ll ul lm yu
QI ll nu nn :nl In nu ml un ull im ml lm ml "" "" H" lm ne?
D. G. GALLETT
. 1 N'
The Fmest, Best Equ1pped g
Store in the Northwest
Smuyk Your Patronage I s
-our Ann Is to Mem It
- 5" Qxllllp "3
. Q V M rg '
' if . . .
ff 1 Mazl Orclers Solzczted.
' 309 S. Main Street Phone 2228 1
40 ll ull un llll Illia L-Q
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WHY THEY CAME TO N. s. T.'C. i
Seniors: "To run things?
George Mathews: "To be near Maxinef'
C. Squire: "To get ready for Minnesota UP'
Hope Foght: "Dad is president of this school."
Ripley: "To take life easy."
J. Nicol: "To have a good time."
Georgia Hager: "Sis was famous here: so maybe I'll be."
Merten Hasse: "The school needed mef'
Chas. Hohman: "To have a say in thingsf'
Hazle Glenny: "To study."
Mr. Sanders: "Because Mrs. Sanders came here?
Pearl Yeager: "To manage school politics?
Harriet Seymour: "To say the last word about the Point System."
W. S. G. A.: "To serve teaf'
Student Council: "To be the only secret organization."
Amanda Clausen: "To give everyone a square deal."
Mike Close: "Gosh, I don't know !"
Ethel Mattice: "To add a kick to things."
Jack Evans: "To run football." A
Nora Staael: "To play tennis?
Prof. Grace: "To teach a three-hour ,class without requiring five hours, work."
Prof. Onsgard: "To tell mama's little girl to work."
Dean Seymour: "To be a friend to all." 5
Miss Kelly: "To maintain quiet in the library." Q
Dean Moulton: "To attend the Butterfly-occasionally." i
.g l I ll ll Ill Ilia
'nn Ill nn nn in .nn
ll' -llll II -III ll III Ill Ill ll nl
The State Provides for
Your Higher Education
The University of South Dakota is rapidly taking its place With the great state
educational institutions of the country. It has gained 13 per cent in enrollment
in the last year. Large sums are being expended on new buildings and equipment.
New courses are being added in many departments. The teaching staff' now numbers
Find out about the Helds of work opened to you through the five- schools and col-
leges: The College of Arts and Sciences, the School of Law, the School of Medi-
cine, the College of Engineering, the College of Music.
y ROBERT L. SLAGLE, Preszkzlenf
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA
9 VERMILLION, s. D.
A un llll llll Ill llll llll llll llll 'Ill ll 'I
r""""T ,P nn ,m nu mg nu lm nu nu nu lin IIII I llll lllii' gint im n nn nn u ma un un ml mu ul nu O!!
FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE : z Doc advised a change of climate,
2 But I shall not go away.
For I live in South Dakota,
I Where we get it every day.
3 , W N 7 A 5 ec-ee
I 5 Have you ever wondered how the
5 partners were chosen for the Style
44ZWECK'S" E Show?
0 g in nu un nm "'
Cleaners, Dyers, Tazlors 3 .P
WI IW lm Ill ll I ll ll ll Ill Ill ll lll ll ul
. Phone 30141 - 2 Sob fto' girls' cheering sectionj:
2 "Let'5 go, girls! Show 'em you're
5 maroon and gold supportersf'
E p ec-ee
2 Question: What is dumber than one
2 who asks Alma Mater for a date?
' 13 Second Ave. S. E. E Answer: One who tl1i1'1liS 21 C1'0SS
I H. L. ZWECK, PMP ,-, ABERDEEN, S. D. 5 i country man is a mean farmer.
, 4' ll un ll ll ll nn un nu un un un ul Nl 'Wi' 'ine "' M" 'IT ll I' ll H H H ll ll HT 4.
Ill nu ml nu llll un nu nu ml llll llll ll"
Pl llll llll llll llll llll llll llll IIII llll llll llll
ti gfg UIQ nu nn lm El M? E
ml nu n
Top Recovering, Side Curtains,
Just ct Step Across the Street H Seat Covers, Upholstering, and
to the ' - Repairing
Normal Grocery - '
STAPLE AND FANCY , -
H PROMPT SERVICE V,
Soft Drinks, Candy, Fruit - REASONABLE PRICES
and Ice Cream ' '
- Wenz Auto Top Company u
F. PROP. - 5 ,Phone 2100 214i Third Ave. S. W. l
4, u., nn un lnlx nu naln nunn n n nnun annn uunn nunn 1 I r 3. .im llll nnun ' n nnnn nnun nnuu unuu I I I I un nn 'P
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ABERDEEN WHOLESALE GRQCERY CG.
DEL MONTE FOOD PRODUCTS
and Distributors of
NASH,S DELICIOUS COFFEE-SANITARY SEAL JAlMS
MARSHALL SEAL CANNED GOODS
Y-B,S SPANA-CUBA,S DON PORTO'S
.P -4, un nn an nu nn nn nn nu :un nu- un nn u un nn nn nn nu nu nu llll I4
aio In nu .1 n u: l.1Alll nn lm nu mu nu 4. my gig
CAN YOU IMAGINE-
Dr. BI3llHbCI'g on time to class?
Maria lVilliarns not telephoning every day?
Anyone eating an ice cream sandwich gracefully?
Miss Hemenway with bohbed hair?
Mike Close with any hair?
A nice day and everybody studying?
An uninquisitive journalist?
In lu lu
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.fm nu IIII un nn llll IIII Illl nu Illl IIII nu II lm lm
W Q AHERN'S LUNCH
llll llll llll Illl
1023 South Main-C01-ner 11th
CiGARS, TOBACCG, CIGARETT1-as AND CANDIES
L U N C H E S
MRS. ANNIE C. AHERN, PROPRIETOR
III1 llll IIN
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" "" "' "" "" "" "" "" "" "" "" "" ' " "" "" ' ' ll I H I wie
1 'W1' '+1' '+1' '11' 1 1 1 '1+' - H' 1 -'1- ' 1- -"' -11- 1l1- 1 1 1 1 1 11 11:
For Quality and Se1'v2'ce - Q
The Soft Water Laundry ' Q
- ' Phone 2151 313 SO. lst St. Z
H Ill' Illl III, ,,,, .... ..,. - - ,,,. ..., . . . .
... .... II lif- '1-1 --11 1 1 E' 'S "" "'
' Phbne 2701 ' 2
E. L. CASE, PROPRIETOR X1 Q 1
-9696 ' 5 . ' . :
- HO z
VVh1te Cross Xi-M XR A Q
5 : mx '
Cleaners A4 LX QQ
oifmns Bank Building V ' fo NJ
: 5 N ,YQ 9 X 2
2 E ' I 7 U L
PLEATING '+ '34
CLEANING C Mg-
PRESSING A A Q
REPAIRING - - D'
: i ,,,,C ,,,, ,,,, .,,. 1 1 1 111 1'3-
,I M, , nu nur un, nu 'llll
un IIN!! 'I'
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ml In - ul IIII In nn nu I
Cars - Trucks
SPAULDING AUTOMGBILE CQ.
llll IIII llll llll llll llll IIII llll llll llll llll llll llll llll llll llll1lIll llll llll llll IIII ,llll IIII llll llll llll II llll llll llll
E T BO TO
a Z Most Popular Places in To wn
llll IIN llli llll llll llll llll llll Ill! llll llll llll llll llll llll llll llll llll llll III
She: 'Tm just wild about Limehouse Blues I"
He: "Yes, you do look well in that color."
'25: "Well, I certainly have worked hard for my degree."
24. "Never mind, you probably w0n't have to work for a long time after you
get it." '
96 96 Q
Voice on phone: "Helen Saunders is sick and can't attend classes today. She
asked me to notify you." '
Miss Stanley: "All right. Who is this speaking?"
Voice: "This is my roommate."
Sherman Dry Goods Co.
ABERDEEN, S. D.
DRY GOODS and WOMENS WEAR
Phoenix Hosiery-Gossard Corsets-Dreland Kid Gloves-Kayser Silk Gloves and
Underwear-Butterick Patterns-Athens Knit Underwear
M'iail Orders Receive Prompt Attention
me nu nu :en nn nu xm nu mu ml
U D E
Needy and ZVO'velfz'eJ
COLLEGE BOOK STORE
To Have and zfo Hold
To have a customer means to hold
him at our shop. We hold him by never
giving him reason to go elsewhere.
W'e carry what our customers want,
render the sort of service they appre-
ciate and make prices that please.
If quality goods, superior service and
fair prices appeal to you, let us be your
O!! Q0 in IIII 'll'
STORAGE AND GENERAL
PS1 154 PI4
RADIO CAB CO.
The Store That Features Quality I Phone 2828
SF ii 96 if Pk wk
WoodWard's Pharmacy g j 411 S. SECOND STREET
209 S. Main St. Phone 2526 :A Z ABERDEEN SOUTH DAKOTA
nic IIII I ml pig sion un II 'U' Cf!
.F III! llll Ill! lill llll IIII IIII IIN III! Illl llll IIII IIIII llll IIN IIII llll llll llll llll IIII Illl Illl ll Ill' + I
Our College graduates are quality products of the N. S. T. C.-an educational insti-
tution of the highest rank. MEADOW GOLD BUTTER and BEATRICE ICE
CREAM are quality products of the Beatrice Creamery Company, the world's
greatest Creamery organization. YOU CAN DEPEND ON BOTH.
MEADOVV GOLD BUTTER BEATRICE ICE CREAM
BEATRICE CREAMERY COMPANY
,P un ,, 1 nu un nu nn un nu nu :lu :mu mu un nu nu nn nu nn nn nn un 6,
Q, M un mia aio
Lacey Drug Co.
Guts E. Pontow
OPEN ALL THE TIME
,P un I H HQ' 4'
IIII III! IIII IZII Illl IIN Ill llll llll llll IIII IIII IIII llll
There was once a Freshman girl who
was so ignorant she thought Henry
Ford was the author of "Strut, Miss
Shirley: :"Say, what is the Bridge
of Sighs P"
Nfaryr "Playing with Dr. Kepler
for a partner."
HE 'College Cafeteria ex-
tends its appreciation of past
patronage and a cordial invita-
tion for your Continued support.
OUR SUCCESS IS YOUR PROFIT
Quality - Service - Economy
Always Looking to
The Public Welfare
Wliile we have stores over a wide expansion of country, we do not hope
to do all the business. Quite the opposite.
While we strive to do a profitable business, we aim to- develop ideals
in business generally through our own practices that will bring about a-
condition where the public is enabled to
on goods of strictly reliable quality will
more economical distribution of
Any step toward attaining a
enjoy the lowest possible prices
have our fullest support.
To that end we are working
diligently with manufacturers and trans-
portation interests as well as directing our own operations so that waste
Cwhich means costj may be eliminated.
aio nn u n IIII 4' 4-.
Ofl nu nn un uu un nn llll un nu un nu nn un mr no? 'gnu nn 4, 4,
MADAME ARACHNE SAYS:
There are of course some particular
things which should be remembered
from this year of 19241-25. For
instance, remember how wrought up a
few people were over changing the
name of this book? Personally, being
of the sex' that is not at all adverse to
name-changing, I fail to understand
what the iight was all about. "A
Pasque by any other name would smell
as sweet," so the poets say. What's in
a name anyway? Of course, it might
not be tactful to say, "A wolf by any
other name would smell as bad," so per-
haps l'd better change the subj ect.
VVe wonder: 'Why the darkest parts
of the movie theaters always fill up
Bitz: "It wasn't until a while ago
that I knew that VVhittier wasn't a com-
oyd is Radio
Largest Radio Dealer in State
PF vs :uf
Only Standard M akes of
Apparatus in S took
, :sf wr ak
5 Radio Repairing by Experts
Pk :oc -if
F E MAIN AT FIFTH AVENUE
I+ aiu ll 4.
F irst State Savings Bank
I of Aberdeen
' SURPLUS 340,000.00
The Oldest Savings Bank in the City
Promotion in School is the Result of Knowledge Gained
Promotion in Business is Often the Result
of Money Saved
e J. L. BROWNE, President
J. C. BASSETT - - ViceeP'res-ident MARY SCHNEIDER - Assistant Cashier
C. F. HAGUE - Vice-Plresiclent M. H. HUGHES - Assistant C'ash'ier
W. M. RUSSELL - - Cashier J. J. VAN BEEK - Assistant Cashiev'
'Ill Ill! llll llll IIII llll III llll llll Illl Ill!
Illl llll IIII llll Ill llll lm
.ig ,m n ml :lofi Qian IIII n
iMiss Scurr: "IfVhat would you say
to a ladyiif you were introduced to her
at an evening affair?" I
Shifllett: "Kin I take you-home P"
Nora: "How can I keep your old
stamps from sticking together?"
Flora: "Buy 'em one at a time."
HINTS TO PARENTS
If you wish to hear frequently from
your children at school, give them 3
small allowance. That is, if y011 5-CSi1'6
to hear directly. If you prefer to hear
from them indirectly, give them a large
' HOME OF
s QUALITY MERCHANDISE
SUITS, COATS, and
New York Store
House of Quality
,mio nfou nn I
it A Parting Word r
Dear Pasque Readers: - i
Wehave completed our task-all the tiresonie drudgery and the
joyous inspiration are finished. The book is ours no nioreg from now
on it is your Pasque-not ours.
In closing, we want you to know that we have really enjoyed
doing this work. It has been a pleasure to work with each other and
with the rest of you. Many hands have helped to fznake this book what
it is without prospect of the pul9lic's reward that is accorded us. To
these anonynious and faithful helpers, we wish to express our sincerest
thanks at this tinie. s
Our jinal word to you is a wish-may you enjoy the reading of this
book as niuch as we have enjoyed the niaking of it. May the nieni-l
ories it awakens be only glorious, golden ones.
Q r -,ejr
' i i
X 1 1.
E H 1
f - ?
,Af i' '
ID HOUSE UI
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