Northern State University - Pasque Yearbook (Aberdeen, SD)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1939 volume:
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Q39 0114 we
Published By Northern
State Teachers College
Aberdeen, South Dakota
EILEEN KEEGAN, Editor A
LANE THOMAS, Business Manager
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FRAN K SIEH
ALLEN WOODALL, Ph.D.
QA!! Wdfzlfle C',fVj!0VV6'C
Here t1'ad,itiou sets il flower.
VVhe1'e the blossom? Need you ask?
IIe1'e's our lady of the hour,
I'1l'iCHflS, we give you Peggy Pzlsque.
And to make the scene complete
Smirk, the pup. is at her feet.
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ui nclz Ufeaznin
Q 1-If3.l'TflO1flYf17ac11It.y and Students
Q U111137- 'O1'g'au1izz1tio11s
jllgmfe fa M,
R. GOODSEIQL, because we like the
sense of humor, the kindly 1l12LI1l1C1', and
the fine, geutlemanly traits that go to make
up such il broad Cl12L1'2LCtC1', and because we
appreciate the services of 11 really great musi-
. ii A
The new Union building, consisting of
boys' ClO1'l1llt01'y, recreation rooms and post
office will be eoniipletecl December 1, 1939.
Long anticipated, it will solve inziny problems,
especially for the trouserecl niembers of our
czunpus personnel. The Union, forever! Hur-
rah, boys, lHl1'1'2Lhl l
QM Jai Jamal
IBECAUSE we like them very much it
is hard to see them leave. We admire
the unity in spirit which has made each
personality clear to so many. It will always
he a source of pride for us to speak of D1-.
and llfrs. C. G. Lawrence, Northern State
Teachers College, 1933-1939.
Cucewzeai ani p
o'r ONLY DOES he teahll one of the
toughest courses of the curricuhnn-he
makes it one of the most interesting and best
liked. His patience and consicleration upon
receiving the ordinary run of inconsequential
answers are well-known, as news thereof is
quickly passed around. -
The same qualities whichl make Profes-
sor Lipscomb a successful teacher carry over
into the administrative field, drawing respect
and aclmiration from students and faculty.
Back row: Marc Cleworth, Darre!l Ross, Phillip Banks Frank Sseh Second row Bettie Barker Harriet Beers
Marian Crane, Arnold Mahlum. First row Janice Odle Margaret Carberry Maynard Buck Standing Beryl Bethke
IIE STUDENT Council is an organiza-
tion important to student Welfare on any
campus. To this end, representatives from
each class are chosen to promote student ideas
and ideals. p
This year Beryl Bethke presided at the
meetings on Tuesday evenings assisted by
Arnie llfahlinn, vice-president, and ltlarian
Crane, secretary. ltiarc Cleworth, faculty advi-
sor, also attended the meetings.
A constitution was formulated, presented
and adopted as the guiding rule for all activi-
ties. A dance was sponsored in the course of
the year's events for the purpose of raising
money. Also a major action on theupart of the
council was the election of a Publications
Board which will oversee all publications on
Left to Rught C. G. Lawrence, W. R. Van Walker, A. N. Wray, H. P. Gerber, M. E. Nugent
Grace McArthur, Emeline Welsh, E. A. Bixler, A. W. Coe, Dorothy Hooper
'1 N1 Y
ONblb'llNG of two ex 051010 lnembeis,
the President and the Dean, and seven
members elected by the faculty the Faculty
Council meets once a week to legislate on all
matters of institutional pohcies and 1egula,
tions. Members are elected lOl :L three Veal
term, the terms rotating so th tt new H1CI11bC1S
are elected each year.
Accountable to the 14 acultv C uncil, by
whom they are appointed, ccrtznn coinnnttees
are formecl at the llfigllllllllg of each yeai to
act during the school te11n 'lhese five coin
mittees are: Curriculuin, Peisonnelt Student
Activity, Lib1'a,1'y, Athletlc and Assernblv
lJl'OQ'1'2LIll. A Council Cooiclmatoi sits 111 on
the meetings of these g1OU-PS to keep a balance
between Council regulations and committee
5 ,, ,L-
Often hidden often hard to follow,
often annoying hui always preseni as
a guiding principle.
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, 'N' Ji
WILLARD REUBEN VAN WALKER LILLIAN LEE LOVE CHARLES EDWARD BOOTH
B. S., M. A., D. H. L. B. Lit., B. A., M. A. B. S., B. A., M. A.
Dean of College and Professor nf Dean of Women and Instructor in Art Dc-an of Men, Professor of Psychologv
Mathematics and Head of Department of Psychology
EDITH ADELIA ALDRICH RUTH ALLEN HOWARD OLIVER ASHTON
B. S. in Ed., M. A. B. S. in Ed. B. A., M, A.
Assistant Professor of Physical Instructor in Physical Education Associate Professor of Political Science
Education for Women for Women
EUGENE KENNETH BAILLIE EARLE ADELBERT BIXLER MARGARET BRISCOE
Professor of Fine Arts and Head of B. A., M. A. B. A., M. A.
the Department of Art Professor of Education, Director of Professor of Education
Teacher Training and Head of
Department of Education
Y l I
WILLIAM LAWRENCE CARBERRY PAUL KUGLER CESANDER MARC MALVERN CLEWORTH
B. A. B. A., M. A., Ph. D. B. A., M. A.
Professor of Physical Education for Mon Professor of Psychology and Education Associate Professor of History
and Head of Department of Physical and Personnel Director
ARTHUR WILLIAM COE RUTH COVINGTON VERNON CULP
B. S,, Ph. M. B. A., B. S., M. A. B. A., M. A.
Professor of Physics Professor of Physical Education for Professor of Education and Director
Women and Director of Dramatic Art of Rural Education
WILHELMINA WESTRATER GARVIN HENRY PHILIP GERBER HOWARD ELSON GOODSELL
B. A., M. A. B. S. in Ed., M. S. Professor of String and Wind
Professor of Ancient and Modern Professor of Industrial Arts and Head Instruments
Language and Head of the of the Department of Industrial Arts
Department of Languages
MICHAEL MILES GUHIN PAUL JONES HARKNESS . NATHANIAL. HERMAN MEWALDT
Professor of Education and Supervisor B. A., M. Ex., M. A. B. A., M. A.
of Rural Critic Teachers ' Professor ol' Speech Education and Professor of Mathematics and Head i
Director of Forensics of the Department of Mathematics
HARRY KENNEDY HUTTER .IOHN HENRY JENSEN MERRITT WAIN JOHNSON
B. A., M. A. B. A., M. S. B. M., M. M. ,
Professor of Geography Professor of Chemistry and Head of thc Professor of Pianoforte, Organ I
Department of General and Physical and Theory
NELS NATHANIAL JOHNSON GLENN MONROE JORDAN GLENN ORVILLE KELLEY
B. A., M. A. I B. A., PH. M. B. A., M. A., PH. D.
Associate Professor of Art Associate Professor of Economics Professor of English and Head of tlie
Department of English
KEO KING VERA LIGHTHALI. SIDNEY RUSSELL LIPSCOMB
B. A., M. A. B. A. in Ecl., M. A. B. S., M. A.
Professor ol' Education and Supcrvisor Professor of English Vice-Prcsirlcnt, Professor of Biological
of Latrr Elementary Education Sciences and Hcarl of the Department
nl' Natural Scicucvs
JOHN LUKKEN JEFFERSON ROY McANELLY GRACE EDITH MCARTHUR
B. S., M. M. B. S., B. A., M. A. B. F. A., M. S. in Ed.
Professor of Voice and Head of the Head of Placement and Extension Professor of Public School Music
Department of Music Professor of Public School Music
' JOI-IN LINN MURPHY MERLE GEORGE TRICKEY MILTON FRANKLIN TOSTLEBE
B. A., LL. B., M. A. B. S., M. A. B. A.. M. A.
Professor of History and Hvzirl of thc Professor of Commercial Education and Professor of Education
Departmcnt of Social Srirnce Hearl of thc Department of Commerce
MILTON EVERETT NUGENT CAROLINE ORVIS LEOPOLD RUTTER
B. A., M. S. in Ed. M. Di., B. A. Professor of Violin
Professor of Education and Director Assistant Librarian and Cataloguer
of Urban Education
HARLEY LANE ROBERTSON EDNA MARIE SABY EDITH OLIVE SHANE
B. A. B. A, M. A. R. N.
Associate Professor of Physical Instructor in English Instructor in Health Education and
Education School Nurse
EMELINE LOVINA WELSH BEULAH EVELYN WILLIAMS LIDA MYRTLE WILLIAMS
B. A., M. A. B. A. in Ed.g B. S. in Lib. Sc. B. S. in Ed., Ph. B., M.A. I
Associate Professor of English Head Librarian and Instructor in Professor of Education and Supervisol
Library Science of Kindergarten-Primary Education
MARY MATHESON WILLS ALLEN E. WOODALL ANDREW NIECE WRAY
B. A., M. A. Ph. D. B. A., M, A., Ph. D. M. Di., B. A.
Professor of English and Latin Director of Publications and Professor Professor of Sociology
I of English
STELLA DAY YATES KATHERINE VAN WALKER-JOHNSON VELMA L. ACKELS
B. S., M. S. , B. A. in Ed. Secretary, Dcpzxrtmcnt of Education
Associate Professor of Commercial Instructor in Piano .
MAUDE E. FITES . DOROTHY J. HOOPER
B. S. in Ed. ANNE GUBO B. A.
Assistant Financial Secretary Assistant Financial Secretary Secretary, Registrafs Office
MARIE F. JOHNSON ESTHER ROBERTSON THEODORE ROZENDAL
B. S. in Ed. B. S. in Ed. B. S. in Ed.
Assistant Registrzu' Suwetzxry, Extension Department and Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds
RODERICK W. ROSS MARY G. SCHNEIDER J. W. THOMAS
Financial Secretary B. S. in Ed. B, A.
Secretary, Department of Publications Manager uf the College Book Store
of Dean of the College
CHARLES JOHN DALTHORP GEORGE ERICKSEN PAUL VINCENT Mc-CARTHY
B. S., M. A. Steward and Chef of Dining Service B. S., M. D.
Director of Observation
Left to right, seated: Dwight
Mahreholz, Alwyne Johnson, Glen Osterholt,
John Wingaard. Left to right, standing:
Peter Schlich, Hilding Fornell.
Physician and Health Examinei
Mali Qslll . ..
OUNDS! IVl1at a faculty! I used
If to wonder how on earth they
V could be so helpful and so nice,
and yet at times so darned annoying.
I came to the conclusion that, perhaps,
it's because they'1'e human, too, even
if they do have more degrees than a
thermometer. I must admit that at one
time 1 merely regarded them as text-
books wired for sound. but after l'd
gotten past the cover and introduction
I found some Colorful personalities. ..
I though of scarlet maples when I saw
Miss Yates., Miss YVelsh. and Miss Light-
liall all togged out for our annual
homecoming: . . . "there is something
in October sets my Gypsy blood asti1'."
From appearances it would seem that
Prof. Johnson perspircs over other
things than piano compositions. He also
has the delielitfulhabit of calling his
students "l'rofessor." Never forget the
iirst time he called me that . . . I felt
as if I really did know something. I
See the head of the commercial depart-
lnent makes it a "business" of dressing
well. Notice thc "'l'rickcy" head-gear.
You know, I've always wanted to ask
Dean Booth, "I-low are all the little
telephone rooms?" Dean Yan lValker
seems absorbed in the Northern-Mines
Gypsy 'Day football game. I-le may be
a mathcmagician in the classroom, but
I'd like to seen him juggle 20 to O in
favor of Mines into anything' but 0 to
20 in favor of Mines. And Coach Car-
berry. I-le's said to have the sourcst
pan in school but also the kindest heart
. . . Cleworth grins his Mona Lisa grin,
"Boy, was I fast in those days . . . I'm
still pretty fast for most of the boys."
'l'here's Prof. Harkness . . . as eloquent
as xi travel folder. And to "Harley" the
difference between the right Word and
almost the right word is the difference
between lightning and the lightning
bug. XVhen I asked Miss Covington
about her dramatic successes she said,
"lVe do it with lights . . . and next
year we're putting' on Cavalcadef' Mr.
Lipscomb doesn't need a microscope to
see what worms are like. XVow, did he
see through nie! A worm in the PAS-
QUE family! A second after I took
this, Dr. Cesander glared at me and
said, "How did a. bright girl like you
get into such a jam?" And I, feeling:
smart because I'd gotten a. picture, told
him that the madhouse yawns for the
person who always does the proper
thing. I don't think he liked that. The
most-interesting place in school is A-
12, Dr. lVo0dall's hangout. The dear
Doctor is also noted for his parties
which definitely arenit the kind where
you cough twice before you speak and
then decide not to say it after all.
'I"hey'rc human all right, and I love
'e1n. Yes'm an' I do!
-gi aww. my cf- 1-me Q
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Maynard Buck Professor Lipscomb, Bettie Barker, Russell Stiner, Leila Schmidt, Madelaine Elwell
mz0tfHz.Afze.,,fQ3s-3Q . . .
Vice-President ........ . . ,
Student Council ..
Student Council . . . . . .
Social Committee .
Faculty Advisor ..
.. RUSSELL STINER
. . . . PHILIP 0'BRIEN
. . . . LEILA SCHMIDT
. . . MAYNARD BUCK
. . . . S. R. LIPSCOMB
ELL, TI-ll'JY'RE finished! Four years of making impressions are over, but
the importance will stick because they have been in so many different fields
and so marked in importance to the school. W
Three of the fair ones held presidencies during this year, to-wit: Bettie Barker,
NV. S. G. A., Marian Crane, Lincoln Dormg Grace Mathieu, Grahain Hall.
The field of Journalism was greatly enhanced by the efforts of Bernice Madsen,
Editor of the 1938 PASQUEg Virginia Lien, Artist, Doris Dinielson, Feature
Editor, and Floyd Hutcheson, Script Editor for the 1939 PASQ E. Much of the
EXPONENT expounding was done by Marie Rinke and Margaret Erdmann, some-
times to their sorrow. l
The fine arts were not slighted, due to the talent of Maynard, Buck, Carol Van
XAyG.l.lliCl', James NVhite, Madelaine Elwcll, Marie Rinke, Mildred Filory and Louella
Young in the Music field. The dramatic troupers really trouped 'Knot droopedj in
the person of Madelaine Elwell, directress and actress, Alan Rice, Roger Swihart,
Nathan Johnson and Betty Huntsinger. l
The smack and punch of the football seasons drew Captain VVilfred Pape,
Truxton Clement, Ronald Hoffman, Bert Dent, Pat O'Brien and Frank Schryer.
The boys seemed rather versatile . . . basketball claiming Captain Bert Dent, VVil-
fred Pape and Pat O'Brieng the cinder path and weights finding ready material
in Ronald Hoffman and Pat O'Brien. Leila Schmidt, Physical Education Major,
represented senior girls in anything of athletic nature. l
VVith Madelaine Elwell, chairman, and Alan Rice as businiiss manager, the
first all-student-planned Gypsy Day was very successful. Dominating all activities
of the day was Northern's beautiful Bettie Barker, Gypsy Queen.
Representative seniors chosen for NVho's 'Who Among Studeiits in American
Universities and Colleges were Pauline Gerber, Floyd Hutcheson, 'Elizabeth Barker,
and Bernice Madsen. Maintaining the scholastic standard for the class were Russell
Stiner, Grace Mathieu, May Culp, Madelaine Elwell, Doris Melcher, Ellsworth
Duffin, Pauline Gerber and Raymond Hatch. ,
These are a few of the people and their activities which Imade the class a
valuable one, hacked to the fullest and supplemented always by the force of the
whole group coming under the heading, "Senior, 1939.9 l
ELIZAl3E'I'H BARKER Aberdeen
, Sigma Tau Delta, Pres. '39, Kappa Delta Pi Award
'38, Pasque Board, '38, Pi Omega Pi, Gypsy Queen,
'38, Howling Echo, Pres. '37, Jr. Class, Sec. '38, XVho's
NVh0, Am. U.
LAWRENCE BLOOD Aberdeen
Newman Club, Commercial Club, Intramural Sports
MAYNARD BUCK Aberdeen
Symphonia, Pres. '39, Social Science Club, "Hamlet"
Orchestra, Stringed Quartet, 'I'1'aclc.
JOSEPH BUNSNESS Aberdeen
Commercial Club, Social Science Club, Y. M. C. A..
Lutheran Studentas Association, Chorus '37-'38, ln-
'l'RliX'l'ON CIJHIMENT Platte
Social Science Club, "N" Cluh, 'Vice-Pres, '39, Intra-
mural Bourcl, Football.
MARIAN CRANE Glencross
Student Council, Sec. '39, Colulnerciul Club, Pres. '39,
Howling Echo, Pres, '39, Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet '37-'38,
XV. A. A. V. PPES.
Sigma Tau Delta, Symphonia, Treas. Social Science
Club, Howling Echo, Exponent! Staif, Glee Club
DORIS DANIELSON Aberdeen
Sigma Tau Delta, Beaux Arts, Palsque Board, W. A.
A., Sec. Symphonia, Junior Dancers, Pres. I. T., W.
S. G. A. Council, Kappa Delta Pi.
HARRY DE VELDE McIntosh
Commercial Club, V. Pres. '39, Symphonia, Orchestra,
Band Chorus, Men's Octet, Leadership Chorus,
ELLSXVORTH DUFFIN N Redfield
Sigma Tau Delta, Social Science qlub, Howling Pack.
MADELAINE ELWELL , Springfield
Theta Alpha Phi, Sigma Delta Epsilon, Masquer's,
Pres. Pasque Board, Gypsy Dayi Chairman, "Idiot's
Delight" "Queen's Husband," Director. Who's NVho,
in Arn. Colleges. N
MARGARET ERDMANN Stratford
Kappa Delta Pi, English Club, Hlowling Echo, A. C.
E. Lutheran Student's Association, Chorus, A Capella.
WILLIS EVERSON Columbia
Sigma Delta Epsilon, Social Science Club, Y. M. C.
A., Lutheran Student's Association, Howling Pack.
MILDRED FAZZENDIN Madison
Eastern Normal, Association for Childhood Education
MILDRED FLORY Aberdeen
Symphonia, Howling Echo, Beaux Arts Club, English
Club, Y. W. C. A., Journalism Club, Pres. '39, "Mar-
tha," Women's Octet.
PAULINE GERBER Aberdeen
Sigma Tau Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Delta Ep-
silon, I. T., Pres. '35, Newman Club, Who's Who
Among Am. Colleges, W. S. G. A. Council.
MERTIS GRIFFITI-IS Stratford
Symphonia, English Club, Pres. Y. W. C. A., Treas.
Howling Echo, Leadership, A. C. E.
ORVILLE HENDRICKSON Northville
Pi Omega Pi, Commercial Club, Social Science Club,
Y. M. C. A. Band.
AR'1llUR HIGHI Aberdeen
RONALD HOFFMAN Frederick
500111 QCICHCC Club, N Club, Football Track, In-
liOl3lNR"l A H01 MBI' RG Bristol
, I T. Club.
'39 Y. VV.
'VIAX LIEN Aberdeen
Sigma Delta Epsilon, Sigma. Tau Delta, English Club,
Lutheran Student's Association, Y. M. C. A., Howl-
X IRGINIA KAY LIEN Aberdeen
Sigma Tau Delta, Beaux Arts, Pres. '39, Johnson
Painting Award, '36, Baillie Painting Award '35,
Pasque Board, NV. S. G. A. Council.
BERNICE MADSEN Carpenter
Sigma Tan Delta, Gypsy Day Com., Coronation
Author, '38, Pasque Board, '38-'39, Editor, '39, VVho's
VVho, '39, Masquer's, Howling Echo.
GRALE MATI-IIEU Verdon
Pi Omega Pi, V. Pres. '39, Kappa Delta Pi, Treas.
'39, Sigma Delta Epsilon, V. Pres. Symphonia, Howl-
ing Echo, Dorm, Sec. Treas.
DORIS IVIELCI-IER Aberdeen
Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Tau Delta, Sigma Delta Epsi-
lon, Order of Gray Gowns, Howling Echo, Symphonia
VVII 1' RED PAPE Parkston
Commercial Club, "NH Club, Social Science Club,
Newman Club, Basketball, Football, Captain '38,
GLEN PETERSON Frederick
Commercial Club, Social Science Club, Y. M. C. A.,
Industrial Arts Club, Sigma Delta Epsilon, "The Late
ALAN RICE Aberdeen
Agustana College, Gypsy Day Business Manager, Pi
Kappa Delta, Publications Board, Masquer's, V. Pres.
MARIE RINKE Aberdeen
Sigma Tau Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Sec.-Treas. Eng.
Club '37, Exponent '39, Glee Club Accomp. '37-'38,
Symph., "Martha," Comm., Newman, Soc. Sc., En-
semble, Howling Echo.
HAROLD RUSCI-IE Bancroft
Sigma Delta Epsilon, Student Assistant in Ind. Arts
Dept.,P1-es. of Y. M. C. A. '38-'39, Sec.-Treas., '37-'38,
Pres. of Industrial Arts Club, '37-'38-'39, V. Pres.,
LEILA SCHMIDT Aberdeen
Dancers Club, Swimmers Club, Sports Club, Pres.
'35-'36, W. A. A., Pres. '36, Jr. Class Pres. '37, Pas-
que Board, Kappa Delta Pi, Howling Echo, Vice-
Pres. '37. V
RUSSELL STINER Wessington Springs
Huron College, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Omega Pi, Jr.
Class, V. Pres. Sr. Class, Pres. Order of Gray Gowns,
Y. M. C. A.
RINUS STURM . Eagle Butte
Commercial Club, Newman Club, Intrurruirul Sports,
ROGER SIVIHART YVetonkzi
Sigma Delta Epsilon, Theta Alpha, Phi, "1diot's De-
light," "Devil in the Cheese," "High Tor," Germain
Club, English Club. '
CAROL VAN XVALKER Aberdeen
Pres. College Orch., Symphonia, String Quartet, A.
C. E., Ma1squer's, IAIowling Echo.
LAURA VAN YVALKER Aberdeen
S. N. I. S., Ellendale, N. Duk., Fargo College, Fargo,
N. Dark., Pi Omega Pi.
ALBERTINA VVICKERT NVendtc
Spearfish Teachers College, Minnesota University,
Omnibus College, Band, O1'c:l1cstru, VV. A. A.
JAMES IVHITE Ipswich
Symphonia., Men's Octet, Brass Quzmrtette, Band,
Orcliestru, Glee Club, Chorus, lntraunurul Bzislcetlmll.
VIRGINIA XVILLIAMS Aberdeen
Sec.-Trens. Social Science '38, XV. S. G. A. Council
'37, A. C. E., Y. VV. C. A. '35-'36, Fr. Club '35-'36,
ELIZABETH, NVINTER Aberdeen
Beaux Arts Club, Mn,squer's Club, Sequanin, Howling
Echo, W. S. G. A. Cabinet.
LOUELLA YOUNG Aberdeen
Sigma. Tau Dcltfl, V. Pres., Big Sister Clulirmzin,
Gypsy Day Com. '38-'39, Y. XV. C. A., V. Pres. '39,
XV. A. A., Sec. XV. S. G. A. Council.
. l .
en mem' ufmzcf
HEY SAY that perhaps the great-
est xnen have come from small
colleges. I belidve the small col-
leges admit this. Although the great-
ness of these mightylSeniors is merely
based upon popularity . . . very fickle
and unreliable in itself . . . SOIl'lC of
these illustrious scholars should get a
bid to the Hall of Fztme. With our best
dancers, Trux Clement and Marian
Crane, it's a. filagree of movement. And
speaking of dancing,l I have discovered
that a jitterbug is not an insect, but
a human being acting like one. Per-
haps one of the reasons for the suc-
cessful wit of best-natured Louella
Young is that she observes the first law
of repartee . . . better never than late.
Such gay abandon! It's our siren, June
Green, every inch a vlady, and always a
lovely fashion plate, and every-inch-a-
gentleman-Beau-Brummel O'Brien who
says that women's styles may change,
but their designs remain the same . . .
NVell, anyway, every other inch a gen-
tleman. Petite Virginia YVilliams is as
likeable as she is lookable and possess-
es the best personality. Betty Hunt-
singer, noted for her wit and talking
ability, can hold up her end of the con-
versation until it is ,nearly perpendicu-
lar but she can't t'Dent,' the athletic
Bertly, The Senior sportwoman, Leila
Schmidt, might be dalled the personifi-
cation of physical fitness. Roger Swi-
hart may be the wittiest and most
versatile, but right! now he looks as
lonely as a telephone ringing in an
empty room. Alan Cwhat a manly Rice
walked off with the appellations of most
popular, representative, most likely to
succeed, best-matured, and one of our
best arguers. But he has found that an
argument with a woman is a Case of,
"I-Ie came. He, saizv. I-Ie concurred."
Madelaine Elwell was elected most pop-
lar, representative,l talented likely to
succeed, and versatile. And what's more
she's one of those rare people who can
let her light shine lwithout turning the
spot on herself. Bluffs O'Brien and
Blood are quite the ladies' men. Girls?
XVe love 'em. But! marry? Ah, that's
different. XVe can xrelnember our own
rubbers, thank you! Fickle nature has
written a letter of credit upon Frank
Sehryer's personality which is honored
wherever presented. Harold Rusche was
voted most likely to succeed and he has
that look about him that says he will.
'What's Gable and Taylor got that
handsome and talented Maynard Buck
hasn't? And lovely Queen Bettie Bar-
ker . . . her beauty pivots the passerby.
That's not flattery, either. Flattery is
soft soap and soft soap is 90W lye.
The proof is in tlre picture.
l . 37.
S ONE MAN said, "No wonder
there is a lot of knowledge in
the colleges . . . the Freshmen
always bring a little in and the Seniors
never take any away." But I'1n glad
the Seniors didn't act like Seniors until
the last week of school. It wouldn't
have been much fun. Take Trux Clem-
ent for instance . . . he had an un-
corking good time down at the Ameri-
can Bar. According to him some people
have a veneer that comes oif easily with
a little alcohol. He should know! Re-
member how Ronnie Hoiman used to
snore with all stops open at basketball
games? He had to have it quiet . . .
Cmy, my, Peg, you're getting about as
subtle as the "b" in subtlej I'd like to
have a feather right now. Brood like
that over your ping-pong, Ray, and
you'll never be a perfect "Hatch,"
Here's Rusche again . . . you don't
suppose he's writing to that girl on
the shelf . . . or is she? On the shelf,
I mean. And talented artist Virginia
Lien. Did Vee Kay and I have trouble?
It's really terribly difficult to make
people look like I-Iollywoodbes and still
have them resemble themselves. Pape
seems to be quite harmless he1'e, but he
certainly is a centipede for putting his
foot in it.
By the sky-blue whiskers of the
great tohophetl If that isnt Joe Buns-
ness as naked as a peeled banana! It
always amazes me how I get these
shower shots. Joe is really nice, too. ..
and I thought 'I was, maybe I had my
eyes shut. Men are as transparent as
cellophane and as hard to remove, once
you get wrapped up in them. Yes,
Queen Betty? Marian Crane doesn't
look at all lonely even if Trux is in
one corner and she in another. TllC1'C'S
one female who knows how to give a
man her own way. That queer creature
is not Orson VVells or any of those
things from Mars, it's merely Les Hod-
son in a hot spot again. And there's
Nathan Johnson looking quite profes-
sional . . . as though he really meant
to do something. Or do you suppose
heis just another one of us who say
that work fascinates us, we can sit and
look at it for hours? But for that mat-
ter, what is so ra.re as an "A" in June?
fMfAz,fL Jinx .
is the pace sei by Donn girls when
going from Lincoln io Spgiiord in
mid-winier with ihe lgsi ibeil ringing.
I I I
The Shape, the form, show evidence of the
dig' clrumming up
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Dempsey, Gorder, Beers, Gross, Steig, Wells
President . ..... .
Vice-President . . .
Secretary-Treasurer . . , i i
Student Council ....
Student Council .
DHERING to form the Juniorsi sailed through the
third year of congenial cooperation and accomplish-
ment. Sometimes frowned upon, sometimes cheered,
the sum total remains the same . . . aggreat class!
As president of the student body Beryl Bethke, with
a. glint in his eye, watched over the activities of Northern's
largest student body in several yeai-s.iArne Mahlum, vice-
president, also asserted himself in behalf of the students.
Editor-in-Chief Eileen Keegan, Lucille Gross and Joe
Kelly of the PASQUE Board were chosen from the Junior
Class. Phil Banks was a member of the Publicashuns Board
and will be found in the NVh0's Who Among American
Colleges and Universities. i
Forensic honors went to Lucille Cross and Phil Banks,
debaters, while dramatically inclined Kenneth Sauck and
Joseph Kelly carried the spears to show an "active" interest
in stage productions. Carol Lane indulged in orchestra and
hand and also played with the string quartet to satisfy
her musical urge.
Ranking in the Hle of Northern's athletes were Gil-
bert Gorder, Archie Rosenberg and Beryl Bethke, footballg
Arne Mahlum, Homer Moran and Beryl Bethke, basketballg
Captain Joe Kelly and Ronald Beckel, track. Captain Joe
also was president of "N" Club. Mary Anne Steig and
Eileen Keegan, ex-president and president of W. A. A., re-
spectively, hlithely participated in the girls' athletic events.
Marshal for the day, Beryl Biethke, Harriet Beers,
of the Gypsy Day Committee and Madelyn Wells, Gypsy
Queen Nominee, made homecomers Junior conscious.
It seems the Junior Class lacks nothing but another
GRACE ARTIAIURS Aberdeen
Commercial Club, NV. G. A Council,
Howling Echo, Y. VV. C. A., Lutheran
JOSEPH BACHMAN Bowdle
Pi Omega Pi, Commercial Club, Social
Science Club, Newman Club, "High Tor"
"Queen's Husband," Intramural Basket-
PHILIP BANKS Clark
Pi Kappa Delta, Pres.'39, Student Coun-
cil, '39, Pres. Soph. Class '38, Publica-
tions Board, Debate, Mzisquefs Club.
GWENDOLYN BAPTIST Bonilla
Sigma Tau Delta, Pres. '39, Howling
Echo, English Club, Commercial Club,
Social Science Club, Masquer's, Sequanin.
MARY BARTELS Aberdeen
Commercial Club, V. Pres., '39 English
.Club, I. T. Club, Howling' Echo, Expo-
I-IARHIET BEHRS Aberdeen
Student Council '36-'38, Howling Echo,
Cabinet Member, Gypsy Day Com. '39,
WV. S. G. A. Council '38, YV. A. A.,
VIOLA BEHSELICI-I Ipswich
Kappa Delta. Pi, A. C. E., Secretary
Newman Club, Exponent Staff, Howling
CLEO BEITELSPACHER. Java
Eureka Luther Col., Spearfish Normal
I-IILLARD BELLER Frederick
Sigma Delta Epsilon-Sergennt-at-Arms,
Y. M. C. A Sec.-Treas.
BERYL BETHKE Big Stone City
Student Body Pres., Gypsy Day Mar-
shal, "NH Club, Football, Track, Basket-
CARROLL CAHALAN ' Miller
D21I1CCl'lS Club, A. C. E., WV. A. A.
WILLIAM CARLETON Aberdeen
Sigma Delta Epsilon, Commercial Club,
Industrial Arts Club, Social Science Club
HENRY DE HOPE l Clear Lake
State Teachers College, St. Cloud, Minn.
Chorus, A Capella..
EILEEN DEMPSEY l Aberdeen
Newman Club, V. Pres. Howling Echo,
Treasurer, Jr. Class, V. Pres. W. A. A.,
V. Pres. Basketball C -Chairman.
RUTH FENNER ' Milbank
MERIDETH FRITZ l Gettysburg
Association for Childhood Education.
ISABELLA GEPPERT l Reliance
Sigma Delta Epsi1on,N A. C. E., Sports
Club, Newman Club, A Capella, Chorus.
RUBY GODDARD l Date
Intermediate Teachers Club.
GLADYS GREEN VVessington Springs
Howling Echo, A. C. E., Y. YV. C. A.
LUCILLE GROSS I Doland
Pi Kappa Delta, Sigma Tau Delta, Sec.
Jr. Class, Pres. '39, VV. S. G. A. Treas.
'38 Student Council '38, Pasque Board,
VVIIJVIAR HERB OLD I-Ierreid
Spearlish Normal, Co orado State Teach-
er's College, Commercial Club, Y.M.C.A.
FLOYD HUTCHESON Aberdeen
Sigma Tau Delta, Sioeial Science Club,
Pres. '39, Pasque Board, Newman Club,
Exponent Staff, Wl1o's Who Among U.
XVILLIAM JACKSON L Leola
Ellendale, N. Dak. S . Cloud, Minnesota,
South Dakota, State College, Y. M. C. A.
Band, Industrial Arts Club, Band.
EEN KEEGAN l Aberdeen
Pasque Editor, '39, 'W. A. A., Pres. '39,
A. C. E., Newman Club, Dancer's Club,
Masquer's Club, Howling Echo, VV. S. G.
A. Council. X
JOSEPH KELLY Aberdeen
Pasque Board, Masquer's Men's Oratory,
"Hamlet," "Icliot's Delight" "N" Club,
Pres. '38, Exponent Staff, Track. Cap-
BERDINES LACKNESS Aberdeen
Luther College, Decorah, Iowa.
ROBERT LENII-IAN Aberdeen
Pi Omega Pi, Treas. '38, Student Coun-
cil '38, Sigma Delta Epsilon, Newman
Club, Industrial Arts Club, Y. M. C. A.
Commercial Club, Track.
MARY JANE LOGERXVELL Bullhead
Pi Omega. Pi, Sec. Commercial Club.
Pres. '39 Sports Club. Pres. '39,
ARNOLD MAHLUM New Eifington
Student Council '38, V. Pres. Student
Body, 539, Commercial Club, "N" Club.
Tennis, Track, Basketball.
ARLENE NEILL Stratford
YV. S. G. A. Council '39, Howling Echo,
A. C. E., W. A. A., Masquei-'s Club.
NORMAN ROEBER Tulare
Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Delta. Epsilon.
"N" Club, Lutheran Student's Associ-
FERN ROUILLARD Niobrara, Nebraska
University of Kansas, Howling Echo,
Y. W. C. A., English Club.
LILA SHULTZ Revillo
Symphonia, Howling Echo, A. C. E.
Y. XV. C. A.
MABEL SEVERSON Vilas
Sigma Tau Delta., V. Pres. Social Science
Club, Y. W'. C. A.
ELEANOR SHOEMAKER Aberdeen
Chautauqua New York Summer School,
JOYCE SMITH Cottonwood
Commercial Club, Howling Echo, W. A.
A., Y. NV. C. A. Swimming Club, Sports
FLOYD SPILDE Hetland
Sigma Delta Epsilon, Masquexds Club, Social Science
Club, Industrial Arts Club, Il'ltl'ZlTllll'i1l Basketball.
MARY ANN STEIG I Frederick
Jr. Class Sec. '39, Howling Eclui, V. Pres.. Pres. of
Sr. D:1ncer's Club, Comm. Club, YV. A. A., M:1sque1"s.
IJCONA STOLTZ l Emery
Newman Club, Intermediate Teaclers Chorus, Notre
lf'I.'kRli.IE'1' XVEAVER l I-Iecln
Symphonia., Howling Echo, A. Cl E. Chorus.
lVllNNll1l WELK Brownls Valley, Minnesota
Howling Echo, Symphonia, Rhenania, 1. 'l'., Sec. of
NVomen's Octet. l
.1onN ZIEGLER l Aberdeen
V. Pres, Ind. Arts
Sigma. Delta Epsilon, Y. M. C. Ai,
Club, Xl esley Club, Pres. English,
SISTER M. ALMA Abcrdecn
lVlAl3EL ARNESON New Effington
Intermediate Tcaclu-rs Club.
LENORA BALL 'Vcrdon
A. C. E.
BE'l"'l'Y ANN BRUMlVIOND Hcrricd
Howling' Echo, NV. A. A.
LVCILLE DUFFY Amherst
Ncwman Club. lnfcrrncdiato Teachers Club.
Commercial Club, Social Science Club, Intramural
GlLBl'iR.'l' GORDER Freclerick
Junior Class, 'l'rcas.'39. "N" Club, Football, Track
EYELYN INSLEY Aberdeen
Beaux Arts, Treas. A. C. E., Y. XV. C. A., Howl-
DON KELLER Aberdeen
Connncrcial Club, Intramural Raskclbull.
RALPH KEMNITZ Aberdeen
"N" Club, Basketball, Football, Track.
CAROL LANE Hecla
Sigma Tau Delta, Pi Kappa. Delta.. AIQISKIIICIJS
Symphonia, Howling Echo.
Social Science Club, "N" Club, Intramural Bas-
MARY KELLY Aberdeen
Newman Club, A. C. E.
ROBERT NELSON Aberdeen
Commercial Club, Tennis. '
JOHN NEXVQUIST Aberdeen
Sigma Delta Epsilon, Newman Club, Commercial
JEANNE OLANDER Aberdeen
Howling Echo, A. C. E.
nom QL:-xscHN1ck 1,601.1
ARCHIE ROSENHERG Grand Forks, N. D.
"N" Club, Y. M. C. A., Football, Track.
KENNETH SAVCK Aberdeen
Sigma Delta Epsilon, Rhenania, Y. M. C. A.,
Masqucr's, hlligh 'l'or" "ldiot's Delight" Track
HENRY SCHEEI.-E A Ipswich
Commercial Club, Newman Club, "N" Club, Foot-
ball, Basketball, Track.
Commercial Club, Newman Club, A. C. E. Howl-
ing Echo, Chorus.
AGNES THOMPSON Aberdeen
Lcadersliip Club, XV. A. A., Lutheran Student'S
J ENNIE XVALKER Aberdeen
Exponent Staff, Howling Echo.
MADELYN VVELLS Aberdeen
Sequania, Pres. Howling Echo.
ketball, Track, Basketball. ELEANOR YOUNG
,mga W, ,Limit
HEY SAY beauty draws more
than oxen. Well . . . here's colle-
giate Eileen Dempsy two deep in
men. She drew the collegiate and witty
Kenny Sauck who says that a wise
man is one who noes a lotg and the
handsome and versatile Gibby Gorder
who doesntt take life too seriously be-
cause he figures he'll never get out of
it alive anyway. Talented Carol Lane
is as versatile as a safety pin. And this
. . . this, is part of the Pasque Board-
now you see what Ilhad to put up with!
And let me tell you . . . they're just
as screwy as they look. Dode Danielson
was voted the best natured and most
likely to succeed, but thinks the best
way to move a man is not by going
to him direct, but by finding out who
it is that has a rope tied to his feet.
And our darlingest Editor, Eileen Kee-
gan, is also our best athlete and wit.
But she seems worried about some-
thing. You don't suppose it's got any-
thing to do with me? Best natured
Elmer VVendt looks pretty busy. But
then the secret of being miserable is
to have leisure to lxother about wheth-
er you are happy or not. Then there
are college girls who pursue learning,
while others learli pursuing. Yes'rn.
Grace Arthurs, our siren, is the kind
of a girl who likesxto eat her cake and
have yours, too. Arnie Mahlum, our
hest dancer and a few other things, has
taken to poetry . l . I mean limericks:
"A jug and a book and a dame,
And a nice shady nook for the same,',
Said Omarr Khayyam,
Mind I don't give a damn
What you say, it'sQa great little game!"
And with Arnie is Harriet Beers! She's
as unpredictable as a sneeze. Maybe it's
just because she's la. "best dancer," too.
Homer Moran, most popular and best
athlete, is a good "scout," really! Tal-
ented, biggest blutf, most likely to suc-
eeed, is Phil Banks, but he often shifts
his brain into neuftral and then lets his
tongue idle on. Beau Brummel, Joe
ltainman, says, "Here's to the good anhd
the had Women, tbo, for without them
saints would have nothing to do! I love
them both, and ll love them well, but
which I love better, I never can tell."
Representative Beryl Bethke has a jaw
that seems to have made up its mind
about something. The popular and rep-
resentative Louie Gross is very prom-
inent in speech although she's just a
hit of a girl . . . but then they say,
" . . . in oratorylit is personality that
gives the ballast." And as I say, the
girl of today may shock her elders, but
never her Juniors!
-VLVLLOZ W LIMJ?
HAT POPULAR co-ed from vari-
ous and sundry colleges, Betty
VVinter, says, "I wouldn't marry
a man for his money. But l'd want my
husband to have a lovely disposition,
and if he dicln't have any money he'd
very likely be worried and ill-natured."
Vivian Decker is one of the few girls
in school who are always perfectly
turned out from matching shoes to ear
rings . . . like something from Vogue.
She's lacking' something here, tho. Is
it a gun or a horse? Can it he? Yes,
it's Eileen Keegan, our colleen whose
verbal incisions are eauterized with
wit. You can read some people like a
book, but you can't shut them up as
easily. Yes, Beller? I think Evelyn Ins-
ley it cute. I've always thought she re-
sembled Myrna Loy . . . same type . ..
voices are a lot alike, too. Only Evelyn
doesn't have all the freckles. 'I'hat's
athlete Boots Kemnitz. If I didn't know
that pictures can lie, I'd begin to think
that perhaps I was wrong after all and
athletes do work. "VVhy study when
you can have your pic-ture taken?"
asks Robert Nelson. "I'Iere's looking at
you, and I do mean you I" Kenny Sauek
has been winding up the watch of his
wit and pretty soon now it will strike.
"After that dinner, says Carol Lane,
"I wouldn't get up to answer a. long
distance telephone call." And Phil
Banks, that versatile gentleman with
the good memory and a tongue in the
middle of it, says that a speech should
be like a woman's skirt, long enough
to cover the subject, but short enough
to be interesting. Gibby Gorder looks
professional, but I wonder if he handles
china like Japan? Speaking of dinners
and foreign affairs, I'm glad I live in
u. country where the leaders sit flown
on Thanksgiving Day and carve up a
turkey instead of a map. Oh, for the
good old days when only one man in
Europe thought he was Napoleon. And
take Mussolini . . . he's the greatest
seizel' of them all! .
.f - Q
W mae in Cl practical Way keeps Graham Hall
girls well and happy.
The life and glow of color takes great care
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V. V A ' 'ligrgsque
Left to right:
Prof. Ashton, Pauline Hohler, Mary Lou Dickinson, William Daly, Margaret Carberry, Frank Sieh
.. MS. ii y
Vice-President . . .
Student Council . .
Student Council . . .
Social Committee .
. . . . . WILLIAM DALY i
. . . ROBERT YARABECK
. . . . PAULINE HOHLER
. .. MARGARET CARBERRY
. . . . . . . . MARY LOU DICKINSON X
OFTIES? HARDLY. In fact, it might be lsaid that the
Sophomore Class was composed entirely of mental and
physical giants. Ask the Sophornores. WVhatever the
conditions, much of the color and atmosphere has been pro-
vided by this class.
Two up-and-going representatives of alforesaid class
are found in EXPONENT Editor, Frank Sieh, and in Lane
Thomas, Business Manager of the PASQUE 'and the EX-
PONENT. The power of the press also ensnared Adell Carr,
Margaret Mueller, and Lloyd O'Connor.
Personalities expressed through talents proved very
pleasing. Vincent Coyne, Everett Schleunesy and Francis
Sullivan, artists every one, drew plaudits from all. Rhythmi-
cal Patricia. SCl1Illifll2,S piano moods moved llisteners both
emotionally and physicallyg Robert Olson, Crampus Croon-
er, hit the boo-boos so effectively that he was in constant
demand. The eyes did not have it when it canre to watching
Robert Schmidt whiz through his sleight-oflhand maneu-
Using their clever physical coordination and, inci-
dently, their heads were Willizini Daly, Willilnn Osterhaus,
and Lynn Peterson on the football Held, while the dribble-
pass-shoot game beckoned Roy Jahnel, Emmanuel Press-
ler, and the same Osterhaus and Daly. 1
A successful year in speech and dramatics was effect-
ed with the help of Claire Solberg, 'Warren Port, Lane
Thomas, and Geraldine Booth. Probably the highlight of the
year's events was the selection of Blanche Batter from dele-
gates all over the state to represent South Dakota at the
National Oratorical Contest at Chicago, Illinois. Outstand-
ing in both speech and dramatic work, Blanche has a great
distinction to climax her work at Northern.
It is obvious that the year was just a little better for
having the classy Sophomores around.
MARY l+1I,I.,I'1N ANDERSON
VIOLA Ali MB R ECHT
RUTH B A U K OI I
ALEDA ISUCII E R,
M A HG A RVICT CA RB PERRY
Wessington Sp rings
C I ,I-XIIENCI5 CA KSON
H A ZEL CARSON
LK DR Ii,-X IN I5 CI--IAM ISERI ,A IN
CECICLI A CIIIIVISTIAN
A NNA MARIE CH R,IS'I'OPI-IE RS ON
NIA RY ALICE DA ULTON
MARY LOUISE DICKINSON
MARY ELLI'1N DORAN
ELOH MAE I-IOOVER
M A II G15 R Y I I UM PH KEY
IR ICI LX RID I'II'NIJS'I',-XD
LUCII ,LE KIRK
A NI'l' A MCC A RTER
CLA RA METZER
yJ zunestown, N. D.
NI A RG A RET M UE LLE II
LA UR,E'I'TA M UNDT
MARY M UR PHY
ROB ERT OLSON
BARBA RIE PARKS
ELISA PERR Y
LY N N PE'I'ERS ON
XV ARR EN PO RYI'
EM ANUEL I'RESSLEli
NIERYIN REISENXYE BER
MA lil ON RICHARD
PA UI , Ii ABA
A ,En 1'
A R I ST L' B STE N
M AXINIC TAYLOR
NTI-'I El , TODD
J EA N 'l'U PPER.
HELEN VAN RIPER
Con :I 0
A gun 1'
I ht. I,::w1'enc0
IONE PHYLLIS HANSON
M AX I NE R A DT K E
ROB ERT R IEDL
ALTA VAN IBUSKIRK
go We nfaeiff,
BACADABRA,lu 1-Ioudini, il lm-
kus-pokus, and we produce the
talented Prof.iR.0be1't Schmidt,
our great Hindu llly5lIilk6. As yetl
lHlVCl1,iT been very successful in figuring
out just how he doesi it. Orvnl Yliesthy
most likely to succeed, most representa-
tive. and gentleman! plus says, that
social tact is making your company
feel :xt home, even lthough you wish
they were. Blanche Butzer, also most
likely to succeed and most representa-
tive, and besides that winner of State
Orntory says, "we women of the speech
depnrtnient do talk too much, but even
then we don't tell half what we know."
Vl'ell, well, and welll! Lorraine Chaun-
berlaxin und the most popular Bill Os-
terhnus us close together as two ticks
of :i clock! Tsk! Tsk! Such ulfection!
You don't supposeiifs just because
they were both voted the best athletes?
'Falented Pat Schmidt, our ivory tick-
ler, can play in the lillilllltilblli style of
almost 'u.nylJody. Mary Alice Doulton
is the most popular, the wittiest, :md
has the most pleasing personality, but
sl1e's usually gone with the "Lind." It's
Lane TllOIll2lS the wittiest and biggest
bluff looking ns deserted as ax single
shoe . . . but then lie says, "Love is n
hunk of gruyere!" Moino again. She
says that the average iuun is proof
enough that ll woman can take at joke,"
And best-nntured Chet McPhee just
laughs fon the wronh side of his face?J
My, how cozy! Bull take it from nie,
Mr. Beam Brunuuel, alias collegiate
.Iiuuuy Brownell, if, your morals make
you dreary, depend upon it they are
wrong. His buck rest is collegiate Fran-
ces Olson, a siren, tlhey say. The taffy-
lulired Olson is as cute :ind nice :is they
come. Too bud, fellas, but come June
:md she's definitely out of the running!
Oh, these girls like Doris Elliot who
have the futnl gift of beauty. But just
remember, Jinuny Conway . . . hand-
some is :ls handsome does. 'l'h:1t's Olson
und Olson 'waxy up! there. 'l'hey're not
related, but they both have pleasing
personalities. Best-nutured Arla Stub-
sten and Dale Verdugt, the best Soph-
omore duncers, sun, "XVe don't smoke,
don't drink, donlt ehew, but we do like
flowers." I've found that the Sophs :irc
just like the rest iof us in that they
often have nothing to spend but the
'roofing zzlizws . . .
RESSEWS Grocery . . . and if the
steak is too tough for you, get
out. This is no plaee for weak-
lings. Margaret Wolff says, t'1've got a.
meal ticket, I mean the kind you punch
at Presser's." Portrait of gentleman at
ease. Looks as if Port' didn't have a
worry in the world. I say any man with
a clear conscience only has a had mem-
ory .... Mrs. Peterson. of hut a few
months, nee Ruane Pringle says, "It's
wonderfull VVhy didn't I do it sooner?"
There you are girls! I-larry XVehster
looks rather phoney in this pose, but
he always rings true. Lloyd Sondheim
. . . what a handsome horse! Did you
know. Lloyd, that some times it is ad-
visable to begin your letters "My dear
sweetheart and gentlemen of the jury"?
'I'hat's pretty cute, Genevieve Volek
and Annamarie Christopherson, but
that's no way to play Romeo and Juliet.
Arla, Stuhsten and Constance Berg say
they like being hlondes and roommates.
Coach's dangrhter, Margaret Carherry
says, "NVho says slno fun in the winter
time?" Slug Sehleunes asks a, Brother
Rat, "YVhere wer you about one I'. M.
last night? Yeah! I looked under the
table!" ...1t's Frank Sieh and Lane
Thomas in La.ne's "four" room-and-
pert-olater apartment. . . . "Sidi Here"
Frank is noted for his no stoop, no
squat, no squint, no picture. Lane ad-
mits there are two sides to every ques-
tion . . . his own and the wrong side.
'I'ha,t long stalk of lovliness and person-
ality is Rachael Ilaire. According' to
I.orraine Chamberlain, a Curved line
is the lovliest distance between two
points. How about saving a soul at sea,
Lorraine? Adel! looked through the
windshield of her Carr and started :I
column. Queer things gossip columns.
lflveryone crabs plenty, but they really
like the dirt! And it seems the di1'tier
the dirt, the better they like it . . . hut
Woe to the wind that blows it. And gos-
sip columnists are the spies of life. Yes,
Adell? Frances Olson is that million
dollar bahy inthe 5 and 101: store.
The Romans h-ad a word for it . . .
Caveat Emptor! And then there was
the Sophomore girl who when asked if
she played golf, replied: "Oh, dear, no.
I don't even know how to hold the
C1 stone bench is obvious when set
among the beauties of Northems
Gathered from ma y
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5 'iT'W-Q11-041' :JAN - '
Left to right:
Darrell Ross, Janice Odle, James Smith, Edward Strom, Prof. Robertson, Jack Shedd, Richard Winn
Azad- adam: Qzleadm en
0 0 l
President ....... . . . EDWARD STRON
Vice-President ..... ..... J ACK SHEDD
Secretal'y-Ti'easul'er . . . . . JAMES SMITH
Student Council . . , . . . DARRELL ROSS
Student Council . . . . , . JANICE ODLE
Social Committee . . . . RICHARD WINN
HE POUR FRICSHMEN! Their rouiglmess in quality
and their plialmility put quite a strain on upper class-
men to show them good example at all times. For the
first two weeks, of course, there was nothing: doing but
learning the way around school. After that some of them
wandered over to the store and from then on they we1'e
what is known as seekers after higher leatning.
Some of the Freshmen could talk loud, long, and
what's more, good. Faytlie Mantel hrougiht home trophies
to show her ability at State, Province, and :Freslnnen tourna-
mentsg Verdalle Adams, Dorothy Freseolln, Miriam Smith,
and Darrel Ross also exerted their powers of speech for
N0i'tl'lCl'l1'S henelit. lt seemed entirely appropriate to find
much of the swing and zest in the younger blood of the
college . . . a study in rhythm: pianist, Witt Marting violinist,
Glen Palmer: trnmpeter, Max Crane.
lt was no wonder that the eheerinr sections were so
dolninated hy Freshman girls. 'lfhe boys of the class almost
dominated the :activities themselves. Owen Smith, Jimmie
Rachel, .lack Dreelan, Boll Chamberlain, Keith VVOittC, IVIIH
White. and Richard Demmers kicked it around on the foot-
hall lield. Four of the boys kept their felders lmstling in
liaskethall, namely: Richard Demmers, James O'Malley,
Keith XYoitte, and Ralph ll51'0Wll. Owcri Smith and Carl
Fromm could run to heat timeg we know jbeeause they were
out for track. James O'Ma.lley had a, ratlket. and he really
worked it . . . on the tennis courts.
Keeping audiences in line fettle with their gay antics
were entertainers Albion Yoegele, Darrell Ross, David Rib-
niek, Dean Matteson and Max Crane. '
The lfreshman class of 1938-39 was the sweetest
ALPHA ANDERSON ELEANOR ANDERSON
THELMA ANDERSON WAYNE ANDERSON
JOYCE BABCOCK RUTH BAGGETT
PAULINE BALLIET RICHARD BALOUN
Trail City Highnmrc
Wa uba y
MINNIE AN KERSON
LA VERN BAILEY
" ,H' 'IFIW'
LA VERNE BRUGGER
IVY MARIE BUSKRUD
BERYL BEYER S
NIARGARET CONWAY HAZEL COOK
BAIRD CRANCE MAX CRANE
Timber Lake Glencross
VEARL DES LAU RIERS
RUTH DIC KEY
KATHIE DE BOIS
FRANCES ANN CULLY
JEAN DE LAPPE
1 fi- M"K
HELEN DUMMER RITA DUNHON
VIOLA EISENBEIZ MINNIE EISENMAN
KATHRYN FESSENDEN BEATRICE FISCHER
VIVIAN FORST LOIS FOSS
ELSIE FULLER MARTHA FUNGE
LORRAINE DY SARD
ADELE EC KMAN
EDWARD GANJ E
ZX ARIANNE EGGERS
I Mclnto sh
A KARL FROMM
I AILENE 'GAREY
Havana, N. D.
LO RAYNE HAKINSON
LENA GISI LAURENE GLANZER
ALBION HAGELE EDWARD HAGEN
CHARLENE HAMMOND BERNADINE HANSON
GERALD HARRINGTON HELEN HARTL
MARY HON SEY
RDYTH A. JOHNSTON
J OYE HOULIHAN
ANNA HOLLOWi HORN
Browns Valley, Minn.
Browns Valley, Minn.
GRETCHEN LEM KE
MARY ALICE LIPSCOMB
ED NA LUTZ
ELIZABETH LEHNA LILLIAN LEISETH
ALICE LITTLE MARIAN LOESCHKE
MARY MALONEY FAYTHE MANTEL
DALEY MEYER QUENTIN MILES
Milbank 1 Turton
LILLIAN MIZERA IIELEN MOHS
McLaughlin 1 Eden
LA VERNE PEW
Pierpont Ipswich Aberdeen
IVIARJORIE NELSON CATHERINE NIEHAUS VIOLET OCHSNER
Milbank Andover Isabel
EUNICE OLSON EVELYN OLSON JESS ONDELL
Pierpont Revillo Conde
IVIANELY OWEN LOWA PADDOCK ALICE PAPPAS
Wallace White Rock Butler
CLARA PERSSON GERTRUDE PETERSON BERTHA PETTIGREW
Rosholt Frederick Mina
J UANITA PIERCE
Big Stone City
EM MA RIEGER
AU RORA SCHAIBLE
ALTON SMED STAD
M0 n nd City
BETTY MAE SIEH
BESSIE MAE SMITH
BETTY LOU SCGTT
ADA VAN BOCKEL
DORIS VON WOLD
BETTY STONER ERMA STRASSER EDWARD STROM
Mina Quinn Loyalton
MAXINE SUTTLE CLARA SWANSON VERNA THOMPSON
Aberdeen Lake City Lily
ROSE TOMAC MARJORIE TRONVOLD LAWRENCE TRYGSTA
Morristown Aberdeen Kidder, N. D.
ROBERT VEHRING ALBERT VOGELE IDA VOEGLE
Menomonee Falls, Wisc. Roscoe Hoven
BESSIE WADDLE VERA WALTH VIOLA WALWORTH
Roslyn Hosmer Barnard
IVAN WHITE MAE WHITE
MABLE WICKRE HURST WILLIAMS
HAZEL WILSON PHYLLIS WILSON
PHILAMINE WIRKUS NORMA WOELZ
RU BY WEH R
DA RYL WILSON
DAKOTA BELL YALE
The Bashful Kids
WAR REN KELLEY
PAUL LONG ELEANOR PAVELKA
ETHEL MARSH ERSELL PERRIN
WILFORD MARTYN VIRGINIA POND
JACK MCKENNA EMMANUEL PRESSLER
D ELOS MELIUS
NORMA D DDNJAMEN THOMAS MDNTGDMEID' uusm: 1zE1PR1cH DAN WESTWOOD
STANLEY MUNDHENKE DAVID RIBNICK ION WILSON
3 LYL .1 5 . ' '
GLPVA CRAWFORD E UHNSON EDWARD MURDY STEWART HDMANS
ARTHUR DAVIES EVIILAN JOHNSON .mv MURDY ABER RUCKDASHEL MARGARET YOUNG
noslzm' DAVIES WALLACE JONES THOMAS MURPHY GLENN RUCKDASHEL LEO YOUNG
AME FALL, came the Frosh, came
red-headed Darrell, hut he was
all ready for "winter" Came Jess
Ondell who found a new use for old
razor blades. He shaved with them. It
seems that baseball was his interest,
but right now the only thing he seems
to he interested in is the image in the
mirror. From Pierre came "Northern
Lights" Schaible . . . Aurora to you.
and Jannie. . . . Remember that awful
Odles of fun pun? Came Fresh initi-
ation with Lothrop telling why he be-
lieved himself to be God's gift to Nor-
thern. Came llola Vernon who found
you can't rise with the lark if you've
been on one the night before. Came
the era of hare knees and placards
with telephone numbers . . . here you
are, fellas! . . . from left to right, Ruby
Schaap fwith rolled socksj 834-7, Helen
Booth, 61-149, Phyllis Opitz. 5321, and
Lois Pool, 4-7644. "Vile met at band
practice, but I don't know what the
young man's intentions are, father, he's
been keeping me pretty much in the
dark," says Ruby Vllehr. Came Hurst
YVilliams, making little trinkets of
sound at the piano at the iirst Dorm
dances, For some reason or another I
always wanted to call him NVilliam
Hurst. Came Xmas with Ray Floan
buying cards with "sentiment.,' I-Ia,ven't
you Floan into enough hearts, Ray?
Came the grand .Timmy Smith who tried
all year to muster up enough courage
to date the most popular Freshman
girl. " . . . and such a heautiful dream,"
murmurs Lois Pool. "Clark Gable, and
all in technicolm-I" Came Three Smart
Girls, Janice Odle, Helen Robbie, and
Joyce Babcock who found that a thing
of beauty has joy rides forever, CFor-
give me, Keats, or is it Shelley?j Came
the celebrated trio from Watertown,
Darrell Ross, Gene Reis, and Jimmy
Smith . . . where does XVatert0wn get
all its swell fellows? This does look,
tho, like a. case where clothes make the
man . . . uncomfortable. Came Dave
Ribniek who says that when he feels
like exercising he just lies down until
the feeling goes away. Came my con-
clusion that Freshmen lack not initia-
tive, but finishitive.
336.4 144614 0
HOOPS, my dear! Censored!
Oh well, can't say I didn't try.
This was a portrait of body
especially designed by Fisher for Beau
Brummel, Merle Hinds. I'll bet there
are still some faces starched with dis-
approval. The beautiful and most rep-
resentative Mary Alice Lipscomb has
learned to say things with her eyes
that others waste time putting into
words. Ask handsome Jack McKenna
who says that to look in her eyes is
like having a beautiful dream! The Col-
legiate and biggest bluif, Dean Matte-
son drowns his ideas in a stream of
words. He speaks to me as if I were a
public meeting. The ideal Freshman
girl is Marian Dempsey who was voted
the most popular, collegiate, and most
pleasing personality. Best dancer Ed
Hagen asks, "May I borrow your frame
for this struggle?" Collegiate and best
dancer Helen Robbie replies with a
"Sure. Come on worm, let's wiggle!"
"To write a. song hit," says talented
Mary Kay Honsey, "take something
composed by one of the masters and
decompose it." Talented Glenn Palmer
said that it got to the point where he
had to get a haircut or a violin . . .
he got the violin. Darrell Ross was
voted the most representative, most
versatile, most pleasing personality,
wittiest, and most likely to succeed.
l'-Iis eys are saying some pretty reckless
things to the successful Faythe Mantel.
But they say the female of the speeches
is deadlier than the male. A rare study
of an athlete at work . . . there is an
old maxim something to the effect that
you should always finish what you
start. I wonder if Demmers is wishing
that the person who started work had
stayed and finished it? " . . . and not
only did he break my heart and mess
up my whole life, but he spoiled my
entire evening!" .laments the popular
Marian Dempsey. 'fXVhat else did he
do?" asks athletic Mary Ctall-bloncle-
and-easy-to-look-atb Vilhiteside. "Noth-
ing," says most versatile Beverly Rob-
erts, "and all of it bad." And they
cluck on over their grains of gossip.
And Marian again . . . such popularity
must be deserved. And witty Barbara
XVilson. I hope she's not laughing at
one of her own cracks. But as Darrell
says, "You're both swell girls . . . I
can see that with both my eyes shut!"
And to Freshmen who might not know
yet, college-bred refers to something
which requires a fearful amount of
dough, is seldom self-raising, and usu-
ally proves to be nothing more or less
than a four-year loaf. Youill like it, tho.
E144 144 M1774
OltTltAI'l' of "a:thlete's feetl' by
the "N" club. Dean Matteson and
Mary Ann Steig are as changable
as a dollar bill. And the Dolly Dingle
Mary Ann italicizes her words by put-
ting one of her dimples under them.
'.l'here's Arla Stuhsten and Carroll Ca-
halan and a little pink stranger. Don't
ask me "whose?" NVe're all too far
from the woods to be crying "whoos."
And it's not co-ediquette. Anyway,they
can explain, can't you. girls? Miriam
Smith believes a smart man is one who
hasn't let a woman pin anything' on
him since he was a baby.
Bobby Shafto went to tea,
Two young ladies on his knee.
He was sunk.
Poor Bobby Shafto!
Vee Kay and Madelainc, areu't you
rather taking advantage of poor Lane?
But I guess things like that weren't
unusual at those Pasque Board lunch-
eons. Of course you've heard the defi-
nition of board . . . long, wooden, and
thick! Dorothea Hammer and Phil
Banks talk on and on until the yawn-
ing hours. Phil may be turning on the
heat, but it looks as if Dorothea is
getting cold feet. The various colleges
of South Dakota. have dipped Mildred
Ccayenne temperj Flory very casually
into education. She's a Warbler, too...
but takes all the notes above "A" with
her eyebrows. Arlene Neill says that
the modern girl may know less about
making bread, but she knows more
about making dough. Through the
looking-glass with Miss Covington. . .
They say women were made before
mirrors and have been before them
ever since. Louie Gross and Frank Sieh
, . . that 'first fine careless rapture.
Margaret Carberry, Margaret XVulfF,
and Mary Alice Daulton go the fairy
tales two better . . . they're three sleep-
ing beauties or are they just the three
bares? It was a quiet evening, but quite
an evening! Ho, Hum!
,iff CSM! 519.
1"S A FOUR-STAR riot when these
versatile people get together, And
that's what they are . . . the seh0ol's
most versatile. But tha.t's not all. Dar-
rell Ross, freshman, is also the sehool's
most clever. Madelaine Elwell is most
popular, most representative, and most
likely to succeed. Alan Rice is the boy
most likely to succeed, and the best
personality. Carol Lane, one of the
most versatile, says, "I play some musi-
cal instruments, but only for my own
2Lll'l2lZCIl1Cflt.H These two popular Jun-
iors had no trouble in making all school
popularity. The petite Louie Gross is
one of the school's most popular, most
representative, and wittiest. The non-
ehalant Homer Moran was voted the
most popular and the best athlete. Best
dancer Leo Quail says to best dancer
Trux Clement, f'My boy, I'm proud of
you!" Now kiss him on both cheeks,
Leo. Pape and Eileen Dempsey. Papa
spank! Looks as if he agrees with Noel
Coward's theory that women should be
beaten regularly 'like gongs. And they
are the most devoted couple! Best-
natured and most likely to succeed
Dode Danielson says that men are like
horses. If one throws you, there's al-
ways a nicer one on the open range.
Eileen Keegan, best athlete, wittiest,
and best personality, also voices the
sentiments of Madelaine Elwell and
Louie Gross when she says there is a
great need for a suffermeter . . . an
instrument to show others we have been
through more than they. Biggest bluff
and collegiate Dean Matteson admits
the hardest tumble a man can take is
to fall over his own bluff. Danger!
Yvoman at work. And Caroline Fauks
has a best personality to back her upg
but then so has Arnie Malilum. Beryl
Betbke, President of Student Council,
and most popular and representative,
says that tight shoes are the greatest
blessing on earth . . . They make you
forget all your other troubles. Two lads
from XVatertown. Lane Tlionias, most
clever, most likely to succeed, and wit-
tiest has the type of mind you can
sharpen your own on. And he not only
can neatly eoek an eyebrow . . . he can
also produce in his victim a feeling
that he has aimed and fired it. Darrell
Ross seems to be pushed into the cor-
ners .... but he's the fellow who can
get out of them!
.7111 564.01 W,
EST DANCER, Marian Crane has
intuition . . , that strange in-
stinct that tells a woman she is
right whether she is or not. Dean Mat-
teson has been suffering from high
blonde pressure. And here are two of
the corners of a triangle that's no long-
er a triangle . . . Beau lirunnnel
O'I3rien and eollegiate Frances Olson.
Talented Blanche Batzel' says that it
may be true that the average woman
only has a vocabulary of only 800
words . . . a small stock . . . but think
of the turn-over. Talented Vee Kay
"Liens" toward California, the State
that has eandy boxes, flowers, Easter
rabbits, and stuff. Best dancer Arla
Stubsten deserves a medal just for be-
ing so darned niee! A famous pipe and
the representative and bigrgest blu1i',
Phil Banks. They Say love, knavery,
and necessity make men good orators.
XVell , . . Bill Osterhaus, best-natured
and an athleteg he's os big os der haus
Cl'eg, that smellslj Handsome Gibby
Gorder says of the beautiful Misses
Madelyn YVells and Bettie Barker, "I've
got them both in the harem of my
head." The popular Mary Alice Lips-
comb has a mind like a railroad time-
table, subject to change without notice.
Leila Schmidt, athlete, mixes beauty,
brains, and brawn and gets :1 masters.
Frank the "Town Sehryerf' is our wit-
tiest and best-natured. The clever and
witty Adell Carr suffers from ehronie
palpitation of the tongue: and the
elever and best-natured Mary Alice
Daulton talks in stepping stones so
that You have to jump to follow her.
For further details about collegiate
Marian Dempsey see page . . . "A
fool and his money are some party!"
says collegiate Jimmy Brownell. lVhen
talented Robert Schmidt starts his ma-
gic. my nerves get as jumpy as pop-
ping corn. True musicians . . . talented
Glenn Palmer and handsome Maynard
Buck. The definition of a true musician
is when he hears a lady singing in the
bath. he puts his ear to the keyhole.
Freshman Helen Robbie is rated one
of the best dancers. She really can
swing a mean ankle. But where are
you going, my pretty maid? Two deep-
ly engaged in idleness . . . siren De-
lores Bordaseli, keeper of the snakes,
and Beau Brummel Owen Smith . . .
They're the cream of the Crop, but if
you ask me, they're all eauliflowers
. . . that is to say, cabbages with a
iilflfl 14.4 Qi fdx
LL OUR GIRLS seem to come
in threes . . . and are they
smart! They know what every
girl should no, and are as hard to catch
as a waiteris eye. Dorothy Conrad,
Marjorie Nelson, and Frances Buri are
from Graham Hall. The Freshman-
Sophomore tug-of-war. This is one time
the Freshmen dragged the Sophs thru
the mire . . . and they slipped thru as
easy as money. The Dorm girls Cjust
one big scrappy familyj put their
problems aside for a hrainy day and
indulged in a mirthquake of laughter.
Miss Editor-in-Chief! hVllC1'C is your
dignity? And, heh, heh, where's your
spinach, Lane, where's your spinach?
VVilmar Herbold reading a magazine
meant to kill time for those who like
it better dead. Our good old bulletin
board. XVhat would we have done with-
out it? 'I'hat's where you find the buy-
ways of learning. Ruane Pringle Peter-
son is married and lives happily even
after. But give a husband enough rope,
Ruane, and he'll want to skip. I-le1'e's
to Lucille Kirk-
For she is such a smart little craft,
Such a neat little, sweet little graft-
Such a bright little,
Trim little, slim little craft.
CThanks, Lord Byronj. It's nightwatch-
man Leyster, and God help those who
help themselves! A banquet by Sigma
Tau Delta, English fraternity . . . and
what foods these morsels be! Near the
foreground is Floyd Hutcheson who
says, "I don't want to get fatter so I
just eat the edges of the ice cream . . .
but pretty soon it's all edges!" Just
across from him is Bernice Madsen,
our poet, who takes a dozen of the
commonest words, breathes an idea into
them and suddenly they rise up on
wings, singing together like a flock of
birds. It does look as if I-Ierrick is get-
ting in some serious work . . . or I
wonder if that hook is one of those
literary strip-tenses. Personally I don't
know which books profit me most . . .
those that keep me awake at night or
those that send me to sleep.
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.440cia,fi0n, claw: C-Aifvdacwf fjncafian
President . . .
Secretary . . .
Treasurer . . .
Advisor . .
MARY ALICE DAULTON
. . . . . . BESSIE KELLOGG
. . . . . . . VIOLA BEHSELICH
. . . . . . . . LIDA WILLIAMS
IRLS INIAJORING in Kindergarten-Pri-
mary education can be found in their
room every other Vifednesday night having a
great deal of fun, becoming better acquainted
at every meeting, and leariiing a lot of prac-
ticable material with the help of Bliss Lida
Vvlllltllllki, advisor. The Association for Child-
hood Educaiton has been found to have great-
ly diversified interests . . . including hobbies,
verse choir, puppet shows, movies, art and
music, nature, manuscript and creative drama.
llluch to the delight and pleasure of
Aberdeen children, which is reciprocated in
menibers of the club, Fairyland is sponsored
every year in the spring. Ask anyone what
Fairyland means and its true significance will
be in the answer.
Left to right:
Voight, Garey, Klapperick, Gebhardt, Tostlebe, Doran, Mork, Voegele, Ketelson, Montgomery,
H aegele, Nliles, Foss.
MARY ELLEN DURAN ....,
TOMMY MONTGOMERY. . .
...... LOIS FOSS, . . .. ...MARVIN KETELSON..
.. MR. TOSTLEBE
.. .GLADYS MORK .......... . ..
. . .GERALD KLAPPERICK. . . . .
...FRANCIS GEBHART. .. ....
. .... ALBION HAEGELE
FFICERS of Leadership Club were elect-
ed froni ai body of one hundred-ninety
two lllCllll7C1'5 which is no mean suin. These
sznne officers guided the club 'Ll'l1'OIlQ'lI one of
its inost successful years, both in developing
ideals of leadership and inaking' the most of
every opportunity given on the social calen-
dar. The force of Leadership Club penetrates
beyond Northern into surrounding coinniuni-
ties when service is given through entertain-
ments. The Club prides itself on :L wise selec-
tion of officers to carry the brunt ol' the re-
sponsibility and to carry it well.
AFETY IN numbers is a small tribute to
the college's largest organization having
the motto, "Leadership and Service."
Varied talents and interests are found in
the club personnel including dramatic talent
as expressed in two plays, "VVith the Help of
Picrrette," directed by Virginia Lien, and,
"The 'Unicorn and the Fishf, directed by
Carol Lane. The powers ot' speech were ex-
tolled when Ida Shervheim read "The Sign of
the Crossw in a first place manner in the dee-
lamation contest. Athletic prowess showed it-
self in the form of two girls' basketball teams
C page 122j who did all right in the tourna-
ment. A. girls' chorus, directed by Roberta
Holmberg and a boys' chorus, directed by
Harry DeVe1de, lifted their voices, keeping
up the musical standard of the club.
A carnival, and what a carnival, climaxed
the year's activities, money from which found
its place in helping to build the lNfIeu's Union
President . . .
Secretary . . .
'Treasurer . . .
CJlfLf6'ZZlfIfL6 id 6 Qeac 52.4
...... RUTH JENSEN
. . . . BLANCHE BATZER
.... . . MINNIE WELK
. . . . DORIS WILSON
ROSPELIII E teachers of intermediate
grades lind a wide-open Held in the type
of work presented at the Intermediate Teach-
ers' Club ineetings twice a 1no11th. A growth
of knowledge in their own Varied interests
p6l't3ll.'lll1Q to fourth, fifth, and sixth grades
and a development of social experience are
two important club phases.
Bringing the girls into direct contact
with what they may expect to ineet in the fu-
ture, guest speakers were invited to speak on
Girl Scouting, P. T. A., written and personal
applications, and travel in Nfexico. Other fea-
tures of regular meetings were readings, dis-
cussions, and music.
President ..... ....
Vice-President . . . .... . . . .
Secretary ..... . . . MISS
W jeffd f
. . . . . MISS KEO KING
,. DR. M. E. NUGENT
DUCA,'l'ION'S honorary fraternity, Kap-
pa Delta Pi, had its origin at the Univer-
sity of Illinois in 1909. VVhen Northern found
that this organization promoted exactly the
same ideals in which education students believ-
ed, 'steps were immediately taken to become
part of the national society. 1922 saw the in-
stallation of the Oniicron Chapter of Kappa
Delta Pi for 1'11ClHbC1'S of .mT01'JEllCl'H,S faculty
Invited into bonds of fellowship are those
who have attained excellence in scholarship
and distinction as students and servants of
Left to right, seated:
Melcher, Schmidt, Rinke, Robertson, Mathieu Holmberg Kung Erdmann Wllllams Briscoe Stlner
Standing: Roeber, Gerber, Kverne, Nugent Cesander Barker Behsellch Culp
.I 'ff ' 21,27 'M '
.' ',fQ'.G.Q-I 14 . I nh U :. H " E.
Wu , - , 511 is new -
,.i35vl-,.t,- W, p. e
am ,wr 1
Seated, left to right:
Nlewaldt, Lipscomb, Lein, Arthurs, Fauks, Barker, Winter, Schmidt, Keegan, Hohler, Beers, Elliot,
Standing: Neill, Crane, Lighthall, Love.
CVM C . ,gesacialfiazft
VERY GIRL on NO1'l2l1C1'I1,S czunpus has
at part in governing VV0111C11,S activities.
Of course, unity and loyalty are necessary to
maintain the high St-21.11ll211'ClS of at fleniocratic
social group and to encourage personal re-
sponsibility in furthering the interests of the
Proving the activeness of the organiza-
tion were the Big Sister Tea, the Kid Party,
the Co-eel Prom, the Style Show, the Senior
ffirls' Tea., and EL series of district Jarties friven
D . D
during the year.
Financially stable, the club produced ai
fund for the A. A. U. VV. and furthered the
Bleifs Union cause by tB25.00.
wif" , 4
in " .
V HR A I,IGI'l'I'H ALI,
President . . , . .
Vice-President . . .
Treasurer ........ . . . . ,
President of Dormitories . .
President of W. A. A. . ,
President of Y. NV. C. A. . .
Big Sister Chairman . .
. . . LEILA SCHMIDT
.. CAROLINE FAUKS
. . . ARLA STUBSTEN
.... MARIAN CRANE
. . . . EILEEN KEEGAN
.. LOUELLA YOUNG
DEAN LILLIAN LOVE
MISS VERA LIGHTHALL
1. Graham Hall, DORIS ELLIOT
Lincoln Hall, CON
2. HARRIET BEERS
3. EILEEN KEEGAN
4. GRACE ARTHURS
5. ARLENE NEILL
STANCE BER GH
G. PAULINE HOHLER
7. VIRGINIA LIEN
S. MARY ALICE LIPSCOMB
9. MARY ELLEN .ANDERSON
10. ELIZABETH MEWALDT
II, BETTY WINTER
I3 ETTY I3 A R KER,
egg? ii ww ii,
President ....,.. ..... E LEANOR CULP
Vice-President . . . ...... DARRELL ROSS
Secretary .,... .... C AROLINE FAUKS
Advisor . . . . . . . MISS LIGHTHALL
ITERARY enthusiasts become even more
enthusiastic when English Club meets.
Encouraged by fellow members each person
presents' creative work for the criticism and
approval of the group. All types of literature
are attempted and many and varied are the
Besides improving their own abilities the
club, as a group in functioning, assists the
Sigma Tau Delta members with the publica-
tion of their annual magazine, the Rectangle.
Left to right:
Erdmann, Wickert, Doran, Jacobsen, Booth, Kelley, Lighthall, Johnson, Culp, Ross, Tupper, Fauks,
Baptiste, Carr, Bucher, Volek, Christopherson.
Seated, left to right:
Hutcheson, Welsh, Gross, Woodall, Lien, Barker, Lane, Nlelcher, Rinke, Severson, Danielson, Culp,Bnpg151g
Standing: Garvin, Duffin, Kverne, Robertson.
President . . .... . . . ELIZABETH BARKER
Vice-President . . . . ..... LOUELLA YOUNG
Seel'el:ary-Trezisurei' . . . . DORIS MELCHER
Historian ...... .. VERA LIGHTHALL
Advisor . . . ... EMELINE WELSH. . . . ...
AJORS .AND llinors in English with
a high scholarship mtilig' :incl with il
lively interest in ll'lfC1'2llll1'C auicl e1'ezitive writ-
i11g'q11a1lif'y for lneinbersliip in Signm Tun
The Reetzuigle is El inagaziue COlli17OSCll
of selections written hy rnemhers of various
lll'illlCl1CS lIll1'OlIg'l1OllJE the nation, often repre-
sentecl by Northern.: Meinbers of the local
elmpter vent their erezltive efforts in an annuzll
iiizngaziiie. Those who have had work publish-
ecl are known as "tenth clegree lllCl'IlbC1'Sn and
inelumle Ilzirriet Seymour Popowslci, Baclgel'
Clark. :incl the lute J. C. 11llltlllC1'g'll.
Seated, left to right:
Sieh, Carherry, Carr, Suttle, Erbe, Mock, Jones, Mueller, Ribnick, Hanson, Kverne, Hohler, Thomas,
Standing: Steenson,Schmierer, Willson, Quail, Rondell, Smith, King, Ross.
ViecAPi'esiileiit . . .
Iiitiermctei' . .
. . . . NlAHGAltE'1' CARBERHY
...... ROBERT VERNON
...... ANNA KVERNE
.. FLORENCE MUELLEH
MRS. W. W. GARVIN
" CH, .ilA,,, or words to that elfect is ai
quick way to ucquiesce when asked it'
German Club is 21 good orgunizzition. Rhen-
zmia is derived from the Latin word, Rlienus,
meaning Rhine. .lust what 1i.llCll2l.lll?.'L is, used
to he something oi' all mystery to nizmy people
hefore they became acquainted with campus
orgzmizzitions. Now, however, few are left in
the dark, because after the first meeting jeal-
ous listeners hear enthusiastic Gerinam stu-
dents extolling thc merits of their language
cluh. An intimate note is added to the meet-
ings by their heing held in studentis homes,
at which time tl program consisting ol' songs,
skits, and games is enjoyed. All conversation
is 'iAul' Deutsch" as is the original cluh song
written hy Blrs. Garvin.
Left to right, first row: Mock, Schmidt, Olson, Booth, Hanson.
Second row: Whiteside, Mayer, Hnhler, Garvin, Madsen, Winter, Holmberg, Baptiste, Arthurs
Long, Pond, Anderson, Kverne.
Third row: Dickinson, Sieh, Carberry, Hatch, Esche.
I,l'i'Sili0lli ..... . . . DOLORES HANSON
Vino-Prrzsiilvnl . . . . . . DOLORES SCI-IMIDT
Svvrvtairy-Trvsxsuivi ........ KATHHYN MOCK
Pizuiist ,...... .. MARGARET CARBERRY
Fair-ulty .Mlvisnr MRS. W, W. GARVIN
I Y y f i -
' ARDUN MX 141'CllCi1,7, is an staitemelit
not lieaml when Sequzuiizi meets. And
why? Because thc aim of the ehih is to develop
El Hucney in speaking' the French iilllgllil-g6 amd
to acquziiiit its iiiemhers with the customs zmri
hzihits of the French people.
The city oi' 1j1ll'iS,2l. vital point to the
l"i'eiich. is situzikeci on 'thc Seine River. In
Latin the wurci for Seine is Sequzuiiai. Seqllil-
isizi is 11 vital point iii Noi'tIie1'n's club life.
A very fitting cha1i'z1cte1'istic Uf1?1'Cl'lCh
Cluh incctings is the use ol' Freiich eoiiVe1'su-
tion ciifirelv. A pizmiiecl l7l'OU'l"llll of 801105,
n C '-w
g,Q'illllCS. and skits is climzixecl hy ui 141'CliCh traiis-
lution: ui? .-Xhmi Blriliffl' w1'it'rcii hy .Mis Gzirvin.
Standing: Holmberg, Baptiste, Covington, Johnson, Rice, Huntsinger, Beers, Batzer, Gross, Metz,
Seated, left to right:
Suttle, Sauk, Lane, Madsen, Lien, Keegan, Elwell, Banks, Steig, Haire, Kell099. Crane, Thomas,
Schmidt, Ziegler, Jones, Kelly.
President ..... . . . MADELAINE ELWELL
Vice-President . . . .......... ALAN RICE
Secretziry-Treasurer . . . BETTY HUNTSINGER
. . . . RUTH COVINGTON
5 saw the advent of hIasquer's Club
on Northernis ezunpus. Qualifica-
tions of members clearly interpret the purpose
of the club. Invitations to join are sent to stu-
dents who have participated in plays and who
have taken ai course in Theory of Actingg also
they must profess to have EL lasting interest in
A play is given zuinuully by the club and
this year took the forin of a comedy. '4The
Queen's Hushzuidu by Robert Sherwood prov-
ed ai wise choice under the capable direction of
Something new in drznnatie purpose was
ventured by the club this year when they insti-
gated si. one-:ict play festival. Iligh schools
from surrounding territory were invited to
attend and he judged in their work.
President ..... .... F LOYD HUTCHESON
Vice-Presiclcnt . . , ........ ELISE PERRY
Secretary-Treasuiu . . . VIRGINIA WILLIAMS
Advisor ..... ........ M R. MURPHY
NTEREST IN the current problems of the
social science Held is the drawing card for
nlelnbers of Social Science Club. Not 21 social
01'g'2Il'llZ2ltlO1l, the club has proved to be very
effective as :L study group.
Programs varied by talks of students on
ll2LtlOll2ll and international affairs with a chance
for discussion afterward were presented at the
lil-lllfllltllly meetings. An opportunity to bare
opinions Without fear of prejudice is one of the
reasons for the growth of Social Science Club
popularity since 1936.
The results of these meetings are easily
defined in the views of the meinbers. A widely-
read, well-informed group looks more toler-
antly upon the 2lI'I'l2ll1'S of the World by the time
the series of studies is completed.
Left to right:
Metzger, Rinke, Murphy, Culp, Young, Perry, Ashton Carleton Welr Huntsanger Severscn
Williams, Spilde, Hutcheson.
FALL WINTER SPRING
Piesxdint RUSSELL STINER MARIAN CRANE MARY JANE LOGERWELL
Vice Picsnlvnt JOE BACHMAN MARY BARTELS HARRY DEVELDE
Secietalx MARIAN CRANE OSCAR HUBER MARJORIE CALLAGHAN
HE BUSINESS of getting along in the
Connnereial World is really practiced when
nieinbers of the Coinniercial club get together
twice at month. Speeches, cards and inforinal
dancing provide entertaininent at the 1'egula.i'
meetings which are supplemented by an annu-
al dinner-claiiee. Since being orgaiiized in 1932
C'0Illlllt'1'Cl2ll has been at boon to the campus in
Fostering lezlclersliip and as a medium through
which coinmereial education may be developed.
A Omega I
President . . .
Secretary . . .
Treasurer . . .
. . . ........, GRACE MATHIEU
MARY JANE LOGERWELL
... . . . . . ROBERT LENIHAN
. . . . . . MISS YATES
I OMEGA PI, a national honorarv coin-
mercial f1'ate1'nity, aims to encourage and
promote interest i11 commerce as well as to
create and extend scholarship, to foster high
ethical stanclarcls in business and professional
life, and to teach the ideal of service as the
basis of all worthy ellterprise.
The local chapter seuii-annually publishes
the "Iota Howl" which enables the Zllllllllll and
members to keep in touch with the organiza-
tion. The fraternity key is presented to the
senior, 111a.jo1'i11g in coinnierce, who is out-
standing' in scholarship, character and service.
Hendrickson, Yates, Barker, Callaghan, Trickey, Bachman, Mathieu,
Schmidt, Logerwell, Stiner, Lenihan.
, ,E ..
. . BETTY WINTER
. . . . . . EVELYN INSLEY
.. . KENNETH BAILLIE
NELS N. JOHNSON
HEN BIORE and better decorating is
done, Beaux Arts does it. A good time
for students is also part of their aimg for in-
stance, the annual all-school St. PzLtrick's clay
Princess Pat Dance. For their own enjoyment
they indulge in a fall picnic, at Christmas party,
and :L spring b1'ez1kfa,st.
An interest and cleverness in art are
necessary attributes of members . . . often sup-
plemented by artistic temperament.
Ther is an art exhibit, the presenta-
tion of the Beaux Arts scholarship and the
Baillie and Johnson Painting Awards to look
forward to every year.
President ...... .... H AROLD RUSCHE
Vice-President .... .......... f TACK SHEDD
SQl'l'GlQlPj'-Tl'l'?2l5Lll'tI . . GEORGE SCHAUNAMAN
Advisor ......... H. P. GERBER
O BIANY people the use of at ll2l.l1111lC1',
saw, and nails is at novelty, but to the
Industrial Arts Club those things are coinmon
zuicl all part of their work. Each meniber of this
club feels that his life is not couuflete without
knowing 21. great deal about the inclustrial
worlcl zirouucl him. It is his belief that he should
also know more than his own liuiitecl iielcl.
A i'StaQ,' llartyll was iiatumlly at big af-
liilll' ol' the year, as well as zum Iuclustrizil Arts
all-school claim-Q. blziliiug' east illlllllllllllll com-
memorative tablets l'or the Girl Scouts at Rou-
clcll Park was zuiotlicr club activity.
Lane, Flory, DeVelde, Hammer, Nlathews, Olson, Barker, Buck, Gross, Rutter, McArthur,, Lukken,
Rinke, Palmer, Van Walker, Johnson, Johnson, Goodsell, Honsey, Holmberg, Thede, Elwell, Morris.
President ...... . . . MAYNARD BUCK
Vice-Presirlent . . , ....... CAROL LANE
Secx'et:u'y ..... .... L OUISE MORRIS
Trezisurer . ....... MAY CULP
IANISTS, vcrcalists, violinists, soloists,
and ensemble players of every kind make
up the only club for lllllSlCli1US on NO1'l1l161'1l7S
eaunpus. It is hoped that ai better type of music
will be fostered, landing the works of the mas-
ters rather thzui the jitterhug style of todayls
trends 'in music. These campus inusicians look-
ed forwzu'd to the 5 :30 luncheon held once a
month Where feasting entered in with the feel-
ings of haiunony that prevailed.
In true club style, Syinphonizi sponsored
ai dance, and in the spring held a forinal han-
quet to celebrate the "Pipes of Panf'
Vice-I'resirlc'u1. . .
Arvumpzinists . .
.. HARRY DEVELDE
. . . . IVIINNIE WELK
. . . . SHIRLEY JOHN
.. HENRY DE HOPE
.. .. SHIRLEY JOHN
. . . . JOHN LUKKEN
ITIHI VOICES lifted in song, the Blixetl
Chorus snug the 'praises of the Christ-
mas Spirit at the aumual Cliristiuas program.
The months oi' rehearsal seem worthwhile
when the various public perforiuzuiees are
held. Combined in the Blixecl Chorus is the
lleugs Glee Club, the Girls' Glee Club, and
the lVomen's Oetet. These clubs perform sep-
zirutely 'l"or many oeeusious zuicl help to build
up ai. lore ot' good choral music iu the group
as Z1 whole. A new l'L'Zltlll'C this year was the
spring' tour by the hlelfs Chorus and Yvo-
menis Octet who appearecl on assembly pro-
ggruius in various higrh schools.
Pl'CSldEI'lt ..... , . . MADELAINE EIAVELL
Vicg-Prgsirlqnf, ......... WEIR
Scgrgtary ,,,,, .... lv
Dll'SCf0l' .,... .... H . E. GOUDSELL
ITH THE sound of drums and cymbals,
elarinets, trumpets, and other brasses,
N01'll1Cl'1l,S halls ring with the tones of mighty
blasts from the nieinbers of the College Band.
These ringing tones can also be heard at pep
assemblies, football and basketball games, and
at the annual spring concert. But the band
has another aim besides boosting school spirit.
It is hoped that each meinber will become a
niore proficient player, individually and as an
ensemble player, and have a better under-
standing of the works of band men, their
marches and their overtures.
President ....,... . . CAROL VAN WALKER
Vice-President .... ....
SQC1'Eillll'y . . . . . . . . . .
Dirvrior ..... . .
LAYING for the
playing for those who enjoy listening to
good music played as artistically as aniateurs
can play, and playing because they are in-
spired to play, describes the College Orchestra.
Their concerts given throughout the year are
made up of the works of the classical, roinzuiw
tie, and modern masters, thus catering 'co the
musical tasles of all. Mllsieialis from other
towns and from Aberdeen help to fill in the
necessary vacancies for a well-balanced or-
mere joy of playing,
H. E. GOODSELL
CAROL VAN WALKER
H13 Nl CLLUS of thc st11110 sec,t1o11 01'
the O1Ll1Lbt1.L 15 found 111 the Stung Quan
tette 1naLl1 ll1Cl1lbC1 IS a, solmst 011 l11S own
plavu lllbll 1epL1to11e 11lClLlClCS the wo1l1s ol
IL1xcl11, Wlonut B1.1l1111s, and sevual Ollglllill
LOIIIPOSIJIIIOIIS .md a11.111ge111L11ts bv then dl
1c,Lt01, B11 Cwooclsell 'lhev have appemed on
tht o1Qhest11L p1og1a111b, on thc lNI011cLLV lVI11s1
cal Club P1 og1a111s, at assembly p1 OQILIIIIS, and
111 11e10l1bo1111g tflllllb O11 tom VVl1L1u C1 thcx
have flppemul thev 1eLe1veCl 111st plzusc lOl
hne, slmclccl plawng
1 TTB q q .
K n I 1 LY h bu
1 h A lr v ' n gn '
l1lStl'Llll1CllJE as well as being a fine ensemble
Au J. i I ,Ll . i I iv .
- 1 -Iv. ll Y rl. - , -fi S 1 - I A -1 -' -'
President . . .
Vice-President . .. . . . .
Secretary ..,.. . . . .
MARY ANN STEIG
Tiuasurtl . .. ..... EILEEN DEMPSEY
Advisors MRS. LLOYD JOHNSON
HARRIET BEERS MARY ELLEN DORAN
PAULINE HOHLER BETTIE BARKER
IGIIT TEADT FIGIITV' or Hllolcl that
linell' are cheers heard colning from the
rooting sections of bleachers at football and
basketball g'ill116S. These yells are coming from
the throats of some ninety-odd Howling Echo
girls who do their bit to create a rousing school
spirit on the campus. These cheering 'wenchesl
also entertain between halves of basketball
games with songs, drills, and skits. Some
members have added to the collection of school
pep songs by writing original clitties.
But let it not be said that all Howling
Echo can do is yell. Two of the largest social
affairs ot' the year are sponsored by the club,
the winter and spring formal.
fr, ,,..f-.--, ., :nnq ,
lui emu cgfmdefftlfa a4!4,4acia ian
President . . .
Secretary . . .
T1'easnrex' . . .
. . . . ORVAL WESTBY
.. . CONSTANCE BERGH
. . . . . SYLVIA STANGE
. . .. GRACE ARTHURS
P. K. CESANDER
H. K. I-IUTTER
IVE YEARS ago the Lutheran students
decided to band together in an associa-
tion. Since then the Lutheran Students Asso-
ciation has been functioning actively on the
campus in the bonds of good fellowship and
Christian faith. Aside from their local work,
the Association helps to support a mission in
the Ukraine District of Russia and provides
for the education of native students of India.
Blany students, with their advisors, ino-
tored to Valley City, North Dakota, to at-
tend the regional conference for 1938 from
November fourth to the sixth.
Vll'l'-Pl'ESl!lt'l1l, . .
.. JOSEPH BACHMAN
. . EILEEN DEMPSEY
. . . JOSEPH RAINMAN
. . . . COACH CAHBERRY
.... FATHER CTRACKNELL
LIU. RISIB CT clomeslic ability was fflllllfl
in meuibers of NCXVIIIZ-lll Club at their Sun-
claly lwczllcfzlsls lollowiiig the Blass illlfl Com-
munion ol' the cntirc club once an montli. The
capacity ol' some of thc consumers was also
Newmaui Club 1l'lCGJElllg'S l'll1"ll1Cl' ai better
lllHlCl'StZlll4llllQ' of tlic Roruau Catholic View-
point on problems ol' the clay. Cilflllllill New-
iuzui, ll convert, was 'Clie lllSpll'2ltl0ll for the
Ol'Q'illllZiltl0ll ol' these clubs on Clllllpl tbrougli-
out the nation. His ideals aucl beliefs are inter-
pretcrl for the local club lIlll'0llgll 'che ll1CKlll,ll'll
ol' 'flic Right Rcvereml Fzltlier Crzicklicll.
President . . .
Serx'clm'y . . .
'Treasurc-r . . .
.......... JOHN ZEIGLER
..... . .. EILEEN GKREY
. . . . ALICE KLEINSASSER
. . . . . MISS LIDA WILLIAMS
MISS EMELINE WELSH
J. R. MCANELLY
N 1934 the students on the campus belong-
ing to the Methodist Church organized the
XVesley Club with Vernon VVillia1ns as their
first president. This club is Z1 sister club of
inziny similar orgzulizat-ions in state-supported
schools tln'oug'hout the country. A member of
Wlesley C-lub is autoinatically il member of the
Blethodist Church and vice versa.
Every Sunday morning at 10 cfclock you
will find this club meeting to discuss topics
dealing with problems of everydzry living. Blrs.
R. NV. Harwood capably leads the class in its
discussions in the IVesley Club room in the
President ..... . . . HAROLD RUSCHE
Vir'c-Prvsirlcni. . . . ..... JOHN ZEIGLER
Smell-Its'-TI'v11S111P1 HILLARD BELLER
Arlvisrvr ..... P, K. CESANDER
" 'LL SEE YOI' in the Y hut," is a state-
ment to he overliearcl, on the eannpns at any
time heeunse the Y. Bl. C. A. the only or-
gamization having its own elnh house. It also
has the distinction of being an Ol'g'illllZilJflUli
with membership open to all men, irrespective
oi' church Pl'Cl"Cl'ClIC6. Since 1914, the Y. lil. C.
A. has functioned as an O1'Q'i1lllZilllOl'l to help
these young' men with their nloral, spiritual,
und Cilllifillllllllill problems.
livery year clelegates are sent to the state
Y. M. C. A. eoinuerence.
President . . .
Social . .
. . . BETTY HUNTSINGER
...... ADELL CARR
, . . LUCILLE GROSS
. . , BETTY BARKER
. . BESSIE KELLOGG
. . . . MARGARET CARBERRY
Finance ..... ..............,...... B ERNICEI MADSEN
Advisors ........................................ MISS WELSH
MISS YATES MRS, NUGENT MRS, RUTTER
MRS. BOOTH MISS BRISCOE
IIE ORGANIZATION on the campus
open to every woman student is the Y.
XV. C. A. and ultlicmgli it has no club house,
it has EL Y room in the west wing ot' Central.
Un the lirst Sunday of every month 3.P1'Og1'21Ill
is given, and on the tlii1'd'lNI01nlzLy at social
meeting with games and eats entertains the
Heart Sister Wfeek is 21. hig activity of the
Y. XV. C. A. during which time ai kind deed
is done for at pzlrtieulzir heart sister every day.
Identities are revealed at the end of the week
at at big party. Anotlier activity S1J01lSO1'Cll hy
the girls is 21 Silver Tea for facility women,
'fzienlty wives, and mothers.
Each year a delegate is sent to the Lake
Geneva conference. Lust year the lneky girl
was Blanche Butzer.
imma jimi if M
Vice-President . . .
Advisor . . . . . .
. . . . . GRACE MATHIEU
. . . . ROBERT YARABECK
. . . . HILLARD BELLER
J. H. JENSON
AKE ONE part of science students, mix
thoroughly with an equal part of mathe-
nizitic students, stir in high scholarship and the
furthering of ideals in these elements, and the
result will be Signizi Delta Epsilon, national
h onoran'y fraternity for the above mentioned
Scientific movies, fleinoiistrzitions of liq-
nicl tire, nltrzt-violet rays, black light, and
inuny similar plienoniena are ai part of the ac-
tivities of the club meetings. Since 1926, Sig'-
nia, Delta. Epsilon has tried to stimulate inter-
est in fields of science zincl inzitheinatics and to
.provide assistance for high school instructors
on problems that may arise in teaching.
A science fair is another of the big' activ-
ities ot' the yedr.
session on Registration Day
A sense of
fi ni A
,ggf jfm gb.
u-:emu :nn 1.1:
Nlarc Cleworth, Lane Thomas, Louella Young, Alan Rice, Nladelaine Elwell, Bernice Madsen, Harriet
Beers, James Smith.
FFICIFINCY in student management seems to be an
eitcctive sub-title for the committee. They certainly
worked hard enough on it. Madelaine Elwell, one of
the best little organizers that ever organized, served as gen-
cral chairman and had Gypsy Day on the brain from May
to October. Alan Rice, business manager, had it from May
to November: as the bills were cleared, so was his head.
The rest of the committee was elected after school
began and immediately started going to work on the biggest
day possible. Marc Cleworth, facility advisor, represented
the faculty in making all plans. The theme of the coronation
was written and directed by Bernice Madsen built around
the traditional ceremony. Leading the parade was the
Queen's float for which plans were made by Harriet Beers.
The rest of the parade and the massed band concert was
assembled by James Smith, an unusual boy of unusual
capabilities. Opened to the public for the first time and
causing much nervous anticipation in its preparation was
the Qucen's banquet planned by Louella Young.. Showing
a flair for showmanship Lane Thomas outdid himself in
making arrangements for the evening's program and dance,
which was a great success somewhat due to the fine music
of VVit '1'homa's orchestra. The committee also planned the
handbooks which were sold preceding and on Gypsy Day.
'l'heir success was really appreciated because everyone
knows what a tremendous job trying to please faculty,
alumni and students really is.
'- 'rr 7-si-f' 1- -fx - Ae
Patricia Mee. Nladelyn Wells, Leila Schmidt. Maynard Buck, Frank Schryer.
IPPEEI. . .Gypsy Dayl. . .one day of the
I year it seems good to get up early...
what a feeling ...and what a stiffness, the
snake dance no doubt. . .bet some of the peo-
ple are cussing the snakes in the grass. . .for
a warm-up the fire was all riglit. . .soinething
about that atmosphere. . .and then the float
. . .was that garage cold. . .wont . .midnight
seems a very poor sort of tinie to be hanging
crepe. . .praise be the wind won't blow. . .
hope it's warnied up a little. . .wonder if Bet-
tie's so excited. . Avhew, some queen. . .kind
of a toss-up this year. . .a likely queen, every
one . . . Pattie, Bladelyn, and Leila. . .and, oh
the Marshal. . .Beryl should be all right at-
tended by lllaynard and Frank. . . seven-thirty
already . . . an hour to costume and eat . . .
inake-up, 8:30. . .coronation, 9:30 fhope no
one makes a bonerl .... parade, 11:00 fit's
either the wind or the float, it eanlt be bothl
...lunch, 12:00. . .football game, 2:00 . . .
supper, 5:00 . . . program, 7:00 . . . dance 9:00
some day. . .Our Gypsy Queen. . .what fes-
tivity. . .rustling leaves. . .swirling skirts. . .
jovial teachers.. .if every day could just be
Gypsy Day. . .it'1l sure seein swell to see all
the old kids. . .teael1ers. . .Wonder if they'll
have changed. . .Alina lllater, hail to thee. . ..
QA!! ilfl 144
UR LIOMECUMING, Gypsy Day.
was one of those days October
loves to serve. soft, and warm in
the middle, but crisp about the edges.
Prominent in the parade was that nee-
essary evil . . . the football heroes . . .
our Galahads, our Lancelots, our Mick-
ey Mice . . . portrayed by those lovely
young women ofthe NVonien's Athletic
Association. ls Prof. Schmidt round
shouldered or is that his rabbit back
there? And of Course the parade's cen-
ter of interest was lovely Queen Bettie
and her beautiful float. " .... XVC
have heard the clarion call, and have
come from near and far," played Max
Crane, Madelaine Elwell. and Jimmy
VVhite while the audience SlQ!'lillll1lC'd
their catarrhs. ,lint trumpeters! XVhat
are you sounding: now? Then, ofcourse,
there was the game . . . Northern vs.
Mines. We lost, 20 to 0. 'Nail' said. And
cunning after the picture of the gaine,
this 'tlfoo on the Mina-s', float looks
rather snubdued. This gay band of In-
termediate Teachers went on high all
day long. It's "our Gypsy Queen of
Alma Mater, dearer to us than any
other." This is the prize winning Beaux
Art float with "Dopey" artists Vee Kay
Lien Cbehind easel! and Dode Daniel-
son. And little toe teaser Lucille Kirk.
On her small feet scandals were tied.
With blood red roses, bright red shorts,
and red faced hilarity came "Adrian
and Jill," the Gypsy Day play with
Gwendolyn Baptiste and Lane '1'homas.
I can stand Lane's cry that more wo-
men should wear shorts falthough it
has been said of some women wearing
shorts . . . that her charms are enlarged
without being enhancedl, hilt when he
takes to wearing them himself . . .
well! My pet peeve at any play is that
fraternity of coughers . . . Brothers
of St. Larynx. "Cough the Drama
Clean" is their motto. The curtain. on
the gala activities of the day was rung
down with the dance which was attend-
ed by the gypsies one and all, the
alumni, the peerage and seepage, and
both social and cash registers,
HAMRUCKS? Yes. Blarney Stone? Yes.
Colleens? Yes. Ireland? VVCH, no . . . Spur'-
fo1'd Gym when Remix Arts finished decorat-
ing' it for their zumual dance, Bfzireh 17.
It was 21. great clay for the Irish and all
their friends when St. l'z1'fi'ick's Day hit Nor-
thern. Because of her Very likable pe1'sm1z1lity
and her blonde petitcucss. Pzauline Gerber was
chosen to rule for il chly as l'rineess Pai. Ifler
chisliing escort Voiiiici person in Fl'Z1Ilk Schryer.
I-IE REAL PULSE of Northern students is felt when
dilierent organizations sponsor all-school dances. The
dancing is done free-Style so many varieties are intro-
duced at each occasion.
Trying to be ladies and gentlemen for :L whole eve-
ning is always something of a strain, but particularly so
when the girls exert themselves at the Co-ed Hop. This year
because of their ability tn hold the pose for the entirety of
the affair some of the girls were awarded prizes. Marian
Dempsey and Beverly Roberts were the cutest couple.
Marian Crane and Lucille Kirk were the best dancers, and
tha.t's no lie. l+'lorence Baier really slayed the mixed group
with her blinding beauty although Aurora, Schaible, most
handsome boy, seems to be able to focus all right. Escorted
by Pat Schmidt, Miss Bettie Barker flower left cnrnerj led
the grande murche.
BE VE RLY RUBE RTS
M ARIAN CR ANE
A UR ORA SCI'-IAIBLE
GlRlfS TO Tlflli
LEFT OF US
RUTH COVINGTON p XITI II XRIXXIEQS
TRIP TO Sioux Falls proved to be
very successful for orators and ex-
Miss Blanche Batzer, sophomore, won
the state oratorical contest with her oration
"Streamlined Youth." Jliss Batzer entered
the National contest at Lake Forest College,
Lake Forest, Illinois.
Miss Faythe Mantel, Freshman, has been
the outstanding winner at Northern this year,
hringing home three trophies. She placed
third in the State Exteinpore contest at Sioux
Falls, iirst in Extempore in the Junior Col-
lege contest at VVesleyan and third in the Pi
Kappa Delta. Province at home.
Darrell Ross another freshman placed
fourth in Peace oratory in the state. Joe
Kelly and Phillip Banks entered the state
contest at Sioux Falls.
V-614, ,J f6
UR TI-IE FIRST ti1ne in ten years Northern was faced with a
lack of experienced men debaters. Seven men entered law school
this year leaving Phillip Banks as the lone experienced man on the
squad. A number of Freshmen and Sophomores reported for try-outs
at the beginning ofthe season. VVarren 'Port and Phillip Banks repre-
sented Northern in the Red River Valley Tournament at Bloorhead.
where Port entered his first tournament. lliriain Smith and Chester
Lind represented Northern at Sioux Falls College in a non-decision
tournament. Alan Rice debated at Freeman Junior Colleg where
he teamed with Orville Vifestby. Chester Lind entered his first decision
tournament at St. Thomas College, St. Paul. Lind and Banks rated
a fifty-fifty draw, winning three out ot' six debates. Preceding the Pi
Kappa Delta Province tournament at Aberdeen, Smith and VVestby
participated in the VVesleyan tournament where Wfestby placed fourth
in his first Extempore Contest as well as being a member of the de-
bate squad. The men closed the season at home, Where Lind and
Ranks won two ot' six debates and VVestby placed fourth again in
Extempore speech. VVith the return of' Banks and Lind, Smith a.nd
VVestby another year Northern men will be ready to enter the Na-
tional Pi Kappa Delta Tournament.
Bill Nicholas, Warren Port, Phillip Banks, Chester Lind, Darrell Ross, Orville Westby, Alan Rice, Joe Kelly
- -I-?""l' 'l"'1" '
Lucille Gross, Nladelaine Elwell, Verdalle Adams, Caroline Fauks, Viola Herker, Dorothy Frescohn, Bernicd
Madsen, Faythe Mantel, Blanche Batzer
0lfIfL6lfL .4 5 565056
NUBIBER. of women appeared for debate this season. The loss
ot' Phyllis Roberts through graduation made it necessary to
build another team with Lucille Gross as the leader. Three Freshmen
girls entered Northern this year, Faythe lwantel, Verdalle Adams
and Dorothy Frescohn. All three were experienced high school speak-
ers. ln addition, Viola I-Ierker and Caroline Fauks made up the squad.
hfiss Gross and Miss ltlantel entered the Red River Valley tourna-
ment at which time Bliss Gross was rated fifth speaker among seventy
girlsg entering the Hnals against State College Seniors Northern plac-
ed second among ilifty women teams. This team won three out of six
debates at St. Cilt-1161'lllC,S, St. Paul, and made a like showing in the
Province at Aberdeen.
ltfiss Adams and Bliss Freseohn, debated at Sioux Falls College
and at Dakota VVesleyan with Bliss lVIantelg they Won three of six
debates. Caroline Faults and Viola Herker debated at Freeman J un-
ior College. Caroline also won third place in women's oratory at the
Province tourney. VVith a successful season behind them and with
bliss Gross leading a sophomore group next year, the women's team
will be ready to win national recognition.
Vernon, Banks, Sauk, Batzer, Elwell, Port, Swihart, Ziegler, Lind, Johnson, Bachman, Crane,
Brownell, Young, Schmidt, Montgomery.
Directecllwy Ruth Covington
Roba, Huntsinger, Crane, Johnson, Davies, Schmidt, Schmidt, Bachman, Lind, Suttle, Nicholas.
jgfzyffufzfz, . 4 .
Every body has a rhythm of its own.
, 'I V
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, 5 wo.a.vice-Pres.
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Six teams organized by student captains were entered in the annual tourna-
ment this year. Championship honors went to the Commercial team which won
all games. Play was held on Tuesday and Thursday evenings, at which time
onlookers got much pleasure from hot and heavy girls' basketball. All games
were officiated by students of an officiating class oifered by Edith Aldrich, ad-
visor for basketball activities. Basketball leaders were Eileen Dempsey and
EILEEN DEMPSEY EILEEN
COMMERCIAL HOT SHC
Fixuxs E. Rossu
- Us is- are
Under the guidance of Ruth Allen another successful
year of dance activities has been completed. Interpreta-
tion in both comedy and drama prove very effective
when done in black leotards with decisive movements
of flashing arms and legs accenting the beat of emotion-
ally strained music.
The girls met once a week for two hours at which
time inhibitions were cast aside and individual impulse
given vent. Two student leaders, Bessie Kellogg and
Doris Danielson, were elected in the fall to represent
the group in the W.A.A. Council. A group of dances in
the form of a recital was presented to acquaint inter-
ested observers with the real meaning of "Modern
ang-mr, W ,Ms
fu-. -is-M, 'W.,..w..,i ,if.,,
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55 . a .
gf mama -ai mg ,
MARY W 1-m'1-'sms
MARCARM' C orzwm'
Girls interested in swimming think their club is the best on the campus-
and why not? Besides having a lot of fun together in the pool once a week
many practical values are obtained. both through their own initiative and from
Edith Aldrich, advisor of the club. Opportunity for learning strokes and dives
is supplemented by instruction in technique in life-saving. Not all the swimming
activities take place in the pool as can be noted in the pictures. The girls prove
willing victims to experiments of fellow members and try all the new holds on
each other. Mary Whiteside and Margaret Conway were elected as leaders of
the club and their efforts did much toward making the year's activities a success.
La.--1-.33 -df 8456.
In order to satisfy the diversified interests of the many girls interested in
girls' sports a club was organized to furnish opportunity to indulge in individual
and group activities. Leaders were elected in the fall to organize and plan the
program for the year. Elizabeth Mewaldt and Mary Jane Logerwell served in
this capacity, and did they make a good time of it. A different type of meeting
was held each time the club met. Swimming parties were held in the indoor
swimming pool. Basket ball, volley ball-it is rumored even a mild sort of foot-
ball-came in for their attention. New and exciting games were brought by new
members of the club. Sandwiched between hay-rides and sleigh-rides were many
siestas of individual and group sports in the gymnasium.
Picnics in the spring provided a good chance for the girls
to get together and let go.
All girls are qualified to belong to the club if they will
just pay their nickels and then do their part to make it
a lot of fun for all members.
I 'B F I I V , i
.- 'Qsz'iS'V" ff- :-
The fourth annual High School Play Day, held ,on March 25, was deemed a success by
all in attendance. Ninety-two girls from high schools within a radius of about sixty miles
from Aberdeen came and had fun.
The girls were divided into teams which worked as a unit for the day in all the activities,
a scoring system being arranged whereby the scores in each sport were kept and compiled to
see which team would be the winner for the whole day's program. Nebraska Ball proved to
be a favorite as a group game and Ping Pong as an individual activity. Hit-pin Baseball and
Shuffleboard also rated as games of great interest to high school girls.
The idea of the whole thing is to provide enjoyment for the girls and acquaint them
with college activities, incidentally giving the W.A.A. girls plenty of experience and scads of fun.
The day of play is sponsored and conducted by members of the Women's Athletic Associa-
tion whose pictures appear in various groups on the previous pages.
Eileen Dempsey proved to be a veritable demon in organ-
ization and because of her careful planning the scheme of a
-W Z rodeo proved very effective. Eileen is a member of the Board
of Control which is composed of the leaders of the different
clubs. The club proper is made up of all girls in the various
clubs, and because of their combined efforts the day is made
possible. To Eileen, especially, "Thanks, Babe!"
'CO 0'Cii0IfL . 0 1
Athletics, a meaiis to mental and
em gal? A w GS, gm
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,ry . gi
lf look at mc-
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dent, lnaskellxzll captain
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Papo, . 1
f o o t b a 1 l
squad start- :
ed their season , ,.
on the 18th of 'Qff2': fw -.1, .
September, and ,-.A .
were held to a 6 to 6 ' l
tie by the scrappy
Dusties of Ellendale,
N. D. Although the 7
Wolves were far superior
in every department, the ff
scrappy North Dakotans
Northern journeyed to Yankton to meet the con-
ference champion Greyhounds, on the 31st of Sep-
tember. Unleashing a flashy running attack,
combining both speed and power, the Yank-
ton team completely bewildered the Wolves
to score three snappy touchdowns. North-
ern retaliated with a touchdown, late in
the game and were on the verge of
scoring again when the final whistle
blew. The final score was 19 to 6.
On Gypsy Day, the 8th of Oc-
tober, the Wolves were host to
1 the powerful School of Mines
aggregation. Although the
Miners won by a score of
20 to 0 the Northern
team showed more
spirit than they had
shown so far in the
season, and really
L. V '
1 1' t. mi
1 . I' If 'lLl'xjJ,-I,
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Y viii-?lf'Ei4!fq'21 P. 'f 1-7 1 3-g:t:5:s-sf-WM aggagafqlm
,4..4g5,vll'i5ra-' X Y ' '- Y hm .. '
f.-as. 3:-' 1
ratify. ,1 J
f s P :U ga,
-E it dh
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stopped their advances time
after time, when they had gotten
- selves a great
within scoring distance. Ralph team. . .
Kemnitz, diminutive Wolf star made
. a :Hg QQ
several beautiful gains, but was forced 5 k I
from the game with a leg injury. C 1 .
The Wolves were host to the strong Wi- Y E ' ' is-gggmv
nona team on September 23, and suHe1'ed f
. --- 1--1 55: 51-1 Y, ,j,.g,g.f.-rf
defeat to the tune of 14 to 0. The flashy vis- eig5g5qs,3,j. -L, ,
itors finished on top in their rugged Minnesota if ., -iigffi.-ffglf
conference, and were only held from a larger score ' 5 gig-5
by a fighting Northern defense. . . . . 4 N ,E
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Greatly outweighed and snowed under by man p
power, they stopped the Miners' attack many i
times within striking distance of the goal. fnfi' ' 1 523
On October 14th, the Northern team suf- Nz , "
fered a heart breaking defeat at the hands gi ! ff- " 3
of the Wesleyan team, 35 to 0. After hold- PM
ing the Tigers scoreless for the first half, O It
their defense seemed to dissolve be- '1 .
fore a deadly passing attack which A 5 13 Tapes'
netted the visitors five touchdowns .On h a 0
within the space of a quarter. ifpiffifg Us t e Score
The next week the Wolves - V . at 13 to 13-
traveled to the south part of f , .
the state to meet the strong f'lf'5vfTg,
Showing an immense f me
improvement in form f 'as'-im
the squad hurriedly Y: f:i'r f f- H r
shoved over two
counters to lead
fi I 3'-,Irie-ggi? "
5,1 - . -.-my .,'-1-:-:-
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. , i
the Augies 13 "V
1 -V iagxglqr.. p
-r ,' 1Z'1YL'f'
. , 2:1131-as
were superior, out-
gaining the Luth-
erans in yards, and
garnering more first
The team continued with
its show of form by beat- -
-H '-w ..--w .
arf- vii-1,1451 'r 7' - -1 r
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L t Mi 'N is X
to 0 at the half.
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digg . T i Q,
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ing a strong Spearfish team,
6 to 0, on October 28th. Again
they were far superior in yardage
and team play.
The squad closed its season victo-
riously by trouncing the Huron Scalp-
ers, 19 to 6. Taking command of the
game from the first whistle, they were con-
stantly in the lead, scoring almost at will.
Several times within the last quarter they had
further opportunities to score, but lost the ball.
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Valley City Teachers CNDJ
Wahpeton Science CNDD
lvayne Teachers CNBRD
Jamestown College CNDJ
Minot Teachers CNDJ
Ellendale Teachers CNDJ
Dakota Wesleyan U
S. D. School of Mines
Dakota Wesleyan U
Augustana College CSDD
Eastern Normal CSDD
Sioux Falls College
Southern Normal CSADD
Eastern Normal KSDD
1 6 29
1 9 43
1 8 50
1 8 44
1 7 39
RICHARD DEMMERS RALPH Bnowy
BERTLEY DEN1: .
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Northern's mighty Wolves under the able tutelage of Harley Robertson,
completed a highly successful season winning 18 out of 20 games. The Wolves
finished second in the conference winning 10 out of 12 conference games. They
dropped a mid-season game to Augustana College. 42 to 33, and another to
Dakota Wesleyan, 34 to 26. They retaliated on their defeat by Wesleyan by
defeating the Methodists, 37 to 24 later in the season. Wesleyan, victors in the
conference, finished the season with a total of 11 wins and 2 defeats while
Northern had 10 wins and Q defeats. In two post-season games with the Cham-
pion Wesleyanites, Northern emerged victorious on both occasions. The first
game at Wesleyan was won by the Wolves, 36 to 30, and the second game at
Aberdeen by a score of 39 to 36. This gave the Wolves a record of three out of
four games with the conference champions.
Graduating from Northern's outstanding squad are Captain Bert Dent,
forward, and Wilfred Pape, reserve forward. Bert was no doubt the cleverest
man on the Wolves' squad, being the cog of the team's passing attack and also
contributing to the scoring. Pape proved himself capable and was high scorer
in several games.
During the past year all intramural activities in Northern were under the
control of the Intramural Board, -consisting of three members. The board, con-
sisting of Truxton Clement, Frank Schryer and Jack Theeler, was appointed by
H. L. Robertson, member of the Physical Education Department. An intramural
basketball tournament held the spotlight of the season. The board selected six
captains, who in turn selected eight men each, for their team. The play was
based on a double round robin elimination.
Robert Lenihan's team was victorious in the first half play-oif while Keith
Woitte's group triumphed in the second half of play. In the final play-off, which
consisted of two out of three games, Woitte's team emerged the champions.
The student board had complete charge of all games and selected the oflicials
from among students in the Physical Education classes.
The Northern track squad opened. its 1938 season with a victory over Huron College, in a
dual meet held at Aberdeen. The Wolves garnered all but four of the first place honors. Captain
Vince Adelman and Captain-elect Joe Kelly led in individual points.
The following week the team placed second in the Wesleyan invitational meet at Mitchell
scoring one less point than the Wesleyanites. who won the event. All the Northern men placed
in their respective events. Adelman placed second in both the 100-yard dash and the 220 be-
hind Nelson of Wesleyan, who is credited with stepping the century in 9.7. Kelly tied for first
in the high jump and Frame finished third in the quarter mile. Neudigate and Pierce tied for
first in the pole vault at 11 feet 6 inches.
In the North Dakota pentangular, held at Aberdeen. Huron College. Jamestown College,
Valley City Teachers and Minot Teachers competed. Northern finished in second place behind
Jamestown College. who donated the field. Northern garnered points in both dashes. the 440-
yard dash, all field events, and the half mile relay.
In the Aberdeen Relays the VVolves' squad competed only in four events. Adelman com-
peted in the 100-yard dash. finishing third in that event. The half mile relay team finished
third. while the mile team rated a fourth place. The Yankton College team made a clean sweep
of the field and finished an easy first.
The conference meet at Yankton was the last meet of the season. The mighty Yankton
tracksters emerged on top to cop their ninth consecutive conference title. Northern dropped
from a second the year previous to a third this year. being nosed out by Wesleyan, again by
the margin of one point. Adelman closed his college career with a second in the 220-yard dash
and a third in the 100-yard dash. Kelly finished third in the 120-yard high hurdles, and Pierce
finished second in the pole vault. The half mile relay team finished third.
Marc Cleworth in his fifth year of coaching the sport at Northern has built a team sur-
passed only by the powerful Yankton Tracksters.
Material for the 1939 season is as yet undetermined -as there is only one remaining letter-
man, Captain-elect Kelly. However a wealth of new material has been introduced and should
promise a group superior to the '38 season.
Northern's Department of Health and Physical Education offers to its students a new and
fine service in those fields. A staff of seven members. including a doctor and nurse, serve in the
department, with W. L. Carberry as head. Miss Ruth Covington heads the women,s division.
Other members of the department staff are: Miss Edith Aldrich. H. L. Robertson. Miss Ruth
Allen, Miss Edith Shane, nurse, and Dr. P. V. McCarthy. physician.
All students have the use of the equipment of the plant and are eligible to enter intramural
sports and to benefit from the health service.
The Physical Education Department offers many different programs. Besides required
courses in this Held there are many recreational programs for all students. Individual sports
is perhaps the most popular in which the students may play a number of games, under proper
supervision. Among these games are, volleyball. badminton. table tennis, shufltleboard, and
deck tennis. Perhaps the most popular offering of the Department is the Play Night Program.
Certain nights are set aside in which students may come and play any game. There is a square
dance held at the conclusion of the evening. The square dance has proved the most popular
function of these affairs and many students have become ardent square dancers.
Swimming is the next popular offering of this department. Beginners, Intermediate and
Life Saving classes are oifered under the swimming program. Recreational swimming is held
twice a Week, the pool being open to all students.
Northern's department is considered one of the finest in the northwest, and rightfully.
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The "N" Club is the honorary athletic society on Northern's campus. For
many years' an honorary society for athletes, the club has become very active
during the past year. It has taken over the task of buying sweaters with mono-
grams for the. Junior and Senior letter winners. In order to raise the funds for
this purpose they sponsored several dances and other activities.
The big event of the year was the Barn Dance. The Spaiford Gym was
decorated to give the impression of a barn, complete with the straw, hay and live-
stock. Everyone was dressed in farmer style and enjoyed old fashioned square
dancing, as well as modern jitter-bugging.
The club raised a fund of over S200 during the year for athletic purposes.
Top Row, left to right: Richard
Demmers, Homer Moran, Ronald
Hoffman. Bill Daly, Norman
Roeber, Truxton Clement, and
Wilfred Osterhaus. . . Middle
Row: Beryl Bethke, Ivan lvhite,
Wilfred Pape, Keith Woitte, Henry
Scheele, Gilbert Gorder and Arne
Mahlum. . . Bottom Row: Rob-
ert Chamberlain, Bert Dent, Joe
Kelly, Aber Ruchdashel, Frank
Schryer, Ronald Beckel and
President ............. Joe Kelly
Vice President. .Truxton Clement
Sec'y.-Treasurer . . .Henry Scheele
A. Rice. S. Yates. L. Thomas. N. Mewaldt, P. Banks,
SOBIETI-IING of a .novelty to press enthu-
siasts this year was the newly elected Pub-
lications Board. To their deliberate and de-
pendable backing' Went thanks for a student
The board will, in the future, elect the
editor and business iiianagei' of both the
PASQIYE and the EXPONENT. Although
the idea. is still somewhat new on Northern's
czunpus, it is felt that it will be at success in
fostering' at real student-operated and student-
expressed paper . . . we hope.
137 'V 1
EILEEN KEEGAN LANE THOMAS
Editor Business Manager
l"'l'liR 'l'llEIIi election to the PASQUE Board the
newly found members decided that the best idea
wus to dream up something on which to base the
ye:11"s work. XVith this aim definitely in lnind meetings were
held every Monday noon in the Dutch Coffee Shop, nt which
time ideas went down the hutch even more rapidly than
After Christmas the work was approached with all
seriousness on the part of each and every stuff member,
livery day saw ll new phase of the work coinpletedg every
month saw si new deadline to be llletq it wus at the time of
these SIIIIIC deadlines that there were vague rumors to the
effect that the dispositions of PASQUERS were souring
soniewlmt . . . entirely unfounded.
In March it seemed entirely plausible to produce the
hook on July fourth, but because of the other gay antics
in store for students on that day, new vigor :ind intensity
of purpose brought the publication date to May. The Same
ideal adhered to in planning the book, sornething new and
different to please the students, wus pursued in making
2lI'I'Zll1QClllClltS for PASQUE Day,
Kelly, Danielson, Hutcheson, Gross, Elwell, Madsen, Woodall, Sieh, Lien.
HE EXPONENT took important. steps this year in the
direction of real student control, something strange to
Northern students. New life was found in the Publicity
office where eliicieney reigned supreme.
There were days of special editions: Gypsy Day,
Spring Style Show, State-wide Greetings, and days of ex-
citement and special bulletins, as when lire alarms came in
and students went out. Although the stafl' was not allowed
to entirely disregard the bonds of publication set up for it,
the year drew to a close with a student paper expressing as
well as possible the general tone of Northern life.
Lloyd O'Connor, newshawk extratordinary of last
year's staff, began the year as Editor, but at the end of the
fall quarter turned over the editor's chair to Viola Beh-
selieh and Mary Kelly. The girls did nobly until official
appointment of Frank Sieh as the new editor, allowed to
have a policy all his own. Lane 'l'homa,s, who proved he
knew figures last year as business manager, took over the
finances again this year.
FRANK SIEH LLOYD 0'CONNOR
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1,1--Museum Progruun, Auditorium
16-Football, Ellendale, here
23-Foothnll, Winona, here , Duuce
361-lfootlmull, Yslnktun ut Ynukton, Play night
8-Gypsy Day, School of Mines
1.1--Fcrotlmll, Dukotu XVesleyzLn, here
21-Football, A11gust:um. S00 Fulls, Pluy niffht
25-Six-Man Football 'Fourmuncnt rl
25-ifFoothull ut Spezu-fish, Kid Party
29-Y. M. C. A. 1l:1ll0we'en Party
all--Illustraltecl lecture Ivy Anuy Rutz
-I-. "N" Club ljilllifi?
11-Football ut Hurun
12-Town Girls' Formal
l3+Miss Teiclunzum Lecture
15gCollege Orchestra Concert
Iflflnd nf Full quurtctr
2-3-Basketball Tourmuneut, here
Sflicgiuniugr of lVlnter quarter
6-Y. XV. Cllristuuls Party
10--All School lluucv
13-Y. XV. Cllristuzsua prugrzuu
16-Christmas vacation begins
.2-Clll'lStlllZlS vacation ends
Bgliaskctlmll, Huron, hvrc
64lIowllng lilvho Formal
13-Basketball, Pluy night
16-Basketball, Mines, here
21-High Srhool debate iiournzuneut, Frosh party
244-liasketlmelll, Huron, thcrc
26-Baskctlmll, Spcnrllsh, here
27-Newman Cluh Dance
2-Basketball, Augustana, there.
Larry Gould, lecturer
3'-Basketball, Madison, there
4-Basketball, Sioux Fails, there
11-All School Dance
13-Basketball, Yankton, here
14-Valentine's Day Dance
17-Basketball, Southern, here
18-All School Dance
20-Rural Demonstration program
21-Basketball, Eastern. here
05 Dorm Formal
7-Dakota YVcsleyan, here
Itlglincl of XVinter quarter
17-Princess Pat Dance
26-High School Play Day
30-31-Pi Kappa Delta Province convention
. V-'l'own, Dorm Girls Formal
l-Pi Kappa Delta Province convention '
6-Easter vacation begins
10-Easter vacation ends
11-Faculty Play Night
18-Mary Briggs, Violinist
22-Howling Echo Dance
28-Science Fair and Dance
9-Valley City Glce Club
11-Rural Light Banquet
I2-Pasque Day, Dance
1-Alumni Breakfast, Commencement Day
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uext year when Dr. N. E. Steele rules
Nortliern as president of the college.
Dr. Steele, executive secretary of the
S. D. E. A., since 1924, was elected by the
Board of Regents on January 12 to fill the
vacancy necessitated by Dr. L3.WYV1'C1lCG,S resig-
Salutations from students and faculty.
See you July 1, Dr. Steele.
Here they are kids . . . the ads. Neces-
sary to the financial success of the 1939
Pasque, these ads were written for you
to read. Now before you stick up your
nose at the inention of ads . . . just think
this over: cost ot' the Pasque is nearly
36.00 per hook . . . you pay 551.50 to
342.00 for yours. Advertising brings down
the cost of the Pasque to you, so come
on . . . read the ads. All the advertisers
are fine fellowsg tl1ey're interested in you
and in Northern and they will treat you
Wi I .
f it - se N
Isnt Peggy Pretty? .. .L
Cl-Xns.-Yes,j but neither Peg nor any- A
one else is responsible for the humor for X "1
lessl sprinkled on the following pages. H
lVe asked several campus wits to take 1
over the job, but they all eraeked under
the strain. So just blame it on the moon.
' 1? QU
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Young Men and Women of
and Dartmouth and
and almost every important
college in the country have
ol-layed Sears Clothing be-
cause they combine perfect-
ly the style they want to
wear and the price they
want to pay.
You'll want to discover
Sears values for yourself.
fs.EAns.n.n.:aucn Ann cu.
116-118 South Main St. Aberdeen, S. D.
One-half Block North of
Campus on Washington St.
BEST NYISHES TO OUR. FRIENDS
AND Cl'S'1'ONIERS . . , NVE APPRE-
CI.-X'l'E YOUR 1'A'l'liON.'XGE
MR. AND MRS. AUGUST PRESSER
Q VVe do dry cleaning and have all laundry services.
Q Damp, Thrift, Rough-Dry and Family Finish.
Q VVe give Green Savings Stamps.
Natural Soft Water
QUALITY - VALUE - STYLE - SATISFACTION X
Q Stylecraft Clothes Q Peters Slices Q Clotheraft Clothes
Q Malrov Hats Q WVeyenberg Shoes Q Campus Sweaters
Q Lee Hats Q Jayson Shirts Q Nor-East Ties
Clothing - Shoes - Furnishings
109 South Main
Aberdeen, South Dakota
SCD LET YQUIKELF
GO. .. AND PLAY
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X1 Ulf 43:21 A 'xx make V011 :L voung, dazzling'
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'fe:.1:z1" Jgyjff ff-I'5 , 'lg . Swim Suits
' a 11" 4' -1-M -, ' W V.
f f. :ff-Lg 3,241 Q Plan' Suits
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' .,,..... Q Shorts
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Olwin's Sport Shop Features
the Play Clothes You Want
I ' .
' Quality SENIOR CLASS
Aberdeen, So. Dak.
Nl JRTHERN STUDENTS
N E E D of
or C O A L
Phone ZLS5--2-1-lil! .'XllCl'lllfl'Il, S. D.
Colne in and See Toxnnly
. . . ut the
RAINB OVV CAFE
PARDEN DRUG STORE
'X Lunches 'X Beverages PRPZSCIQIPTIONS
'k Candy 'k Tobacco
321 South Lincoln Aberdeen, So. Dali- In the Alonzo Weird Hotel Building
Aberdeen Tea Store
511 South Main Street
Telephones-3137 - 311115
BUCK'S ROOT BEER
Now in the large 12-ounce bottles- 51:
HUB CITY BOTTLING COMPANY
DRESSES - COATS - HATS
NVVCZTI' the Styles the Stars XVC'2ll'H
. The latest in art neecllwork, knitting
' The Szira-de-Suix Dress for the college girl
419 South Main Aberdeen, So. Dak.
The Cover for the
was made hy
Cover Products Division
THE NORTH AMERICAN PRESS
Bersagel Teacher Service
E. L. BERSAGEL, Manager
Al-17--1119 Citizens Building
Aberdeen South Dakota
1 Q G 'W
J FP A 'I , LS
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13 Drop Anchor at
. ii .
CAFE AND BAR
and excellent service.
Could Be . .
"Bread! More Breach!" shouted the actor. Private Dining Room for
And the curtain came down with a roll. Parties and Banquets-
The night was dark and stormy
It was raining hard, you bet,
The Train pulled into the station
The bi?-ll WHS Yingilig Wet- Ahercleen South Dakota
B. B. Mcffomh A. J. XVzu'd
T he Spirit of 1939
As exemplified in BANKING is the desire to give the best pos-
sible SERVICE to customers.
Up-to-date equipment plus Personu1i'ty identify this BANK as
one striving to do its utmost to serve the colnrnunity well.
Try us for any Banking' service you may be in position to use.
I Checking' Accounts O T1'zLve1er's Cheques
O Savings O Drafts
0 Safe Deposit O Installment Loans
Aberdeen ational Bank SL Trust Co.
Aberdeen, South Dakota,
First Bank Stock Corporation
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
You'll like the pleasant surroundings, fine food
Your Headquarters for
Th Y fS
College Book Store
J. VV. THOMAS, Mamuger
Have You Tried
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Oven-frcsli twice every day!
Uniform, golden loaves, zip-
pcziling' to the eye and to the
Now in the NEW Revelation
Wrapper . . . SEE what you buy
Marvel Products Much- in Alwiwleeii hy
. . Peggy Pasque
Shi- looks collegiate because -1-'f
Shi- is collegiate - She clresses fi
collegiate . . . Peggy finds style 'Li-,bfi I
. . x -' ' 9 L 'M'
:intl zip ui college - a . ob- L ,
. . . 1 ' . .0 I
thi' h N l,. ,Xml wlmts more , gllocfnfi '
-- th0y're inexpensive!
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cloths it 'gn fi,
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IIG1'C,S il list oi' our piihlicatious-you'll find
them useful when you are teaching-
lfifth Graule Blllllllill ...............
Sixth Grzulo Bluuuzil . . .
Seventh Grade llziuuul . . . .
Eightli Grade Blunuul .............
South Dakota Civics, Eighth Gracie . .
Current History. liiglltli Gruclc . . .
liiogiwipliios, Grzules 5-6 .......
S4-iciice, Grziilus 7-8 ........... . .
Art Mauuril, cil'J,1l'lCS '7-S ...........
. . . hy Briscoe.
Example Books for Grzulcs l. 2, 3. ll- . . .
Spelling Aida. Grades I to S inclusive
History lvorlc Book. revisccl, Grade -14 .....
History lVorli Hook. revised. Grades 5-G . . .
Rurril hclucutor .............. . ........... .
HUB CITY SCHOOLQSUPPLY COMPAN
... by Culp
. . . by Culp
. by Baillie
Edited by ll. Bl. Guhiu
ALLN6 Your Daily
QL Bulfgilfs Newspapers . .
' SU n
. LUMBER I Aberdeen Morning American
O ROOFING I Aberdeen Evening News
o INSULATION i
H. C. BEHRENS
1,636 Aberdec 5 D- Abzfdeeh News CO.
Our Business . .
T ,re rea I' and equipped to do any kind of
0' . . . Jriu ing that PLEASES. Thut's why
We have p t cl
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Wlxv aff , -. YA in: X Z
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' A To Take I-Iel' to . . .
Sunparlor: The right degree of
loungitude and lassitucle
A- J- SCl'1llltZ Studi-0 Wl,g:1if1.th-S Everything Tastes Better at the
Maurice Carpenter C Printing
g VIRGINIA CAFE
Al1c'1'nIcc'11, South Dukotzl
Air Conditioned Qooms
WEBB-CARTER SI-ICE CQIVIPAINIV
Dlakotzfs Largest Shoe Store
High Grade Shoes - Luggage - Hosiery
I Rawlings - Wilson - Riddell Sporting Goods I
315 South Main Phone 2690 Aberdeen S. D.
. .nz-'1'5'5 " 1 V i ,
GAL LE1 1 S
f i M , , , , -IEW ELERY STORE
i m K .gg3g 3 5 2i2i 1 fE1 5 2 E E32 . ,, , z:5:g:gfg15 e 5 5 g1 1.: : ,Af-, ,.,. .
O Sponsors of Gnllett Short Story C011-
A Best Wishes test. lfuuugcd by the ii1'St g1'z1d11al:v
0 To N-SITAC. X. N. T. S. Six-your AICCIILIIHC Arts
B5 Graduatesv course.
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R E A D
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See . . .
Cox 'S Bakery
:XlK'l'df'?ll, S. D.
Huffman Typewriter Company
On Main Street in ,-Xhe1'dee11
Abcrdculn South Dakota
YOU CAN TRUST . .
Twenty Years of Constant
Endeavor Have Proved the
Meaning of Our Slogan.
DANIELS' for Drugs
32.14 South Malin Aherdeen, S. Unk.
DAI RY RRGDUCTS
I.. .-X. LQXRSUN, Prop.
"SUNNY DAY" V
Buttel' - Milk - CTCZIIII D
Cottufxe LXIICUHC f
- - - I3uttc-rulilk ' Q "-
Equity Union Creamerles Wiggyi
uNcoRPoRATEm I'l10m' 3013 ' -' 1 F
105 'l'hi1'd Avenue Southwest Qi
Printing Of This Pasque
ls A Pf0dUCl' of McKeever PFCSS
And We Are Proud Ol lr
This ycur the Pzlsque Board decided
that their Volume should he printed in
Aberdeen because ot' the many advan-
tages such procedure would ztfforrl.
The Blclieever Press was chosen to
do the printing in its hig modern plant
where every facility ot' skilled workmen
und modern equipment was uvzlilahle for
The completed yoluine speaks for
itself' and we are proud ot' the work and
for the opportunity of liaving done this
printing' in this hig, hometown plant.
lVe congratulate the Pzisque Board
upon its competence and we have enjoyed
the happy relzitions with the incinhers ot'
the staff during production.
printing, Otiice Supplies and Stationery
'I4 Third Avenue Southeast
Aberdeen, South Dakota
Foods styled Lo Lhe particular needs
ol' Hotels, lleslauranls and Institu-
tions. Patterned Lo merit public
favor, and to ho served with profil.
john Sexton K Co.-Chicago-Brooklyn
il' Y fl ?
' Q fx " "":
"" I T 2? lg: ,.,1 f fl
' far'5iisM5f- ,g fI.E2..1as9,.Z3f N ,-
lt Pays to Shop at
i Yes! Here you will find values
that cannot be equaled. If
you want the BEST at the
Least Cost, join the great ar-
my of customers coming our
way. The friendly atmosphere
and pleasing service will make
your shopping a pleasure.
J. C. Penney Co., lnc.
215-217 South lxlillll
Almelwlvc-11 South Dakota
305 South Main Almcwflecn, S. Dali.
Wle wish you Success in the Future
Calmenson Clothing Co.
"South Dalcota's Lcarling Store for Men and Boys"
Your Clothing Needs can Always he taken
Cure of at
C A L M E N S O N ' S
Over yours in Alurrdecn
First National Bank
Me-nilwr l'lk'll6l'2ll lJv-posit lnsur:lnc'e Corporation
Aberdeen, South Dakota
5 l0 South Main
.'xlll"l'llf'L'Il, South Dakota
Webster, So. Dale. Muhriclge, So. Dflk.
Self-Service -- Savings - Satisfaction
-5 h in
'rf' T7 ' In all ou
as is Y
f f W have been taught-
:WL . 1. my :f--: .:tqv,i!"'3gX
fl . tu- -' V+ wg 5
' 5 n Have You
'I V 9r112TFff':1P"
QM ,Z n ' Learned:
Eli, F Q
+555 I There is no
le af .T 1 n.,A J i' .f -
,ifl q Til? Q Slll3SlL1lLUtS for
4114 " " ' P 2 ,
hm m , nl I Good Clothes
' ,,,M :,g1 oneoeo ' ,e,, T
Freedom of the Press
VVC Sell Only Good Clothes
Jamie Smith: Do you ever kiss Betty
nice quiet place?
Darrell Ross: Yeh, but it's only quiet while
l'm kissing lher.
a 0lande1"s, Inc.
H EBL FU
ER L CH PEL
A Touch of the Beautiful During Lifes Sacldest lllomeuts
J. L. HUEBL
A. M. BELINA
Home Beautifying Materials
DELCO XYQICIIUIII Cleaners
Puinls - xV4lll11ilI'll'l' 4 Linuleunn DELC0 RPKUUS
YViml0w Slmcles - Venetian Blinds
Floor Coverings ' ' C
Estimzxtvs gladly furnishecl on request. 0'
Phone 2193 Aberdeen, So. Dak. 309 South First St. Dial 2900
S NVQ i
5 SWELL" 4 T H I S ,
Y 0 U R
B O O K KY
ICE CREAM BARS l
You'vc been outing them :nt the QIEIIHCS :ill ss-us mn L . fiszssizzzzrzfwliiiiiiiiiesxx
Y ::.11::.5xEQ 1-mini:-1 .. -.-' :f::m.....N,
flml you know how good they ure, Try om
oihci' I '
QC C1'0:u11 lil'0fllll'tFv.
VVe'i'e proucl of the 1939
Lacey Ice Cream Pasquc uucl we co1ig1'a'u1-
lute the Pasquc- Bozirfl ou
, Blllllj' of the photograplis in
' the class suction were tzikcn in
Q Q I, I our studio
,ai ms cy
Slll'l'IllJll1 Hotel lilrlg.
PING-PI INGS ..... cloz. 500
' XYill1 l'll'l'l' l'1l1l:i1'gL'1l1v1it
"YV:1tcl1 thc- FOKUS Go By", V KV- -- W, --
Application Photos, cloz. 2931.00
Company' 'nc' Byam Studio
305-311 South' l,inc'oln ,xllC"l'llCCll. SU- D'-ll
:xi:,El'l'llL't'll, Soulll lljillilitll -"'OVCl' LlillIllCllSUll'Sf
sf ,- '
l V - U 1
X if ,N
- r , gi fffx J
' -I . in
-' L aw- fl if .
,gimp gg z Eri k, N
.V ,"r.'s'f f ' L .V .- 4- . .
.Q-il? I, f
'D+ 22? , fi' '
. V if
,M W. . , l
A '.,3,,..m34 ,I ,
Have you tried a Lucky lately?
COIIIPIIIIICIIIS . . .
Culbert Spring Water
and Ice Company
Almcxwlcnm, South Dzzliota
You'll find new
played on the
WILLIAMS PIANO CO.
In South Dulmlzi at Sioux Falls
Tillfan y 's
H Czxu Hc1'vc you no lllilItC1' U'lll3l.'C P R I D-E-
you go :rftcr you leave
Ship hy l,2ll't'L'l Post . . . XI XVXYQ SLXTISFY
Laundry Dry Cleaning V V
Fur storage JOHN XIOIQIQELL sz Co.
Wool Blankets Sioux Falls South Dukotu
l'1ASTER LILIHS . . . ROSE BUSHES
FULL Ol" HLOOMS
llouqiwts, Bowls, Boxes of Spring lflmvm-1
viluwmt with lseziuty, for home . .
lm:-:toss , . . frivucls
Grcc-ulmlisvs ou tlu- SIIIISIIIIN' 'l'r:1il
No Harm I0 SCC:
Before You Buy Your
lll A NO or FI 'RN ITURE
lJ1'ir.-Um are Rigllk. Terms are Rcasoimlvle
423 South Main . Aberdeen, so. Dak.
XVe,ve enjoyed having you . . . NVC,1'C Sorn
to see you leave, and we'l1 be waiting' for you
next fall with open arms.
C THE DINING HALL
F 01' Regular Boztlxl
O THE CAFETERIA
For Individual Bffeals
O THE COFFEE SHOP
For Banquets and Parties
GEORGE ERICKSEN, Steward
. 4+ i.
41 ' if
f 'f"':1G : i
EA A" . X
A ' 'f H
ji .ff P th
. r 7
-i ,I h
U 0 0 3 P " 0,
ei. 2' on-H 4 A X
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54 42 iff,
- r - .'w'.i ' T
.f .7 1 , n i yqrv fyg I Q,-ll -A
.21 A L '-,Z ,w b
KT - if i ff ' -
I YVo've enjoyed working with you and the 1939
Pztsque Board during' the year. Your clever ilhistva-
tions, gay humor and collegiate charni have contributed
much to N0l'thC1'll,S finest yearbook. COl'lg1'3,tlli3tiO11S to
Eileen and Lane and the entire staff for their swell
work. Bureau of Ellg1'ZlXfilig' has enjoyed this splendid
Dlaiizigei' Yearbook Division
nzean 05614 zmfin , nc.
Photo :El1g1'ZLVC1'S , Printers , Artists
C7lA6Z6K66lfL QZCAEA Q4 . . .
O The year 1938 was good to Aberdeen. The new
Civic School Auditoriuni and Theatre was completed and
dedicated, and since has housed many entertainments.
O Northern State Teachers College has started con-
struction of a Mienis Dormitory on their campus.
0 The Aberdeen Civic llusic Association was formed.
O Keeping pace with the various acconiplishments in
Aberdeen, K AB R constructed and moved into new
studios ot' the most modern type, and installed completely
new studio equipment.
O During' 1938, as in years past, K A, B R was on the
air for more than 5,000 hours, more than a thousand ot'
which were devoted to education and sports. lNIany of the
most interesting' broadcasts of the year were made possible
through the cooperation ot' Northern State Teachers Col-
lege with its array of talent in music, dramatics, educa-
tion and sports. 4
9 In behalf ot' our many thousands ot' radio listeners,
we of K AB R extend sincere thanks to the Northern
State Teachers College for the splendid cooperation of
the past. hlay the future lead to even greater accomplish-
ments in service to Dakota coinmunities.
T KABR ABERDEEN '
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