University of North Dakota - Dacotah Yearbook (Grand Forks, ND)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 356

 

University of North Dakota - Dacotah Yearbook (Grand Forks, ND) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 356 of the 1924 volume:

,. 1 4 4 - U I i nzruraraaamusp4-u.1-r1Lzx--ururrzgi.av.,f- 59:1 1-1. 1 v,p::-. -3. -.-..4-:ca-J-n." 'fx-.rug A v-v.--,ff -.---Q -f-m,.w . f N--. .q-.usa -f-r w.. Ag..-r ,rf 4-.-f-:vu-hc,-: .-:cyan-L4 nw-. xumT11g:.s.nu.'nar:. xrncsnsqaaivmuainmv r i -an a I x 4 I w i A Q w ! 11 3 f I Q. 1, 1 ti 4 W 5 a 5 E ! X 1 . 5 E i 1 9 l J . f 5 . Q ! C x 9 1 4 I 1 1 4 Y 1 Q 1 "'x'1'N. P .. , . n I , fi . V ' "L,. 'Y9 "' Q11 , ',1- W' A " ' Q: -D wp-1,,nu'.w"'1:. NH' ini L, t ,J H 41 5 ,' .FEV 'gziiii-.fYbP3WTq, 'ffH5.3."1-,Z if 'VE ,E Q K??1f,.? gvwg Q152121',gg.:g,3,gg45,b?gg51-V if-5,1 wg, 9:39 r L , , , A , ,QA ,,. .., lvstgiji AN: As- 4122 fb 3 L 1 x,'.-1Q:H'iR"' "'f?QwY 'x' 'Q it 45,15 QQ RF? M- +j'42 g2N,,w.,2,-Q liQE4 A-'!!HT'l."!li15'5lZ1l-!!fl!!i.!'5-Fy1'?fB'li'i1 FJ'.RK:iFl'!'lI-ll-:uf-A11-zidid-'Bs A18.rdrlf-Ev!-Cz6lElf5KE4L!I!2v1!f!l-it'K1B?Ev7zX!l5xlI!5'ClzFFl61'!'i!.i!ufh!'g!E.i!'Z'!:iE3iE2zi -fs' ff 1 JI 1 ' J BT-Wgfh . , . 1 'J .. .ga 'PH A .- X 4 I u 9 5 2 w b X ' w i I EX LIBRIS On Labs brfo 274 fzzzz CHJYZ. Ciauaec 5 COPYRIGHT 1923 LESLIE ERHARDT VERONA HANSEN GLEN E. MINER Grand Forks, N. Dale THE DACQTAH NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-FOUR EIB El? DEAN E. J. BABCOCK Dedication to Dean E. .l. Babcock aw---as ECAU SE of the national recognition he has Won-as the country's "Dean of Lig- nite"-and for his contributions through research to the develop- ment of lignite coal, 4 Because of the respect accorded him in all parts ofthe state for his ad- vancement of the resources of North Dakota, and Because ofthe reverence in Which he is held on the campus both for his kindliness of character and his long and faithful service to the Uni- versity-at one time as acting pres- ident, We respecjally dedicate to Dean E. J. Babcock the 1924 Dacotah. X--W 1 - Q.. . . 9 - . . l Ui -QL I 'nf l!Q1'4!!!!!ll 0!l!!7!!!! !E lei!! I 1------Q . 1... '. 1 J l x 3 "wa, W p ll .41 -11"J If I I L2 6' , El I ll 14' " f X ' x ,. ' I ,' VS , ' ' U Y 1 HN MEMQ Q as 1 U . I , VIOLETTE L ESPERAB CE E ll ' E 9 T 6 I 3. E ll I E 2 . il lf!ll9l' ETLQ! 4 E!! Y ' ' Ll!!! ' gl" y 4, -e,!..!,-.N M .L The 1 924- DACQTAH Assembled and Published by the CLASS of 19244 ' ofthe UNIVERSITY of NGRTH DAKOTA VOLUME No. X THE CAMPUS ADMINISTEATIUN C L A S S E S ORGANIZATIONS AT H L E TIC S STUDENT LIFE E E A T U E E Foreword N setting forth our chapter in the history of our Alma Mater We have endeav- ored to form a connecting link in the chain of classes which com- pose the "never-ending line. H If by doing so We may pass on in any measure the spirit of North Dakota We shall he content. llllt is our earnest desire that this book may prove an assistance to the Willing hands Which now take over the task of recording our university lifeg and that in years to come it may bring back afresh to us the joyous memories of our college days. Qllma Mater MUSIC ADAPTED FROIVI "AUSTRIA" Hail to thee, O Alma Mater! Hail to thee with heart and tongue! Pride we feel and love yet greater, While we raise the grateful song. Home of lofty thought and learning, Feacen o'er our western land. Shrine, when still the everburning Torch, is passed from hand to hand. Free as roam our winds the prairie, Thought and speech here unconfined, Free as eaglets round their eyrie Soar, proud offspring of the mind. Love of freedom., love of duty, Love of truth without a bond, , Valfor in thy sons, and beauty In thy daughters all, be found. Alina Mater! thine the glory, If a thought of ours or deed, Find a place in song or story, Win endeavor's glorious nieed. Prosper ever, fostering mother. Down the ages long resound, Loud thy fame, while many another Finds in thee, what we have found. JOHN MACNIE. ' 5 X 4""""2,. 2 'I KQDN Q55 mi J IVI'e1'1'ifield Hall .2 :5:' U-X ,ix f" :iw W I' ' , , Q YI 1 I I n X , 4 a" """S if QW., :fix X' I ,lm 22521 , I-I, E Q Hg 3 Jilin 15 ,Q F W3 4 .la Q Q V 4 Mechanic Arts ' F532 ' ge, -gif ww, L VY Wu 7 wi i' 1 W1 ljiw. llfl ,JIM ' 5 . x U L fi: 1. W E X S I J l', 'N 4""""S.i wg u i 1 u Y L i W if A E aw Wm Q ui E gwf-Yf i Z L M acnie Hall ' Si. ' in 1' f 1 I 1. : Q' X A I H ,. I I9 QM ,R :II II 5 . A i Armory IIN' I I I Ig .II , II II- I III I I ., 'II NIIIIQI I, I 'ff' -I EIIPI 1 i ,I II' I' I Igfilfih II 'III i:III'I"II .IT I MII 5 I IIIIIIIIS IIIII I I I II I I I' III I' I ' I I I JQ' I , 'I II , I I I IQ -I I ' ,I I Of I O'f I I II II' 'I' II! If I, I I II II' I II .1 III, 'IIII IM I I IIII IIII IIIIII1 IIIIIII- IIEI1 ,I III5I,'4 I PIII I , :III II ,IIIII I II . IIQIIQI III . I'I I I I I III I I III! III I It V I III III II II I ' I IIXI I I,I: I, I i I I 'II ., I I JI SI 11 I, .II I' I. II , IIN I I II I II ,I :I "I ' II I I 'III I :IF H l'I I W, - I ,II,II II IIIIIII .II II ' IIIIIIII MM II IIIH ' III' 'Q I V I II I III I I I I I I I I 'I I II I' I I II I I I I I I I e Vi' H- 5 ' if f uv 433 f"""'a- qw Vim 4 W W ,I .. xv g F +663 . f m ' +I 5 2 l I I 1 5 X . 4 1 X University Commuofns X l X A 1 .nmvpe 'N 3 of , fjfqg 1 1 I O wb EX Q' 115 f' -,sp ff +1 P -sxvw ,A x my -A--.-,W ,W . NN., QSNM ' X MXVSSI, ,,,.x, 1- fm ' "" -QQ - Q H 'EER' f ,Q .., ,Mx M , fy' X un VN? it V -W--rfx' ' 4. Q.. ,Grab un , 5' , ' ' W X. 'K 2 1 , , ,Ely fr- 5. , 0 . X i I AKD ilu! X ra- in l f Q Q9 Q 1 1 1 I 6 i W , Z' m Q 'A " av I niziilifw 4 m 'Si ,fa yhiqv Q, 4' V Womenis' Gymnasium rw' fm, 3 004 5 X ,i K , Q u XX M , I Z Z I i 'N 1 -f:, 1 I , V f Q a 1' 1, K. Central Driveway -. x g. x xi 4 Q X le ,lx M Mtg E ll .. .7 1, f f K0 9 . S W ff' 4""""e in 1 ' lg 0+ l RD b X 22 ! v" ti A w 1 J: -L 7 Driveway Past P1'esidefnt's Ifloflne I W .150 U ' I l 9' 0 rw ' Q a .Q K W K 2 Badge Hall I 11 WP 9 1 I x 5 'x EM Vi I 1 . 11' V ' sw 2k if E +251 :fs .g,i'l fx E W 5' Twill U Qihlf U EEWEM 'l f1gij44if .igpusiy " l , V4 I MINI TR TIO , , Y .4 - ,.-M f-v..1.-:4u'...- V ly.-..-,-. ..,.....,..,.,' iv ,in u i 1 1 1 Y W i A Y W Y Y 1 W, W N 1 Q 1 YN lx QQ in j, i i X y ., 1. I 1 BOARD OF ADMINISTRATION R. B. MURPHY, Chairman Grafton ROBERT T. MUIR . . . Bismarck WH. P. GODDARD . . . Bismarck I Ex Ojicio MINNIE J. NIELSON ....... Bismarck Superintendent of Public Instruction JOSEPH KITCHEN ....... Sentinel Butte Commissioner of Agriculture and Labor as Succeeded F. S. Talcott, who died January 22, 1923. I231 PRESIDENT THOMAS F. KANE TO THE STUDENTS HE aim of the Dacotah is to have the University pass in review. The purpose of this, as we ordinarily think of it, is that others may see the University as it is this current year. A purpose little less important, let us note, is that we ourselves may see the University as it is today. The first responsibilty is on the class of 1924 and their editors of the Dacotah, for the phases of the University year on which they lay emphasis. Here is hoping that they meet this responsibility in a way to be of lasting credit to the class of 19241. The Dacotah, in reviewing the University of today, will make us realize the growth of the University. The enrolment of students on the ground in the regular semesters this year will be above 1500, and the total year's enrolment above 2100. The Registrar's graph shows an enrolment of students on the ground at the end of the next biennium, 1923-25, of 1790, with a total year's enrolment of 2675. We must not be satisfied with this growth simply as making a good showing for the University. The report of the United States Commissioner of Education shows that two years ago approximately forty per cent of the high school graduates were getting their advanced training outside of the state. These students should have the advantage of more extended training at home, in institutions whose aim is to fit persons as citizens for North Dakota. They should have the advantage of graduating from an institution whose graduates they will find in numbers in any community in the state when they take up their lifeis work. Further, the Uni- versity of Michigan's records, for example, indicate that of the students from out- side their state who have graduated at the University of Michigan something like eighty-five per cent have become permanent citizens of Michigan. We must, then, add to the enrolment not for the sake of the University primarily, but for the sake of the high school graduates and in the interests of the state. The Dacotah will record likewise that three national Greek letter fraternities have established chapters in the University this year. This is in the line of recognition of our University by other universities. There might be some dif- ference of feeling in regard to the fraternity system. There can be no question, however, about the national officials of these fraternities being keen, tried uni- versity men who know what a university is. Their judgment of approval, with that of the delegates from every university having the respective chapters, is very en- couraging and reassuring. " The coming of the Greek letter fraternities and sororities is a recognition of you students yourselves, as well as of the University, of your personal worth, your ideals as students, and your university traditions. At the same time, we have the best known national honor scholarship societies and professional fraternities in recognition of the standards of the University and the professional spirit in our different schools. This is the recognition and judgment of others which we properly prize, but we must have even severer standards of our own. We must all 'keep united in standards and aims as to what the University should be. Our 'aim must be that every student that goes through the University is both stronger and better than he would have been had he not come to the University. Sincerely, THOMAS F. KANE. l25l r THE DEANS V HERE is an old house near Sandisiield, Massachusetts, -F which has stood for over a hundred years, and now after long inoccupancy it is falling to decay, but the old stone chimney rises out of the ruin as firm and strong as the day It was set up. Examination of it reveals the use of very little mortar in the joints, but what mortar there is, seems to have grown firmer with the years. In the first instance it must have been well and honestly prepared, and this fact alone explains the enduring chimney. About a mile from this farm is a stone and cement wall which, though it was built less than five years ago, is falling to pieces., The explanation is an improper mixture of the sand, cement and water. The propor- tion was wrong, the cement lifeless or the sand lacked grit. We are made up of thought, will and feeling. When these three wonderful faculties of the spirit are vital and properly I mixed, we can lay the foundation of a strong character. If anyone of these is faulty, a healthy and satisfactory endurance is practically out of the question. There is no guess work about it. Results are as sure with character as they are with the chimney, and in either case, time and experience will become a commentary upon the builder and his work. You can make a fine mortar with three parts sand and one of cement, but you cannot make a mortar without the cement. You cannot make a strong whole- some life without religion, either. You cannot leave God out of consideration. You cannot have a right life without the spiritual element, no matter how capable the mind or how strong the body, We are finding this to be a great fact today in every sort of society. Our life needs the spiritual, as really as our lungs need the air, and they live best who try the experiment. The mortar in the old chimney is hardly in evidence, the joints are not pointed with it, but it holds. So does the spiritual without much show, quietly but surely, hold in one strong piece of workmanship the varied interests of the life that has its true admixture. Every building is a parable of our life. Let us build them well. IF it lay in my power to give gifts of riches, learning, suc- cess or fame, what would I bestow upon the students of our University? I would give them wealth that they might enjoy all the world,s goods. I would give them health that they might never know pam. I would give them success that they might never be discouraged. I would give them learning that they might not be 1gI101'3.Ht of the world's knowledge. I would give all good gifts to them if it lay in my power. But if it lay in my power to give only one gift, I should not choose any of these. I should rather choose to give the students of North Dakota University a humbler but more priceless gift. Inwould say, "Wisdom is the principal thing, therefore,get wisdom: and with all thy getting get under- standing., would, therefore, give to all who come within our Sirargfifail? git gif tjle aindeiistandingtpf life, love of humanity. an un , a ience W1 mants W charity for his shortcomlings. I would bestoweilinbfliesgiilardll uates the ability to understand true values, to be able to distinguish between the false and the true, to "judge 1-ight- eous judgments." I should want to 'ive to t d t b 1' ' wisdom,-the wisdom of the undergtandingoulilezsirtl. en S a Ove a 1 thmgs, not knowledge, but l26l If .grf U I l l 1 I x l l E 2 4 ! l I 2 5 1 1 i 3 l z 4 1 F I i I 1 S 9 i E: THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS FIRST' from the point of view of age, first from the point of view of numbers, the College of Liberal Arts is sometimes spoken of as the "Backbone of the University." This may not be a good analogy. It may imply too much or too little, but the fact remains that the life of the institution gathers in a unique way about this college. The other colleges have special vocational objectives, all of which are eminently worthy, Arts students, how- ever, take up their studies primarily for the purpose of general culture. Their motto is, "knowledge for the sake of knowledgea' or perhaps better, "knowledge for the sake of life? They study natural science, not so much for the purpose of learning how to harness the forces of nature for practical ends as for the purpose of understanding natureis laws and processes and thus thinking G'od's thoughts after Him. They study history, and literature, and art, that they may come into vital touch with the great minds of the ages and with the highest expressions of the human spirit. The value of studies of this sort is recognized by the best professional schools, as more and more they are insisting on a liberal amount of this work as preliminary to the technical training they aiord. At the University of North Dakota, two years of Arts work are thus prescribed for entrance to the 'special "Schools" During the present year, out of the 1354 college students now enrolled, 786, or over 58 per cent of the entire number, belong to the College of Liberal Arts. 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K ,A f 1 4-., , . , , . ,W ,YV fu 1- 1.-',-Sw-Vf - -5, ymmxyiff-Vn-vfNVw:vQiQA-V.--:mf nl 'if MM snip-5 -Vwsy-,-wp: VV VVV-,M-qw fiiw-fw wx,AA+,Q, x X+ywy,W,wf-w6+V,.x,- yfmfff.-Ne--m.w4fw W,-,eq-V - Q- f 5446 V, , Qfew:VM-4Vpw1cQ2yfw744ZZ,s fwfwgVyi-45-79ggxgw4,,1Mw-QM0Q-Nm?z-My-4551459K,yJm?Wvw?KM-5wwwQMS4y7.Q,:fNw2iyfmg--5?g,wgyQcyc ,415-Vf,fmaQfy243q,yfX1:rg1VMwi 244-.Qzfyg,5-gf.g.tw,,,.-,Q MQW' gX94N'V44-ZX-Mkgggzgy ,. 45- gg x fi? 4 ,ZX ., ' K 2 i291 i THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION THE aim of the School of Education is to prepare teachers for the high schools of the state, principals and superintendents of schoolsg teachers and supervisors in the special fields of art, commercial work, home economics, manual arts, music, and physical education, and instructors for normal schools and colleges. We have a fully equipped high school for purposes of observation and actual teaching, with a high school faculty of excellent scholarship, professional preparation, and large experience. This serves as a laboratory for the department of education and as a place for the study at first hand of the problems of secondary education. In all departments of the School of Education we have a scholarly and experienced faculty, and offer the opportunity to prepare specially for principalships and superintenden- cies and to do graduate Work toward the Master's degree. We would encourage only those to enter our portals who are high-type men or Women, having the professional spirit and attitude and a cheerful, tho serious, outlook upon life. VVe believe with J. G. Fitch that teaching may be the noblest of professions or the sorriest of trades, and everything possible is done to make young people worthy members of that noblest of callings. Awww f30l L311 THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING has its foundation in provisions of the federal land grant for a School of Mines and in the University charter. This college, therefore, embraces the divisions of Mining, Mechanical, Electrical, Civil, Industrial and General Engineering. The technical work of the College and Engineering covers a wide range of activities grouped under those pertaining to instruction and public service. We are learning to appreciate more and only on daily life, but also on national growth with scientific and technical training. The material progress of the world has, of the scientist and the engineer, and, in the to the work which they will do in directing nature for the service and betterment of man. An important function of the College of work in which much attention is given to the and those pertaining to research, investigation more the importance and direct bearing, not and security of broad and thorough education in a large measure, been due to the service future we shall attach increasing importance and developing the forces and resources of Engineering is its experimental and research practical investigations of the natural and in- dustrial resources of the state with a view to proving their economic value as well as the best methods of their utilization and development. The College of Engineering has rendered a very important service in both the educa- tional and research phases of its work. Its graduates have been highly successful and its research work is receiving excellent recognition throughout the country. The rapid development of the nation and the northwest has resulted in a demand for the best trained and most skillful engineers and industrial leaders. To a young man seeking a career of service and productiveness, a well rounded, scien- tific and engineering training will open up many worthy and attractive iields. And if with this he possesses accuracy of work and thought, breadth and clearness of vision and high ideals' and purposes, he will be equipped to render the most efiicient and the noblest service to his fellowmen, which is the real measure of success. Q ,nf xg I32l E331 THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE A-S we scan the pages of a book of this kind, it is difficult for teacher and student alike to realize that students are anything but students. A glance at a similar volume of ten years ago reminds us that the students of that day are the teachers, the lawyers, the merchants and the farmers of today. Thinking only of the graduates of the School of Medicine who are now physicians in the state, it should be said that the numbers could not be expected to be larger for many reasons. The School is in only its eighteenth year. It had no graduates for the first year or two. Its classes have been small, approximately fifteen to twenty within only the last few years. Moreover, not only does it still have its eighteenth class, but all its graduates of the last three years and many of earlier years are still in clinical schools and hospitals. At least eighteen graduates of the School, however, have linished their courses, returned, and located in the state. Two are presidents and three are or have been secretaries of their district medical societies, all are reliable and promising practitioners. A certain exchange of physicians of different training is desirable, it is also desirable from every point of view for a reasonable proportion of the profession of the state to' be alumni of the University. The start is encouraging. 16 fifwff MWHMXW-0: 2 f K-344-X..,:4 We -y. f.., f 1 .,l,.,,L,,wVw-,V,,, M 'I .,A...,.,- U A., ,,..,..,,.Q........-W 5 3 1 I I ,,,x,,M xg ','i??,inf,,, 'Q yiyfgff--, A 5 Y. 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A., ,4,.,,.,.f.,2,,.,,, ,V X .n5,94X,,X,, L,Xy,XIf,VXq,,, X, X k K! TMAWXKX 'K Q 4,fl,.,:,,,k ,V ' 'W W- 4.-i2.'D.X2:,i Pep NZM ' Kay: .,.. -,g4.LJu,,,f 212,35 . l35fl THE SCHOOL OF LAW V1-WWENTY-FOUR years the Law School has now been striving to strengthen the char- acter and increase the eiiiciency of the legal profession for its service to the community. In recent years it has actually attained for North Dakota to the standard of legal education now recommended by the American Bar Association for the entire country, two years at least of college work and three years of law school work thereafter. The Law School has at the present time four of the five Supreme Court judges either as former faculty members or as alumni. It has many other alumni in the public service, the most conspicuous being in the ofiices of Congressman, Attorney General, and Governor. The Law School will soon move into its new, well-equipped, fire-proof building, where, commodious library and reading room space will aiford the opportunity for growth and thorough work of which the Law School has for years stood in dire need. The present student body in the Law School not only has shown great earnestness of purpose combined with leadership in academic life, but also has blazed the way to a higher sense of moral responsibility in the University by establishing and maintaining the honor system in law examinations. This record of intellectual and moral leadership promises ex- tremely well not only for the Law School but for the legal profession of North Dakota. ifwdfafa F361 GY?5793'2flps5'w:'?Wc?6QJia nw.. V. , , Bzffff ,QMWQ .fr Maw ! my rv:-vw, .W . gf-220.mrifwfi.iw-i.Wm.u2jwWv'!i:Ji,i'sQ'2 4, MWA . ,, ffmgmamrwqfw W-m,fQ,':ewQy ,1 .-Jw,'?5'c fn-W, ., ., M ' wxwfafff-fwfff nv? 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' ew- k-:?Qfe..l W. ,,Q0 . , 9. vXQf':5i4'E iaiff: 2 VSMKWE' g,,.5L..,1 MX , Q 4,65 5 4 ? 1 5,4 9 Swim f'f5lfXff. fs.. .ww ,,,, .V L 5 , V t . 1 . .Lo ., K 'TTS' , 'Z,53"fr5'4-32,5537 J Q X -TS, , " A 7 Y X M . , C flffwlfls , .VK f' 3 ' -. -- f V X 5 215:30 ' 3 ' 'if' ff-fb f .Qi 4 . ' "1 f . ' mg P4532 ' .A ,1--4 , I .5 1 X 5 g,v..kgpgr 4, - ,fy fipsi - fffxfifx X 'fy' 6 57 f ,QQQZQ ,jg 172 5554 f 1, A Qsffxf f fgji ,Q. X , WW45 xg? Qgfgf, U 1 , s 1 E W Q ,A K ,Z 'ff 4 , ' 4 , , . fyzaax X . . 5 jQ',. fzi gl-,vgg ,QL " Ti ' 'A 5' ? 1 1, , Eng f ,fm X X x . f, M g 134524, 'F X , x f I ., 4-'QLW igf Cf .LX f . , 1' f Sf 3 77" ff f.-,, ,"Xw.f1'w' .AVC f " 11 'V I 'M x "'f'Hf'rv'... fzfo Ovid 3, 50, 5, fy, Q, ., x K 5 . - x -. bf g . f ,V fgkw... ,M f.,.wf5f..y M73 '4.-:. N 0 ,- . ' wx, f- ,A My-A H . 5.wM,N,,-Wm My-WS K " " 1 VE' .' , I , . ' . T'1'7Vvwf+m.,W H , .5 fg-3 gg 4. ,, - F- ' , - f . x ' ,C M of-f . v x Y.. WL ,f J, .X I I , I 7.!kw4jl,j??S?g 7 y-MV, 'pw ,C w., f ! . '-f VAN. 1 x , P " --?7??ff4w, ' W X M., 94.43 ff ,- f . k 4 f f . 4 Y, ,,,Q,f,wyf.4?o,,,! Q, f 'X A - ffm. mf--w,.,z'.s,,5 f 'X vw,-ff newi.-iw:-Z?fM fwz' 5. fs 4- z, f- fywx ' ff: 44. Q - .-,,,, 4, wmjogci ggffjqwt' 4 .QM..p,,Q. E371 THE COURSE IN COMMERCE THE Course in Commerce is neither a commercial, nor a commercialized, course. It is a solid, substantial, four-year collegiate course in business education. On the completion of the work, the student is given the degree of B. A. QCOurse in Commercel. The aim of the course is not merely vocational-it is also disciplinary and cultural. We believe that there is fully as much disciplinary value in solving intricate problems in Accounting as there is in memorizing conjugations of verbs in dead languages. To be cultured today, one must know the present quite as truly as the past. One must be able to understand and interpret the great vital, social and economic forces, and be prepared to take an active and intelligent part in the increasingly complex life of today. We are concerned not merely in the training for the making of a living, but in the training for a richer and fuller life. Babson says that our colleges "must undertake the task of equipping leaders of American businessi' and that they "should aim to build up a high-grade college of business administra- tion where the degree will be just as desirable to a man who aspires to a position of responsibility in the conduct of a business enterprise as the degrees of A. M. and Ph. D. are to the teacher, M. D. to the physician, and LL. B. to the aspiring lawyer." This is what we are endeavoring to do in our Course in Commerce at the University of North Dakota. Z-.fkf X l38l THE DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC USIC may be studied as a profession or as a diversion for life's hours of recreation. The chief professional function of the University Music Department is to prepare teachers of music. Each year an increasingly large group of music teachers goes from this department to the schools of the state. Our four-year course gives the training which high school superintendents appreciate and which has helped our graduates to fill the best po- sitions. Some of our students have chosen the executive rather than the teaching fields. Recent university students will remember William Bell, now principal tuba with Sousa's band, Harold Sorbo, French horn with the Million Dollar Band, and Max Moore, clarinet with the Iowa Band. Many other students from our orchestra, band, and glee clubs have accepted positions playing or singing as soloists or members of professional organizations. Students who do not care to follow music professionally are welcome in such courses as music appreciation, music history, sight reading, and the various ensemble organizations. These courses aid in the appreciation and enjoyment of music throughout life. It is the ambition of the University Music Department to spread through the state an appreciation of music which will enliven many homes and brighten many lives. 5, ff Mag 124 fame? Jaralfzo f ' ',W,-,MM was f, ,af MH fwfww f 1-,f A' - f U fafffw 'W aa, ,ff,f..cJf ..,:,jj.. Q Y -'22 - X f' sf W-W' l . Q' f 1,4 'Vs 1' f 'ff s, ww ' 7 f 1-0 i. .V . 1 f,. 1, ff he sr fff f' vi ,Z a 1, X xg I5 ' 1 ,A W2 M3 gi SMX .zgrfw 4 Y 'pw , ,Q e , f vm v We vs! asf X ' 2 ff?-f I , - 'fff' .. .A 6 , f , A V, l fr A :gy -gf 7 f Z isis ' Q , . . kk V f ,Z W- 1:-X 3- f Q X, Ave BQ 5 ' x WARM W, W 4 f -y , fi' f ig' 3 i MJ sw fs' f 5463 2155 fi e, - 172 Wa V21 i XXX X wi X Y 4 L ffga Mil Z-Q , H , 4 '.', X Vw. fp ".i Q .xi iii ,"' v,,, l39l v,L, E l 1 i l l ol ll ll Ill I? ls li all tx ll PM ART DEPARTMENT HE ART DEPARTMENT offers to any students, whether freshmen or seniors an opportunity to get first hand acquaintance with problems of drawing and painting, de- sign and color through studio practice as well as theoretical work. Some knowledge of the laws underlying artistic production should become part of the education of every college student. Art forms one of the elements of progress of humanity. Some nations in certain periods have given their chief contributionsyto civilization in architecture, painting and sculpture. Ability to appreciate these arts Will enrich a person's capacity to find in himself a source of a fuller and richer life. The principles of the visual arts find an application in business and home life through commercial art and interior decoration. Art education means first of all appreciation for the layman. Certain courses are especially designed for that purpose. To learn to express oneself in form and color will enlarge one's appreciation of art. The work of the Art Department is planned to give those who have never studied art before an opportunity to try themselves out. The courses are further intended for those that feel that some art will help them in teaching. Among this group there will be some who have successfully completed art courses in the highschool or have a liking for art. For these the department offers a four year course with a major in art education and a Bachelor of Science degree in Education, preparing them for supervisors of art and special teachers of art in high schools. Finally those students in Liberal Arts and Education who ultimately plan a more extended course in an art school have an opportunity to lay a foundation for future professional work by majoring in art or electing the essential courses. i IM Qlvvfllxl-C111-TJ M K4 as Q9 ,M ' f f f "A . ' ' ' , , . , .gr , ,,g ,S ,sf , , ., . , uf ,f 42' ,g,,w:s',,:fW esp--4211, Q 0, was Sway?fwwsysffipwmfsvw-w.vM,Nf 17M,.v..y1',r 0 ff fa fz s VAT14. V229 f-45545 MMV, Sf ' W..sM, frm. fs fs rw W ,Q to-rf 5 . an f . 5 5' sf K A osg-W , aww Wa, W gt uqgpf ,. . ' Q fe .- A-,gwawf , ' Zfff?-wx! js, Q1 w- 4' VZ' QW ' 2 r," I Xfal 4525 w - s 24. f l - f 11 W V 1 N +4 mmf! QQ Q fps- V w 1 fgmffx M me .,. f , - ,f.,,f.g45 M 7 '6!i'Q Q . 4' jay Q ' , , :QQ 7 fzzffsf - . 5 , fwxww- f fr ,-,M say, ,, is ff, ,a y fa'-7 - , , K .gy,.y,:ffa4s-4 X5 if :wwf W f .f . . ff V .f,Jf:' fr! Fw ff he. 21- '.:1 V " 'X .1'f."Z s . P ,fl 3:'f,f': ff F, M4 a,,1,42ig ,A . 44, W ,ax s4,,g,,ZW ,J Q M Way! X. vt fi .1 . 2 rv f it SU 9iW'lN ' , 55'f,gf57'Ss' gh" - T .f":"ff-5'W"Z,. A9,fV,97 Of' Q v, . l40l l JOURNALISM CTION of the 1923 state legislature in providing an appropriation for a School of Journalism assures students of journalism at the university of adequate preparation for the profession. In the course now offered attention is given to the four principal divisions of profes- sional training, general knowledge, professional knowledge, skill, and ethics. Journalism demands particular emphasis on general knowledge and ethics. For this reason more at- tention is devoted to these two divisions than to those which center about professional knowledge and skill. Specialization is not encouraged, however, until a student is familiar with all the departments of journalistic activity. The part of the School of Journalism in a growing university should be considerable. During the past year the number of students in journalism courses has increased more than 100 per cent. Student activity in journalism has expanded to include three journalism organizations on the campus and direction of fully a dozen journalistic enterprises! The winning of second place in a national competition, direction of two interscholastic press conferences, publication of the first annual Dacotah, establishment of the twice-a-week Stu- dent, publication of special editions of student and city papers, the writing of regular correspondence for more than 40 newspapers, these are among the student activities that give promise of future interest in the journalism of the state and country. WW THE GRADUATE DEPARTMENT THE GRADUATE DEPARTMENT includes in a single organization, the advanced work of all the colleges and schools of the University which offer courses leading to higher degrees. Its purpose is to stimulate original research and to develop high scholarship beyond the scope of the ordinary undergraduate courses. The administration of the department is in the hands of a committee of live appointed by the President and representing different colleges and different lines of work. At the present time, owing chiefly to the heavy schedules of nearly all members of the teaching staf, graduate work is limited to that leading to the degrees of Master of Arts and Master of Science. But the hope is enter- tained that the time is not far distant when the doctorate may be included. Each student is required to select three lines of work, a major, representing his central interest, and two minors somewhat closely correlated with the imajor. The major subject must be a Held of work in which the student has already specialized to a considerable extent and the minors, fields in which at least the elementary work has been well covered. From the major field a thesis subject is chosen. The work of the year culminates in the thesis and in a public oral examination conducted by the Department. There are available in thehDepartment several scholarships and fellowships yielding from S3150 to 334400-a year eac . ef I-121 GRADUATE CLUB Officers LAWRENCE W. MURPIIY . . . . . . Presiclent TRACY SWEETLAND . . .. . . . Vice President TI-IELMA E. BONNETTE . . . . . Sec1'etcw'y-T1'easw'er Members ALICE MAY AITSTIN, A.B., U. N. D., '22 A. WENDEI,L BELL, A.B., U. N. D., '22 'fl-IELBIA E. BONNETTE, A.B., U. N. D., '22 LAWRENCE M. BOOTH, A.B., U. N. D., '22 ZELLA EGDAIiI,, B.Sc., Iowa, M. S., Chicago, '22 VVILLIARI B. PTANSEN, A.B., Carleton, '22 ANTON HILLES'1'AND, A.B., U. N. D., '22 N. B. KNAIDP, A.B., U. N. D., '21 PAUL H. LEI-I3IA'N, A.B., '19 If . WYXLDEBIAR LILLO, A.B., U. N. D., '18 TVIOLFZT LOWE, A.B., U. N. D., '21 ITAYDIOND NICCRADIE, B.Sc., U. N. D., '22 WILLIADI MCDOUGALL, A.B., U. N. D., '2 MARJORIE Mo0RE, A.B., U. N. D., '22 LAWRENCE MUR1'HY, A.B., WiSCOHSill, '21 OSCAR SKOVI-IOLT, B.Sc., U. N. D., '21 TRACY SWEETLAND, A.B., U. N. D., '21 CLARA 'l'USSING, A.B., U. N. D., '21 BONNER 'WI'I'MER, B.Sc., U. N. D., '22 F431 I TI-IE LIBRARY THE LIBRARY of the University was definitely provided for from the very beginning, in 1883, and has grown from a few dozen books placed in a room in Merrifield Hall, to a collection of over 75,000 bound volumes, most of which are housed in the present Carnegie building, erected in 1908. Over 600 periodicals, including many gifts and exchanges, are kept on file in the reading rooms. Special reference libraries are maintained for the departments of medicine, law, chemistry, physics, and the various engineering branches. The Scandinavian Library of 5000 volumes, ranks among the best in our universities. The general library is rich in literature on thersubjects of transportation Cdue to the Hill bequest of S4f,000j, vocational guidance, and North Dakota history and politics. Altho its main service is to the students and faculty of the University, the library freely loans its resources to any citizen of the state. During the current academic year, over 1000 books have been thus borrowed by teachers and other residents thruout the state. ' ' The University Library is the center of the intellectual life of the campus. Its future will reflect that of the University itself. The present library building is entirely inadequate to meet even the normal growth in need for book-space, study and seminar rooms, and reading rooms. May the day soon come when it will be housed in uncramped quarters, readv to accommodate the book-needs of the 3,000 students that will be here in 1930! l Q I44l EXTENSION DIVISION HE modern university does not confine its activities to the instruction of the students on its campus. By means of correspondence courses it reaches students, forced by cir- cumstances to abandon attendance at educational institutions. By the same means it at- tempts to create in high school graduates an interest in higher education. During the present year more than 500 students are pursuing credit courses by correspondence in the University of North Dakota. It co-operates with teachers and students in grammar and high schools by furnishing supplementary materialg it arranges the annual conference of school ofiicials and contests for high school students in debate, athletics, public speaking and musicg it supplies package libraries to the Federated Women's Clubs of the stateg it sends to in- quirers information upon nearly all the questions of the dayg it arranges for addresses and conferences by members of the faculty and othersg it organizes and assists the 175 Parent- Teacher Associations of the stateg it publishes various bulletins and a semi-monthly news- letterg it makes the resources of the University available to the people of the state. This and more is accomplished through the University Extension Division. 77 -f f . ,gf - V , "1 V 351' X'VZ""-??'ffL'1' ' ' fl PHI " ' . ' 'f"Y3iQ . .-V!-ff, E .K . M Jw ,. f -ffW.1r3Xz6, , S if f f , . w'MvM"'-1.2-Xfyfif - l f' A fl Afn,.ff1.sffz ' 2 sy wfvy at-9? - , , X, X M f':7f2"f-Ziff ff :Cf 1' Wifi? zixff XKQMWGGS , ff:-.1 fl YQ 4,4 H, 4. q4-fZr,4,4,fy,mf W, vw A 'Wig 'WJ 5QF'YVW7', l15I TAYLOR I DOVE ' JONES PATMORE BYERS RICHARDSON WILKERSON RICKABY CABLE VOVVLES ANDERSON STENERSON OLE HOLGRIM MATTHEWS l461 WESLEY COLLEGE WESLEY CoLLEoE W ESLEY COLLEGE shares with our State University the happy privilegeiof extending greeting and benediction to the student youth of North Dakota and neighbor states who pass this way through campus paths to leadership. . The patrons of Wesley College are patrons of the State University equally with other citizens. Likewise students in Wesley College equal other students in appreciation of the University which all students claim in their right of common heritage as citizen sons and daughters. Wesley College adds its full measure to the educational advantages provided at the seat of the State University. Its departments of instruction do not duplicate departments of the University, but by so much enrich the total educational opportunity open to students. VVesley College is located on its own campus, is governed by its separate board of trustees, and is supported by volunteer contributions of benevolent people who render this service in addition to bearing their share in the support of the University. The distinctive function of Wesley College is to maintain a university School of Religion which otherwise would be wanting in a state university, not because it is of lesser importance, but for the one reason that public tax funds may not be used to support formal instruction in religion. The affiliation of Wesley College with the University assures to the student the best that state and church can provide in one academic community. The conservatory of music and department of expression are not by nature within the exclusive function of a church college, but they were not within the curriculum provision of the University, and were undertaken by Wesley College in mutual agreement with the Uni- versity as a part of the educational mission of the College. a The whole purpose and work of Wesley College are unified with the purpose and work of the University. Students are not compelled to choose one against the other, 'but may include both in one schedule of training for character and life service. ZMLWWL W f?s111.,,a.-42,1 H81 i SCHOOL OF RELIGION HAT doth the Lord require of thee, but to do justly, and to love mercy, and to walk humbly with thy God PU These Words of the prophet Micah are inscribed over the department of Religion of the Congressional library at VVashington. They are selected to convey theactive meaning and challenge of religion' of all times and peoples since the world began. VVanting the department of Religion the Congressional library would be sadly incomplete as a store of human records. The study of religion leads one along the highways trod by the sages who illumine science, literature, history, art, and claim all realms for richer life and a greater, kinder civilization, more human because more divine. To this purpose the College School of Religion is pledged in its Work of training for life and leadership. 1 1 I-191 i501 CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC USIC is the universal language of human nature. Faith, hope, love 'never fail of music expression. Whether' the happier moods seek voice, or moods chastened by affliction or sorrow, music affords the 'rcadiest ex- pression. Education in music refines and enriches oneas own life and fits one for larger service to others. A trained musician of gracious spirit is a blessing to any home or community. VVesley College Conservatory is maintained to help students to this sort of education. DEPARTMENT OF EXPRESSION XPRESSION as an art implies cultivation of voice and manner to enable one to read or speak before others with ease and good effect. One Who has acquired this art is so much the more Welcome socially because of the pleasure all people experience in listening to a cultivated voice. The- stu- dent of expression is engaged in the study and interpretation of the choicest literature. u l l l l l51l V f 521 WESLEY COLLEGE CONSERVATORY ,Il -I CL. .S.S.E.S 1111 1 1 5 1 I11 1-1 1 111 11 11 11 1 '1 aj 1 111 1 p 11' 1 A1 111 1 '15 1 11,1 1 1 V 1 1 L 1 1 1 1 1 1111 1 .1 1 1 1 1 1 1" 1 I P 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 1 1 1 1 111 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1' 1 1 1 1 1' 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 I E 11 11 1 151 1 1 1 11 11j11 1 1111 1 1 1 Q 1 1: 1 1 1 1 5: 1 -1, ix 1 1 11 1 11 1 1 1 12 1 1 1 1 I j 1 5 1 1 1 1 1 1. 1 1 1 1 114 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 V 1 I 1 1 F 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 11 1 1 P 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 I 1: 1 , 1 Q z 1 X . t , 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1, , 1 1 1 1 1 .. 1 1 1 P 1 1 1 1 5 1 1 E 1 1 1 . ' I 1 , 1 . I 1 1 1 1 1 1 SE, I , 1 -" V. if J 5-1- X7ERNICE ALDRICTI . . . Grand Forks Arts 4 Wheelers: Matrix: Dakota Playmakers 1920-1921-1922-1923: Editor-in-Chief Student 1922-1923: Editor-in-Chief Co-ed Edition 1922: Press Club 1921-1922-1923: Pan-Hel- lenic 1922-1923: Carney Contest Committee 1922: Pilgrim Pageant 1921: W. A. A.: W0ll19D,S Athletic Editor Dacotah 1923: Dramatic Editor Dacotah 1924: Minnie Stewart Nielson Contest 1921: Honors in Physiography 1922: Basketball 1922-1923: Volleyball 1921-1922 ELLEN ANDERSON ..... Mayville Eclucation 4 Glee Club 1921-1922-1923: Oratorio: Y. W. C. A. 1921-1922-1923: W. A. A. 1921-1922: Basketball 1921-1922: Mayville Normal 1 920 ARTI-IUR ANDERSON .... Kerkhoven E clucatio n 4 Y. M. C. A. 1922-1923 SADIE MARIE ANDERSON . . . Drayton EducatiOn4 Senior Glee Club 1921-1922-1923: Chorus 1921-1922-1923 GEORGE ATKINS .... . Arvilla Education 4 Glee Club: Oratorio 1922-1923: Y. M. C. A. 1922-1923: A. D. T. 1922-1923 FLORENCE AUDIAN . . . . Willmar Arts 4 Alpha Phi: Phi Lambda: University of Minnesota DONNOVAN BEKKEDAHL . . . Hillsboro Dlechanical En.gineeri'ng 4 Engineering Society 1919-1920-1921-1922 OSCAR BENSON . . . . Upham Law 3 Pi Ptho Chi: Phi Alpha Delta: Adelphi President 1921-1922: Y. M. C. A. CGenera1 SCC-7 1922-1923: Men's Conference 1920- 1923: Forensic Board 1921-1922 DAVID BERGE .... Erskine. Minn. Dledicinle 2 Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Chairman Board of Control for Student Publications: Commit- tee on Advertisingg St. Olaf College HELEN ELIZABETIYI BOWMAN . Fargo Arts 4 Pi Beta Phi: Glee Club 1922-1923: French Club 1922-19233 Y. W. C. A. 1922-19233 Philharmonic Orchestra 1922-1923: Fargo College VERNON BOYD ..... Grand Forks Arts-Commerce 4 Rifle Team 1921-1922g Philharmonic Or- chestra 1921-1922-19233 George Washing- ton University KENNETH BURNS . . . . Garrison Arts 4 Beta Chig Scabbard and Blade: R. O. T. C. Cadet Captain 1920-1921: Cadet Colonel 1921-19221 OfTlCe1'S' Club 1920-1921-1922g Men's Conference 1921-1922-1923 PETER BOLKAN .... . Cooperstown Education 4 ' Beta Chi: Adelphi 1919-41920-19212 Y. NI. C. A. Board of Control: Cadet 2nd Lieut. 1921-19223 Cadet Captain 1922-19233 Of- iicers' Club FREDERICK BOND .... Grand Forks Arts-Commerce 4 GEORGE BOND ..... Grand Forks Arts 4 FRANK BUCKINGHADI . . Grand Forks Medicine 2 Tennis Association SL I5 5 l56l EBICR BULL ...... Petersburg A'rts-Commerce 4 Officers' Club 1921-1922-19233 French Club 1921-19223 Cadet 2nd Lleut. 1921-19223 Captain 1922-1923 FRANK CHISHOLM .... Devils Lake Arts-Commerce 4 SVUQ1-g0i3 Dakota Playmakers 1920-1921- 1922-19233 R. O. T. C.3 OfTicers'.Club 1922- 1923Q Commerce Club3 C. S. A. EBIEIKSON C1-I URCH ...... York Arts-Commerce 4 Scabbard and Blade 1922-19233 Adelphi 1922-19233 Officers' Club 1922-19231 Com- merce Club 1922-1923: Budge Hall Council 1922: Budge Ha.ll Council President 1922- 1923Q Cadet Capt. R. O. T. C. 1923 HARRISON CLARK .... . Minot Education 4 Kappa Psi Beta3 Minot State Normal GRAYCE CLARKE . . . St. Paul, Minn. Arts 4 Gamma Phi Beta3 D. A. C. 1921-1922-19233 VVomen's Senate Sec. 1921-19223 President 1922-19233 Women's League Sec. 1921-19223 President 1922-19233 French Club 1920-1921- 1922-19233 Prom Committee 1921-19223 Election Committee 1922Q Executive Com- mittee 1921-1922-1923: Student Reporter 1922-192331, Volleyball 1919-1920-1921-19222 W. A. A. 19223 Student Assistant Physical Education3 Carney Song Committee 19233 Advisory Board W. A. A. 1923Q C. S. A3 University of Minnesota GEORGE COFEEY .... . Minot Law 1 Officers' Club 1920-1921-19223 Hesperia ' 1920-1921-1922-19233 C. S. A. E'l'IIEI. COLE . ...... Kenmare Education 4 VVheelers3 D. A. C. 1922 HELEN COLEINIAN . . . . Ellendale Eclucatfiofn 4 Kappa Alpha Theta3 Spanish Club 1921- 1922-19233 D. A. C.3 Y. W. C. A.3 Hamline University Ar BERT Cook .... . Bismarck ,111-as 4 Beta Theta Pi: Sigma Tau: Dakota Play- makers 1921-1922-1923: A. I E. E. 1921- 1922-1923: Engineering Society 1920-1921- 1922 HELEN COSGEIEF .... Grand Forks Education 4 Pi Beta Phi: Pan-Hellenic Secretary 1921- 1922-19233 W. A. A. 1921-1922: Junior Prom Committee 1921-1922: Carney Song Committee 1921-1SE22gVolleyball 1919-1920: . . A. DOROTHY DEANE . . . Monango Arts 4 Wheelers: Matrix: Pan-Hellenic 1922-1923: Kappa Psi Omicrong Y. W. C. A. Social Service Chairman 1922-'23: Women's Sen- ate 1922-1923: Dacotah Staf 1921-1922: Student Desk Editor 1921-1922: 1Nomen's Editor 1922-1923: Press Club 1921-1922- 1923: French Club 1921-1922-1923: Carney Song Contest Committee 1921-1922: Uni- versity of Illinois: University of Wash- ington LESTER DIEHL ...... Bowman Commerce 4 Kappa Psi Beta: Ad Altiora 1922-1923: Of- ficers' Club 1922-1923: Alpha Chi 1922-1923: Commerce Club 1921-1922-1923: Cadet Cap- tain 1922-1923: Cadet Lieut. 1922: Student Staff 1923: Dacotah Staf 1923: French Club 1922: Press Club 1923: Scabbard and Blade AUGUST DOEE11 .... . Ashley Law 1 EDWIN DUFF ..... . Dazey Medicine 2 Beta Theta Pi WALLIE DIRLAM . . . . Bismarck Arts 4 Alpha Phi: Women's Senate 1921-1922- 1923: Junior Girls' President 1921-1922: Carney Song Committee 1922-1923: Senior Prom Committee 1923: French Club 1922- 1923: University of Michigan W1KI.TER DODGE .... . Cogswell Arts 4 Band 1920-1921-1922: Philharmonic Orches- tra 1921-1922-1923: Hesperia 1920-1921- 1922-19233 Glee Club 1920-1921-1922-1923: Oratorio 1922-1923: Holniletics Club 1922: Student Delegate Y. M. C. A. Conference, Lake Geneva: Y. M. C A. Cabinet 1923 1571 i581 FRANIC DUGGAN .... Grand Forks Education 4 Sigma Chig Football 1919-1920gTrack 1919- 1920g Ad Altiora 1920-1921-1922g Dakota Playmakers 1917-1919-1920-1922 ANNABELLE EARL .... Grand Forks Arts 4 Pi Beta Phig Women's League Board 1922- 1923g D. A. C. 1920-19213 Pan-Hellenic 1919-1920-19215 P1'eSS Club 1922-19233 Stu- dent Staif 1922-19233 Oratorio 1922-1923g French Club 1921-1922-19233 W. A. A. 1922-1923g Women's League 1918-1922 EDNA EARL . .... Grand Forks Arts 4 Pi Beta Phig French Club 1920-1921g W. A. A. 1921-1922-19233 Orat01'i0 1922-1923g Junior Class Secretary 1921-1922 EVA EARL . .... Grand Forks Arts 4 Pi Beta Phig French Club 1921-1922-1923g Glee Club 1922-19235 W. A. A. 1921-1922- 1923g Y. W. C. A. 1921-1922 WILLIAM EARLY ..... Wahpeton Engineering 4 Sigma Chig Alpha Chi: Inter-Fraternity Councilg St. Thomas Collegeg State School of Science BERTHA EBEL ...... Berwick Education 4 Delta Phi Delta: W. A. A. 1922-1923g Y. W. C. A. 1918-1922 LEON EBENHAHN ..... Omemee A rts-C'0'mmerce 4 Hesperiag Non-Coms Club 19203 Officers' Club 1921-1922 BELLE EDWARDS . . . Mercedes, Texas I Arts 4 French Club 19233 Fargo College ELLIS ERICICSON- .... Grand Forks Electrical Engineering 4 Sigma Tau: A. I. E. E. 1921-1922: U. N. D. Engineering Society 1921-1922-1923 JACOB EVANSON . . . . Portland Arts 4 Beta Chi: Choregus 1920-1921-1922-1923: Philharmonic 1920-1921-1922-1923: Univer- sity Band 1920: Junior Prom Committee 1922: Assistant Rooter King 1921-1922: Tennis Association 1922-1923: Inter-Fra- ternity Council 1922-1923: Grey Gown 1922 JOHN FALKANGEP. . . . Grand Forks Arts-Commerce 4 Square Club NORll'IAN FALKANGER . . . Grand Forks Engineering 4 A. I. E. 1921-1922-1923 HAROLD FERGUSON . . . Forest River Engineering 4 Beta Chi: Oiticers' Club: Captain R. O. T. C. 1922-1923 MARK FERGUSON .... Powers Lake Arts-Commerce 4 Scabbard and Blade: A. D. T. 1921-1922- 1923: Dakota Playmakers 1920-1921-1922- 1923: Informal Committee 1922-1923: For- ensic Board 1922-1923: Officers' Club 1922- 1923: R. O. T. C. Ride Team, Captain 1921-1922-1923: Cadet Captain R. O. T. C. 1922-1923: Band 1919-1920-1921-1922-19235 Square Club EDIIL FIELD ..... Grand Forks U Arts-Commerce 4 Beta Theta Pi: Oflicers' Club 1922-1923: Cadet Lieut. 1922: Cadet Captain 1923: Alpha Chi RALPII FINKLE . , . . . Lisbon Arts 4 Hesperia 1922-1923: Secretary Y. M. C. A. Cabinet and Board of Control 1922-1923: Cadet Captain R. O. T. C. 1922-1923: Of- ficers' Club 1921-1922: Glee Club 1921: Student Assistant in Biology W E591 , K., E-1' , ,,. I v Til 1' I' , V 3 1 1 11 ll 1 i Il- 1 51 1 1 l 1.1 1 H l lil l ll ill ly 1 : :L .11 .ll ll 1 :A 1 fi E ji. 4 1 ll lim 41 5 ff, Y .V : li, ll, lr: gli U 1 1 . 1 Hi : lp, 1 llli 1 11,2 . 41,-1 1 if 1 ll ii . ,, .i Q I 1 i li 1 lu ' 1 . ll 5 ' 1 ' 1 il 11' 1 1 il . I 1 I 5 Z I 601 DEWEY FISCI-IER .... Grand Forks Commerce 4 Alpha Tau Omega: Business Manager Da- cotah 1922: Men's Conference 1921-1922- 1923: Press Club 1921-1922: President Commerce Club 1921-1922: Hesperia 1920- 1921-1922-1923: Kappa Sigma Tau: Alpha Chi: Grey Gown: President Men's Confer- ence 1922-1923: Representative Midwest Conference 1922: President Senior Class 1923 MYR'FLE FISHER .... . Rolette Arts 4 Delta Zeta: Matrix: Dacotah Staff 1922: Press Club 1921-1922-1923: Co-ed Staff 1921- 19223 Student Staff 1920-1921-1922-1923: Senior Prom Committee 1923: French Club 1921-1922-1923: Kappa Psi Omicron: Pub- licity Committee Y. W. C. A. 1922 JACOB FJELDE .... . . Fargo M eclicine 2 Beta Theta Pi: Glee Club: Band 1921: N. D. A. C. ALFRED FLATEN ..... Edinburg Dleclicine 2 Alpha Tau Omega. WALTER FOLLEY . . . . Grand Forks Arts 4 Phi Delta Theta: Delta Sigma Rho: Sig- ma Delta Chi: Acl Altiora: Overseas Club: Tennis Association: Y. M. C A. General Sec. 1921-1922: Student Special Reporter 1921: Glee Club 1920-1921: Oratorio 1921: Merrifield Prize 1920: Ruettell Prize, de- bating 1920: Gridiron President 1921: Editor-in-Chief 1923 Dacotah: Student Board of Publications' Control WALTER FoRs'rER ..... Hillsboro Dledicine 2 PAUL FREISE ...... Bismarck Medicine 2 Jamestown College GEORGE FRASER .... . Grafton Arts 4 Sigma Delta Chi: Paideia: Ad Altiora 1921-1922-19231 Glee Club 1920-1921-1922 192-3: Boxing and VVrestling Club: Ora- torio 1922-1923: Press Club 1922-1923: Y. M: C. A. Cabinet 1921: Carney Song Com- mittee 1922: Scholarship honors in Eng- lish 1922: Dacotah Staff 1923: Stockwell Oratorical Contest 1920: Tennis Club: Sophomore Class President 1921: Thomas Scholarship 1922: Inter-Collegiate Debat- ing Team 1922-1923: Exchange Editor Stu- dent 1922: Forensic Editor 1923: Senior Prom Committee 1923 I RALPH FUGELSO ...... Minot Arts-Co'mmeo'ce 4 Sigma Alpha Epsilon EDYVIN ITUGELSTAD .... Cooperstown Education 4 S Q JOHN GATES ....... Garrison 1 1 Q Mechanical Engineering 4 Beta Theta Pig Sigma Tau: Assistant Sec- i retary Y. M. C. A.: Ad Altiorag Cadet ll First Lieutenant 1919-19203 Grey Gown lx 19223 Engineering Society 1922-1923 l I RICHARD GAMBLE . . Cloverton, Minn. E ducatio n 4 i Pi Rho Chig Paideiag Boxing and Wres- tling Clubg Student Assistant in Manual Arts LAUGA Gam . . . . Edinburg Arts 4 Phi Lambda 1922-1923: Press Club 1921- 1922-1923g Y. W. C. A. 1922-1923g Women's . Senate 1922-1923 v CHRISTOPHER GIESE East Grand Forks, Minn. Arts 4 i ROLAND Goss ...... Carrington Arts-Commerce 4 Sigma Chig Square Club DIARY GOWRAN .... Grand Forks Arts 4 4 Kappa Alpha Thetag Delta Phi Deltag Sketchers' Club 1921-1922-19233 President Sketchers 1922-19233 French Club 1921-1922- 1923g Vice President 1922-1923g Spanish Club 1921-1922g Dakota Playmakers 1919- N 1920, 1922-19233 Pan-Hellenic 1921-1922- 1923g Junior Prom Committee 1922 is 'I I , ll , i 1 " mi fx' I I 62 GLADYS HAAGENSON . . . Grand F0rkS Arts 4 Gamma Phi Betag Pan-Hellenic 1921-1922- 1923g Women's Senate 1922-1923g Execu- tive Committee 1922g Basketball 1921-1922- 1923g Tennis 1921-1922: W. 'A. A. 1922- 19233 Senior Prom Committee 1923 CLYDE HIKDIILTON. . . . Grand Forks Arts-Commerce 4 Kappa Psi Betag Oratorio 1921-1922g Span- ish Club 1922-1923: Glee Club' 1921-1922- 1923g Hesperia 1922-1923g University of Washington GUNDA HADIRIER ...... Edmore Education 4 FRIEDA HADIBIERS . . . University Arts 4 Delta Phi Deltag Philharmonic 1920-1921- 1922-19233 Sketchers 1921-19223 Y W. C. A. Secretary 1922-1923g French Clubg W. A. A. 1921-1922 ELDON HANSON . . . . Ender Law 3 Sigma Chig Delta Sigma Rhog Phi Delta Phig Student Councilg Forensic Boardg Secretary of State Oratorical Association 1921-1922g Ad Altiora 1921-19223 Varsity Debating 1921-1922-1923 lin KAEFON HANSON ..... Edinburg Arts-Commerce 4 Alpha Tau Omegag Alpha Chig Commerce Club KENNETH HAWLEY ..... Minot Arts-Commerce 4 Synergoi: President Sophomore Class 19213 Senior Class Treasurer 1922-19233 Men's Conference 1922-19233 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1922-19233 Commerce Club 1921-1922g Grey Gown 19223 Football 1921 MILTON HIGGINS . . . .'Arnega Law 3 Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Paideiag Hesperiag Boxing and Wrestling Club 1922-19233 Al- ternate Inter-Collegiate Debating Team 1922-1923 rd BYRON HILL ....... Oberon Eleetriecd Engineering 4 Kappa Psi Beta: Sigma Taug A. I. E. E.g Engineering Society 1920-1921-1922 MYR'fLE HILLESTAD . South Range, Wis. Education 4 Phi Lambda: Press Club 1922-19233 State Normal, Mayville ARTIIUR HJORTLAND . . . Grand Forks Education 4 Alpha Tau Omega CLIFFORD HOLJXND . . McKinley, Minn. Arts 4 President Y. M. C. A.g Hesperiag Carle- ton College ' ESTH1-:R HURTT .... . Hoople Education 4 ' Delta Zetag Y. W. C. A.. Cabinet 1920- 1921-1922-1923: Women's League Board 1920-19215 Pan-Hellenic 1921-1922-1923: Women's Senate 1922-1923g Sketchers' Club 1920-1921-1922-19233 Dacotah Art Edi- tor 1922-1923: W. A. A.g Vice-President Sketchers 1922-1923g Volleyball 1920-1921 ARTHUR HONL ..... Lidgerwood Arts-Commerce 4 Commerce Clubg Alpha Chig C. S. A. GUNNAR JELSTRUP . . . . Petersburg Medicine 4 , Synergoi JACK JACOBI . . Q . . Grand Forks Commerce 4 Beta Theta Pig French Clubg Rooter King 1921-1922-1923g Band 1919-19203 Junior Prom Committee 1922g Officers' Clubg Let- ter Men's Club 1922-19233 R. O. T. C. Rifle Team N E631 611 GICORCII-I JICSTRAB .... - Plsck Illeflicine 2 AGNES JOHNSON .... Grand Forks Arts 4 Delta Zeta: Glee Club 1921-1922-1923: Vice-President WOinen's League Board: Vice-President Womcn's Senate 1921-1922: Treasurer Women's League Board 1922 CLARENCE JOHNSON . . . Larimore Iileclicine 2 Band 1918-1919-1920: Glee Club 1920 x7ERNER JOHNSON .... Cooperstown Arts-Commerce 4 Beta Chi: Adelphi 1920-1921: Spanish Club 1921-1922: Commerce Club 1920-1921-1922 RUBY JOHNSTON . . Lamarr, Colorado Education 4 Chi Omega: Wheeler: Delta Phi Delta: Instructor in Art: University of Illinois: Colorado State Teachers' College ARCHIE JOHNSTONE . . . . Emerado Bledicine 4 Pi Rho Chi: R. O. T. C.: Non Coms Club: Y. M. C. A. LAURA KELLEY . . ' . . . Lakota Education 4 - Alpha Phi: Glee Club 1921-1922-1923: French Club 1921-1922: Junior Prom Com- mittee 1922: Senior Prom Committee 1923: Carney Song Committee 1922: Fargo Col- lege: N. D. A. C. EvERE'r'r KING ..... . Hope liledicine 4 Beta Chi BPlTI.AH KINSER . . . . . Kenmare ECl'LLCCllf'iO'lL 4 Delta Zeta: Sketchers 1921-1922-1923: Stu- dent Manager W. A A. 1921-1922: Dele- gate to A. C. A. C. W.. Boulder, Colorado 1922: Basketball 1920-1921-1922-19233 V01- leyball 1920-1921-1922-19233 Baseball 1922g Tennis 1920-1921-19223 Student Assistant in Physical Education 1922-1923 CIIRISTOPHER KNOWLES . . . Wallialla Mechcmical Engineering 4 Kappa Psi Betag Sigma Taug Ad Altiora 1922-1923g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1923g Stu- dent Court 1923: Engineering Society 1920- 1921-1922-19233 Class Treasurer 1921-19223 Junior Prom Committee 19223 Senior Vice- President 1922-1923 ALICE Kors ....... Lawton A rts Education 4 Delta Zeta: Sigma Alpha Iotag Phi Lamb- da: Y. VV. C. A. Secretary 1920-1921-1922: Women's Glee Club: Oratoriog Women's Senate 1921g Baseball 19229 Volleyball 1922g W. A. A. 1922g Sophomore Girls' President 1921 ORGIA KUSTER . . . . Wahpeton Arts 4 Alpha Phig State School of Science H1XROLIJ LARSEN .... . Mohall Education 4 V Doms LEA . ..... Hankinson Arts 4 Fargo College EWIIL LEX'IN . . . . . . Park River Arts-Commerce 4 Alpha Tau Omega: Kappa. Sigma Taug Hesperiag Men's Conference 1921 LILLIAN LEITH ..... University Arts 4 Alpha Phig Matrix: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1919-1920-1921: Student Reporter 1919-19203 Student Staff' 1920-1921-1922: Dicotah Staf 1923g Editor-in-Chief Co-ed 19213 In- forma.l Committee 1922-19233 Freshman Volleyball: Class President 1921-1922g Grey Gown 1922g Assistant Registrar ...J l E661 CONRAD LEIFUR ..... Mountain Arts Education 4 Beta Theta. Pi: Paicleia: Hesperia: N. D. Letter Men's Club: Band 1919-1920 HAROLD LILLIBRIDGE . . . . Dickinson Wleclicine 2 Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Letter Men's Club: French Club: Men's Conference 19222 Varsity Baseball 1920: Football 1919-1920 NELLIE LUNDING . . . . Hope Arts 4 Alpha Phi: President W. A. A. 1921-1922: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1920-1921-1922-19233 Letter Girls' Club: Junior Prom Commit- tee 1922: French Club: Pan-Hellenic 1921- 1922-1923: Basketball 1919-1920-1921-1922 1923Q Volleyball 1921-1922-1923: Baseball 1921-1922 'I'1-1oMAs LYLE . ..... Havana A rts 4 Scabbard and Blade: Officers' Club: Square Club ROBERT MCCULLOH . Minneapolis, Minn. E E 4 Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Band: Philhar- monic: Engineering Society: 1nter-fra- ternity Council: A. I. E. E.: Overseas Club: University of Minnesota JOHN MCGEE ..... Grand Forks Medicine 2 TERESA MCGEE ..... Grand Forks Education 4 CAMERON MCKAY ..... Wallmalla Mechanical Engineering 4 Sigma Chi! N D. Letter Men's Club: Football 1919-1920-1921-19223 Captain 1922: Student Conference Committee 1 'ru MCKl'I.KN .... Grand Forks Education 4 G1 oaozz M,xc11,xn'r .... G1'and Forks Arts-C'0mm.0rz'e 4 Alpha Tau Omega: Football 1920-1921-1922: Basketball 1921-1922-1923: Commerce Club Imm MAGNUSSON . . . . Walford Arts 4 Phi Lambda: VV. A. A.: Honors in Eng- lish 1923 LLONARD MAGNUSSON .... 'Walford Civil E.ngin.eeo'fing 4 Glee Club 1919-1920: Officers' Club 1921- 1922-1923: Engineering Society GEORGE M.ARONEY . . . . Fargo A1'ts-Commerce 4 Alpha Tau Omega: Spanish Club 1922- 1923: N. D. A. C. HELWYN MARTZ . . . . Sarles Education 4 Sigma Alpha Iota: Phi Lambda: Glee Club 1922: Philharmonic 1922-1923: Oratorio: Spanish Club: Student Assistant in Span- ish: University of Minnesota: University of Chicago HARVEY MEIJDAUGI-I . . : . Westhope Commerce 4 Officers' Club: Captain R. O T. C.: Adelphi IALTER MILLER ..... Litchfield Arts-Commerce 4 Sigma Alpha Epsilon H381 MARGUPIllI'l'I5 MOOIIIZ . . . Columbus A rts 4 Wheeler: Phi Lambda: D. A. C. 1922- 19232 YV. A. A, 1921-19223 C. S A. MYRTLE MOTT .... . . Upham Education 4 Phi Lambda: Local Editor Student 19203 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 19203 Alumni Editor Student 1922: Press Club 1922g French Club 1919-1920-1921-19223 WOmen's Senate 1922-1923: Joint Executive Committee 1922: Kappa Psi Omicrong Dacotah Staff 1923 HOPE REGINALD NIORGAN . . . Walcott Arts-Commerce 4 Synergoig Dakota Playmaker Reserve 1922: Secretary State Oratorical Society 1921: Fargo College CONRAD MYHRE ...... Harvey Electrical Engineering 4 Sigma Tau: A I. E. E.g Engineering SO- ciety 1920-1921-1922: Men's Conference 1922-1923 LLOYD NIYRAND .... Grand Forks Electrical Engineering 4 GLADYS NELSON .... Grand Forks Arts 4 Delta Zeta: Phi Lambda: Spanish Club, Treasurer, 1923 IQENNETI1 NICHOLSON . . . Carrington Eclacatiofn 4 Kappa Psi Beta ALBERT NILI,ES ...... Casselton Law 1, Afrts'4 Phi Delta ffhetag Scabbard and Blade 1921- 1922g Phi Delta Phi 1922-19233 Cadet Major 1922-19235 C. S. A. STEPHEN NOGOSEK ..... Kensal Electrical Engineering 4 Pi Rho Chig A. I. E. E.g Engineering So- cietyg Officers' Club CLARA NYGAARD .... Grand Forks Education 4 Delta Zetag Sigma Alpha Iota: Phi Lamb- dag Glee Club 1921-1922-19233 Dakota Playmakers 1922-1923: Basketball 1922- 19233 Volleyball 1921-1922g Baseball 19223 W. A. A.g Oratorio 1920-1921. MILDRED ODRLL .... Grand Forks Arts 4 Pi Beta Phig Sigma Alpha Iota: Phi Beta Kappag Dakota Playmakers 1920-1921-1922- 1923: Glee Club 1920-19213 Carney Song Committee 1920-1921-1922: Senior Secre- tary 1922-19233 Grey Gown 1922 NORRIAN OLsoN .... . . Sharon Civil Engineering 4 Beta Chi: Engineering Society 1921-1922- 1923g University Band 1919-1920-1921 ISABEL O,NEIL .... . Buffalo Education 4 Chi Delta Phig Pan-Hellenic 1922-1923g Glee Club 1922-1923g D. A. C.g VVomen's Senate Rose PATHBIANN .... . Carson Education 4 A. D. T. 1922-19233 VV. A, A. 1921-1922 FRANKLIN PATTRN . . . Grand Forks Education 4 Phi Delta Thetag Scabbard' and Blade 1921-1922: Off'1Ce1'S' Club 1920-1921-19225 Captain R. O. T. C. 1921-1922 ERNEST PAULSON .... Eckman Arts-C'0mmerce 4 Pi Rho Chig Phi Beta Kappag Scabbard and Blade: Cadet Colonel R. O. T. C.: Oilicers' Clubg Men's Student Conference 1921-1922g Hesperiag Forensic Board 19231 Representative State Oratorical League 1922-19233 Alpha Chig Thomas Scholarship 1691 1701 MAXRIIC PETRON ..... C0211 HHF1701' Arts 4 Gamma Phi Beta: Women's Senate 19223 W. A. A. 19223 Dacotah Staff 1922Q'Dfl- cotah Staff 1923: Junior Prom Committee 1922: Secretary-Treasurer W. A. A. 1922: Informal Committee 1921-1922-19233 Carney Song Committee 1920-1921-19223 Basketball 1920-1921-19223 Volleyball 1920-1921-19221 Baseball 1922 HERBERT PI-IELPS . .I . Glentown, Mont. Dfechanical Engineering 4 Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Sigma Tau: Engi- neering Society 1917-1918, 1919-19203 1921- 1922-19233 A. D. T.g State Normal School, Minot EARI. PIERCE ..... Cassville, Wis. Law 3 Pi Rho Chig Aclelphig Glee Club 1919-1920- 19213 Overseas Club 1921-1922-1923: Plat- ville State Normal: Minot State Normal FRANK POWER ...... Leonard Z17'tS-C0'I7't7I'l6'l'C6 4 Sigma Chi RAI,PI'I PROCTEE . . . . . Portland Commerce 4 Synergoig Assistant Advertising Manager, Dacotah 1922g Press Club 1922: Commerce Club: Floor Manager Junior Prom 19223 University of Minnesota RICHMOND QUACICENBUSH , , Pembina Commerce 4 Sigma Chi CHARLES RANDALL . . . Grand Forks Electrical Engineering 4 Sigma Chi: Sigma Tau: Chairman A. I. E. 1922-1923 RALPH RENWVICK . . , , , Neclle Education 4 Kappa Psi Beta: Hesperiag Non Coms Club 1920-1921 1 E Anrrum RoBER'rsoN .... Langdon Education 4 Phi Delta Thetag Student Court 1922-1923: Y. M. C. A. Vice-President 1922-1923: Let- ter Men's Clubg Sophomore Class Presi- dent 19203 Football 1919-1920-1921-19223 University of Minnesota LFANDER RIBA .... . Bergen Dledicine 2 Ross ROSENDAHL . . . Wa1'ren, Minn. Arts-Commerce 4 Delta Zetag Dakota Playmakers 1921-1922- 1923: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1921-1922-1923g Lake Geneva Delegate 19223 Junior Prom Committee 19223 Carney Song Committee 19223 W. A. A. 1921-19221 Volleyball 19213 Gustavus Adolphus VrnNA RUBLE ..... Grand Forks Education 4 French Club 1921-1922-19233 W. A. A. 1921-1922 TH Eonom-1 R UDISELLE .... Dickinson Electrical Engineering 4 Beta Chig Engineering Society: A. I. . E.g C. S. A. PAUL SABIUELSON . . . Ludlow, S. Dak. Commerce 4 Beta Theta Pig Sigma Delta Chi-Q Kappa Sigma Taug Ad Altiora President 1922- 1923g Business Manager 'Student 1922-1923: Managing Editor 1921-1922: Press Club President 1922-1923: Managing Editor Da- cotah 1922 BARBARA SCHINIITT . . . . Fargo Arts 4 ' Gamma Phi Betag Y. W. C. A. 1922-1923g A. D. T.g Fargo College DONNA SCH NELLER .... Walipeton Education 4 University of Southern California i711 1721 E1-TA Sci-IW.-mr .... Grand Forks Education 4 . French Club 1920-1921: UHiVCfSitY Of Min' nesota LULA SCOTT ..... . Gilby Arts 4 Pi Beta Phig Glee Club 1920-1921-1922- 1923g Oratorio 1921-1922-19233 Women's Senate 1922-19233 Volleyball 1921-19223 D. A. C. 1922-1923. BENJAMIN Scnooos . . . Devils Lake Education 4 Ad Altiorag Dakota Playmakers 1922- 1923 GARNET SEIFFERT ..... Westhope Dfedricine 4 Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Boxing and Wres- tling Club Joa SHELVHR ..... Devils Lake Commerce 4 Phi Delta Thetag Alpha Chi: Dakota Play- makers 1920-1921-1922-1923: Ad Altiora: Advertising Manager 1923 Dacotah: Track Captain 1920-1921-1922: University of Southern California LYNN SINCLAIR .... Stephen, Minn. Arts 4 Sigma Chi: Letter Men's Club: Athletic Board of Control 1920-19213 Football 1919- 1920-1921-19223 Basketball 1920-1921-1922. Captain 1922g Baseball 19203 N. D. A. C. RUDOLPII SMEBY. . . . . . Oberon Electrical Engineering 4 Pi Rho Chi: Engineering Society 1920-1921- 1922-19233 A. I. E. E.g Captain R. O. T. C. Li-:LAND SINIITHI . . . . . Fargo Law 5' Alpha Tau Omega: Phi Delta Phi: Men's Conference 1921-19225 N. D. A. C. .nie -4 w li .! lf? I ,z fd' '11 ' 1 i Doncas STANTON . . . . Dickinson Arts 4 Alpha Phi: Sketchers 1922-1923: French Club 1922-1923: St. Catherine's College: Dacotah Staff 1923: Fargo College HELEN STEGENGA . . . Brighton, Mich. Arts 4 Delta Zeta: A. D. T. 1919-1920-1921-1922: W. A. A. -1921-1922: Y. W. C. A. 1920- 1921-1922: Basketball 1920-1921-1922: Base- ball 1921-1922 1 JENNIE STIENING . . . Felton, Minn. . Arts Education 4 A. D. T. 1920-1921-1922-1923 Lr,oYD Sussex ....... Hope Dleclicine 2 Beta Theta Pi: Treasurer Y. M. C. A. 1921-1922-1923: Men's Conference 1921- 1922-1923: Football 1922 EVA SYM: .... . Langdon Arts 4 Phi Lambda: French Club 1922-1923: Women's Senate 1922-1923: W. A. A. 1921-1922 MINNHJ JoHNsoN TAYLOR Grand Forks Education 4 Dakota Playmakers 1920-1921-1922-1923: Glee Club 1921-1922: Oratorio 1921-1922 Fnnnziucx THOMSON . . . Bowesmont Jleclzanical Engineering 4 Phi Delta Theta: Sigma Tau: Engineering Society: Men's Conference: Junior Prom 1922 Louisa THORNE . . Minneapolis, Minn. Education 4 Delta Gamma: Women's Senate 1922-1923: D. A. C. 1922-1923: Y. VV. C. A: Pan- Hellenic: Election Committee 1922-1923: University of Minnesota l73l l l I SIDN1-:Y '.l'I'IOIlWAI.DSON . . . Mountain Arts 4 Beta 'Theta Pi: Glee Club 1918-1919: Band 1919-1920: Letter Men's Club: Track 1919- 1920-1921: Baseball 1919-1920: Treasurer Class 1918-1919 4 OLAF IFINGUDI . ..... Larimore Education 4 A. D T. 1920-1921-1923: Forensic Board 1922-1923: French Club 1922-1923: Y. M. C. A. RUTH TRANGSRUD . . . . Kindred Education 4 4 Delta Zeta: Delta Phi Delta: Phi Lambda: Sketchers: D. A. C 1922-1923: W. A. A. 1922-1923: Basketball 1922: Volleyball 1922- 1923: Baseball 1922: Biological Lab. As- sistant 1922 CA'rH12R1N12 'I'UTTL15: . ,. . Grand Forks Arts 4 Alpha Phi: Phi Beta Kappa: President Y. W. C. A. 1922-1923: Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet 1921-1922-1923: Kappa Psi Omicron: Glee Club 1920-19212 D. A. C. 1921-1922- 1923: Women's Senate 1922-1923: Grey Gown 1922 OSWALD VIXVVEET .... Grand Forks Law 1 Cadet Captain R. O. T. C.: Ofiicers' Club KNUT1: VA1:sv1K .... Grand Forks Civil Efnlgineefring 4 Captain R. 0. T. C. 1922 EDWARD VOYBK .... Lid gerwood Arts-Commerce 4 Synergoi: Officers' Club 1921-1922-1923: Dacotah Board 11221-1922:'C01l1111e1'Ce Club: , S. A. H. Mowfvr WALDREN . . . Dravton Dle dicin e 2 Synergoi lin J rg l red rrkS if P' L y nrks b iJfk5 wud 32 bl U tlfn Boyn WASSMANN . . Lake City, Minn. Education 4 Paideiag Minnesota Business Collegeg Ham- line University DOUGALD WEIKER'F ..... Steele Civil Engineering 4 Pi Rho Chig Scabbard and Blade: En- gineering Societyg Oiiicers' Club: Cadet Captain R. O. T. C. C11,xRI.oT'rE WEISEE . . . . Fargo Education 4 Alpha Phig Bryn Mawr College SAM WEEKS ..... New Rockford Medicine 2 Captain R. O. T. C5 Officers' Club XVICTOR WEI,o . . ..... Velva Ai'ts-Commerce 4 Alpha Tau Omegag Commerce Club ELI WESTON ...... Valley City Law 3 H Synergoi: Phi Alpha Deltag Student Coun- cil 19213 Inter-fraternity Council 1921- 19223 Ad Altiorag Student Court 1921- 1922g Dakota Playmakersg King, Law School 19233 Chicago University JABIES WTILEY ....... Steele Civil Engineering 4 Pi Rho Chi: Scabbard and Bladeg Men's Student Conference: Oiiicers' Clubg Bandg Philharmonic: Cadet Major R. O. T. C.g Engineering Society TROY VVILSON .... . . University Education 4 Paideia 19233 Valley City Normal i751 WII.I,I1kBI W1'r'rKoFF . . . Devils Lake Arts 4 Phi Delta Theta: Dakota Playmakersg Da- cotah Staff 1921-19225 Assistant Business Manager Student 1922-19233 Junior Prom Manager 1921-1922 KENYON XVOODVVARD . . . Lidgerwood V f11'ts-Commerce 4 ALBERT Zinc ..... Tabor, Minn. Eclucation 4 Non Coins' Club: Hesperia: Boxing and Wrestling Club MARK BUECIYILER . ., . . Kulrn Law 3 :FLORENCE JOHNSON East Grand Forks, Minn. Education 4 ROLENA RIXVENESS . . Silverton, Oregon Education 4 Phi Beta Kappa FRANK WILLSON . . . . Bathgate Medicine 2 NC nd nn. I ulm linn. ,NIU In L-Ji! .lp K i H J 1 , 1 I I Ti Ll ,I -Q 'i ,Ji 2 V I I 1 '1 n te .di ,I fl, ,fig I Inn: Mul!nr - I JU IOR N ...... To w n c 1' C1IA11I.I'IS ALL1-: Arts-llleflicine 3 Alpha. 'l'au Omega: Sigma Delta Chi: Glee Club 1922-1923: Bind 1922-19231 Press Club 1922-1923: Philharmonic: Hesperia ALICE ANGUS . . . . Hannaford - Lcvrv3 ' Delta Gamma: Kappa Psi Omicron: Stu- dent Staff 1921-1922: Press Club 1921-1922- 1923: Junior Prom Committee 1922: Uni- versity of Minnesota GLADYS AIKINS . . . . Tuttle Arts 3 W. A. A. 1921-1922 ENER ANDERSON ..... LaMoure A Arts-Commerce 3 Beta Theta. Pi: Alpha Chi: Glee Club 1921-1922-1923: OI'3t0I'i0 1921-1922-1923 DALLAS BELCHER . . ' . . Wimbledon Arts 3 Sketchers 1920-1921: Hesperia: Y. M. C. A.: Baseball 1921-1922: Asbury College ELLA BERG ..... . Knox Arts 3 - Pi Beta Phi: Junior Prom Committee 1923 PAUL BERTELSON . . . . . . Fargo Arts-Commerce 3 Synergoi: Scabbard and Blade: Junior Prom Committee 1923: Junior Vice-Presi-I dent 1923: Dacotah Board of Control 1923: Officers' Club: Glee Club 1921-1922- 1923: Oratorio 1921-1922: Lieut. Colonel R. O. T. C. 1922-1923: Men's Student Conference 1922-1923 MARION BIRD ..... Grand Forks Education 3 Pi Beta Phi: Spanish Club 1922-1923: Mu- sic Committee, Junior Prom 1923: C. S. A. fl' 's 1 t l l Q? ,s ., .. I Q l l Vi. . I i rd Q E 4 l l r 1 tle UTC b lon NOX 3 lrg0 rf ol 2. cl 4 1! l ufk5 u. OH ft! IJEONARIJ PDLAISIJELI. . . . Minot Law 1 Phi Delta Theta: Phi Alpha Delta: Minot State Normal WlI,LI1XBi BL1XNlJING ..... Harvey Engineering 3 Kappa Psi Beta: Band 1921: Philhar- monic: Engineering Society: A. I. E, E.: Oflticers' Club: First Lieut. R. O. T. C. 1923 GER'1'RUDE BONEIIRAKE. . . . Gilby Education 3 French Club 1921-1922-1923: VV. A. A. 1921-1922-19232 Y. W. C. A. Alvruun BoRoE1zsoN .... Egeland Arts-Dledicine 3 St. Olaf College DIARIE BowEs East Grand Forks, Minn. Arts 3 Gamma Phi Beta: C. S. A. ROBER'f BOYDEN . .... Jamestown Electrical Engineering 3 'Pi Rho Chi O'r1s BRYANT .... . Napoleon Arts 3 Kappa Psi Beta: Sigma Delta Chi: Hes- peria 1921-1922-1923: Press Club 1922-1923: Officers' Club 1922: Student Staf 1922: As- sistant Editor Dacotah 1923: Secretary Freshman Class 1921: Prom Committee 1923: Overseas Club FRANCIS BROOKE . .- . . Cando Arts 3 ' Ad Altiora I7 1801 XVALTER BITRKBIAN . . Hibhing, Minn. Commerce 3 Sigma Chi: Alpha Chi: Student Court 1922-1923: President Sophomore Class: Ad- vertising Manager Dacotah 1923: Basket- ball 1921-1922-1923: Captain-elect 19232 Football 1920-1921-1922: Captain-elect 1923: Junior Prom Committee 1923: Athletic Board of Control PEARL BURTNESS .... . Crary Education 5' Kappa Alpha Theta: Women's League Board 1922-1923: Junior Class President 1922-1923: W. A. A. 1921-1922: Y. VV. C. A.: Board of Control of Dacotah, ex- oilicio ARTIAIUR BUSDICICER . . . Valley City Arts-Commerce 3 Sigma Chi: Scabbard and Blade: Football 1920-1921-1922: Basketball 1921-1922-1923: Track 1921-1922: Athletic Board of Con- trol: Ofiicers' Club 1922-1923: Dacotah Board of Control 1923: Athletic Board of Control ALFA BYE . . ' .... Grand Forks Commerce 3 Beta Theta Pi: Alpha Chi: Sigma Delta Chi: Scabbard and Blade: Press Club 1921- 1922-1923: President Press Club 1923: Chairman Dacotah Board of Control 1922-1923: Ride Team 1922: Athletic Edi- tor of Student 1922: University Editor Student 1923: Captain R. 0. T. C. 1922- 1923: Dacotah Athletic Editor 1923: French Club 1922-1923: Officers' Club 1922- 1923: Inter-collegiate Debate Alternate 1922-1923: Secretary Junior Class 1922- 1923 Lois CARR ........ McVille Arts-Commerce 3 Alpha Phi: Basketball: VV. A. A.: Jamestown College ROBERT CARTER .... Grand Forks Arts-Commerce 3 ' Beta Chi VINCENT CLEAVLAND . . . . Vlashurn Electrical Engineering 3 Pi Rho Chi: Engineering Society: Junior Prom Committee: C. S. A. ADELE CONDIE .... . . Bottineau fy 1 f f ' V l 1 1 l l l I 1 l l l i 1 l 1 1 1 l :li 1 l l i l l l 1 ,l '1 ll lnclucatione 3 French Club 1922-1923: Bottineau Normal Winn. lil ld- Bb Ill: lil: 'lic f rarv EUS ent ll' CX- C ity lull i231 Ton- vtah i of Forks fella 921- P232 tml lull- .itor 922- 9233 922- 'late 922- lQl'ille ,X.Z Forki Jvhurn ,nfflf rtineilu fill li JADIES CONMY ...... Pembina Law 2 , Sigma Chi: Phi Delta Phi: Athletic Board of Control 1920-1921-1923: Football 1920- 1921-19223 Track 1920-1921-1922: Captain 1922: Inter-fraternity Council: Varsity Debating Team 12223: St. Thomas College: . S. A. LEE CUDIJIINGS ..... Carrington Law 2 Sigma. Alpha Epsilon: Phi Delta Phi: Ad Altiora: Student Conference 1921-1922: Student Court 1923: Forensic Board 1923: Inter-fraternity Council 1922: Knox Col- ege CI-IEs'1'ER Dow ..... Oslo, Minn. lllechcmicctl Engirn-eerzing 3 Scabbard and Blade: Engineering Society 1921-1922-19235 CHHCQFS' Club 1921-1922- 1923 GICREXLD DUPPLER . . . . Minot Arts 4 Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Adelphi: Men's Con- ference 1923: Carney Contest Committee 1923 A1.FRED EBENIIAI-IN .... Omemee Electrical Engineering 3 A. 1. E. E.: Engineering Society 1921- 1922: Junior Prom Committee 1923 FRED ERENFELD . . . . Minot Arts 3 University of Wisconsin LESLIE ERHARDT . . . . Hamilton Arts 5' Pi Rho Chi: Sigma Delta Chi, Secretary 1921-1922: Editor-in-Chief of Dacotah 1923: Asst. Editor Student 1922-1923: Ad Al- tiora: Square Club: Press Club Treasurer 1921: R. O. T. C. 2nd Lieut.: Carney Contest Committee 1921-1922-1923: Board of Student Publications' Control, Secre- tary 1922: Athletic Editor Dacotah 1922: Tennis Association: Special VVriter Stu- dent 1921-19223 Forensic Board 1923 FLOYD FERGUSON . . . . Oakes Arts? Pi Rho Chi: Hesperia: Junior Prom Com- mittee 1923 E811 IIAROLD FERGUSON . . . . Bottineau Arts-Commerce 3 Phi Delta Theta: Commerce Club 1921- 1922' Press Club 1921-1922: Sophomore Football 19213 State Forestry School IIALPII FERGUSON ..... Bottineau Dleclicine 1 Phi Delta Thetag French Club WILLIADI FREEBIAN ..... Verona Arts 4, Law 2 Sigma Alpha Epsilong Phi Alpha Delta: Dakota Playmakersg Adelphig Student Courtg Junior Prom Manager 1922-1923 MILDRED FRASER . . . . Fargo Arts 3 Gamma Phi Beta: Sigma Alpha Iota: Glee Club 1922-19233 Oratorio: N. D. A. C. TFSSIE FULLER .... Grand Forks Arts 3 Alpha Phi: Glee Club 1921-1922-19233 D. A. C. 1922-1923g Press Club 1922-19233 French Club 1922g Dficotah Staff 19233 Kappa Psi Omicron JOHN FROEMIKE .... . Marion Education 3 A. D. T. 1922-19233 Mayville Normal ELIZABETH GAULKE . . . Grand Forks Arts 3 Delta Gammag Glee Club 1921-1922-19233 Spanish Club 1921-1922-1923: President 1922-1923: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1922- 1923g Oratorio 1921-19223 Pan Hel- lenic 1922-19233 Dacotah Staff 1923: Car- ney Song Committee 1921-1922-19233 W. A. A. 1921-1922g Junior Prom Committee 1922-19233 Pres. Y. W. C. A. 1923 IRA GAULICE ..... Grand Forks Arts 3 ' Band 1921: A. D. T. 1921-19223 Non- Coms Clubg Spanish Club: Dacotah Ad- vertising Staff l l LIIANNA GIBIRENS . . . . Cando Arts 3 Delta Gammag Oratoriog XVomen's Senate 1922-19232 W. A. A. 1921-19223 Y. YV. C. A.g Junior Prom Committee 1922-1923: Milwaukee Downer MII.DRED GJERE . . . . Cando Arts 5' Alpha Phig Glee Club 1920-1921-1922-1923g Oratorio 1922-19233 Dakota Playmakersg French Club 1920-1921-19223 Y. VV. C. A.3 W. A. A. 1921-1922 LESTER Guss . . .' . . Rugby Arts 3 Glee Club 1921-19223 Oratorio 1921-1922- 1923 BENJAMIN HAAGENSTAD . . . Maddock Education 3 ALIDA HAGE .... Crookston, Minn. Education 3 Women's Glee Club 1921-1922-19233 Ora- t0l'iO 1921-1922 OSNVALD HAGEN .... . Lawton . Law 1 Sigma Chi: Scabbard 'and Blade: Phi Delta Phig Commerce Clubg Otlicers' Club X7ERONA HANSEN .... Ada, Minn. 117'tS 3 Gamma Phi Beta: Matrix: Dakota Play- inakersg Press Club 1921-1922-19233 Society Editor Student 1922-19231 French Club 1921-1922-1923g .lunior Prom Committee 19223 Carney Song Conunittee 19233 Daco- tah Associate Editor-in-Chief 19233 Glee Club 1921-19223 Oratorio 1921-19223 W. A. A. 1921-19223 Kappa. Psi Omicrong Stu- dent Reporter 1922g Business Manager C0-ed 19223 St. Catherine's College ARTI-IUR HANSEN .... Valley City Arts-C'0mm.erce 3 Beta Theta Pig Band 1920-19213 Glee Club 1921-1922g Track 19216 Lieutenant R. O. T. . BqILDRED HARRINGTON . . Grand F orks Education 3 ROLAND HARDING . . . Midway Arts 3 A. D. T.: Glee Club 1922-1923: Madison Normal EARL HLXRRIS ...... Casselton Electrical Engineering 3 Phi Delta Theta: Student Athletic Man- ager 1922-1923: Dacotah Board of Control 1922-1923: Athletic Board of Control: Football 1920-1921-1922: Basketball 1920- 1921-1922: Track 1922 DAGNY I'IASSEL . .4 . . Grand Forks Education 3 Kappa Alpha Theta: Pan-Hellenic 1922- 1923: Dacotah Staff 1922-1923: Junior Prom Decoration Committee 1922-1923 CLARA HAY ..... Grand Forks Education 3 Gamma Phi Beta: Women's League Board 1921-1922: D. A. C., 1922-1923: W. A. A. 1921-1922: Dacotah Staff 1923 . INGVALD HAUGEN .... Honeyford ' Education 3 Paideia: Student Assistant in Scandina- vian Languages 1923 g GEORGE HALLENBECK . . Inkster A rts 3 Pi Rho Chi: Officers' Club 1922-1923: Sec- ond Lieutenant R, 0. T, C, 1922 MPINDIELL HELLER .... Grand Forks Dlechomz-ical Engineering 3 iS 3 Dono'r1IY HHNKA . . . , Hillsboro E Arts 3 l Wheelerg St. Olaf College i l xy l l LYLA HOF'FINE ..... . Tolley ' I Education 3 OD BEUL1k1'I Honom .... Grand Forks Arts 3 HICNRY HoR'r0N .... Grand Forks Arts 3 rkg Hesperia 1921-1922-1923: French Club 1921- 1922-19233 Student Staff 19233 Dacotah Staff 1922-1923 ELLEN I'IOWARD . . . . Hillsboro Law 1 rks University of Minnesota fl f BEUI,AI'I HULSEBUS . . . . Heaton Arts 3 Chi Delta Phi: Basketball 1919-1920-1921: Volleyball 19203 VV. A. A. 1921-1922-1923 ford 1- ALLEN HUNT ...... Fessenden Arts-Commerce 3 Alpha Chi: Scabbard and Blade: Officers' Club: Non-Coins Clubg R. O. T. C. lst fur Lieut.3 Connnerce Clubg Spanish Club 3 N l Q. Ivan IvmzsoN ...... Hampden Arts 3 Alpha Tau Omega: Alpha Chig Augsburg :wks College l . E i I, 1 i851 i861 KA'1'I-ILEEN JACOBS . . . . Steele Arts 3 NVILLIADI JAOOESEN . . . Minot Arts 3 Student Staff 1920-1921-1922: A. D. T.: ' Dacotah Staff 1922-1923 ROY JANE ....... Enderlin Arts-Commerce 3 Alpha Chi: French Club FRANK JENKINS .... . Tolley Illedicifne 1 Synergoi: Band: Philharmonic: Oratorio Accompanist 1919-1920: Glee Club Accom- panist 1918-1919-1920-1921: Dakota Play- makers: Men's Conference 1922: Junior Choregus 1921' FRED JERNBERG . . . Fairmont, Minn. Civil Engineering 3 Pi Rho Chi: Sigma Tau: Engineering So- Clety 1920-1921-1922: Men's Conference 1921-1922 AR'EIiUR JOHNSON .... Thompson Civil Engineering 3 Engineering Society 1921-1922-1923: OiTi- cers' Club 1922-1923 ELIZABE'FIfI LOUISE JOHNSON . Washburn Arts 3 Delta Gamma: Matrix: Press Club 1921- 1922-1923: Department Editor Dacotah 1923: Student Staff 1921-1922-1923: French Club 1921-1922-1923: University of Cali- - fornia X7ICTOR JOHNSTON . . . Grand Forks Arts 3 Phi Delta Theta: Reserve Dakota Play- makers: Ad Altiora: Overseas Club: Press Club: Prom Committee 1923: Unive1'sity of VVisconsin it in CV DU 603 ,urn I. ih 'h li' oflS5 J" nd if AMORY JOHNSTON . . . . Wales Arts 3 Junior R. O. T. C.: Paideia MARJORIE JONES ..... Ellendale Education 3 Kappa Alpha Theta: Ellendale Normal ALTON JUNGE .... . Linton Law 1 Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Phi Alpha Delta: Adelphi 19223 Forensic Board 1923g Jun- ior Prom Committee 1923 ELEANOR KELLY .... Grand Forks Arts 3 Alpha Phi: Glee Club 1921-19223 C. S. A. ELDIER KENNARD . . Brookings, S. D. Education 3 Sigma Chi: Football 1921 RALPI-I KILPATRICK . . . Grand Forks Dlechanical Engineering 3 Engineering Society 1921-1922-1923: Glee Club 1920-1921: Officers' Club 1921-1922- 1923: Cadet Captain R. O. T. C. 1922- 1923 BERNICE KINSER ..... 'Kenrnare Education 3 Delta Zetag Executive Board W. A. A. 1922 LAHS KI.EPPE . . . Newfolden, Minn. Arts-Commerce 3 Pi Rho Chi: Hamline University i87l GEORGE IXLOVS'1AD HOPE Arts 5' Beta Chi Press Club 1922 1923 Glee Club 19221923 Omcers Club 19221923 Cadet Lieutenant R O 1' C ALTPR KLICK H6171 011 Arts 3' Spanish Club 19211922 IVAR ICNAPP .... . BufOld Arts 5' MARGU1-:RITE Kors . . . Lawton ' Arts 5' Delta 'Zetag Press Club 1921-19223 Y. W. C. A. Treasurer 1922-19233 Pan-Hellenic 19223 Dacotah Staff 1922-1923g Philhar- monic 1921-1922g Spanish Club 1922-19233 Matrix LYDI.A KOTHS ..... Grand Forks Education 3 Pi Beta Phig Junior Prom Committee 1922-1923: Carney Song Committee 1922- 1923 A RUDOLPH KOUCKY .... Chicago, Ill. A Medicine 1 ARNOLD KROGH .... Argyle, Minn. Arts 5' Pi Rho Chig Carleton College FRANK LAMETER. . . . Grand Forks Arts 3 Beta Theta Pig Men's Glee Club 1921-1922- 1923q Lieutenant R. O. T. C, NIARJORIE LRBACKEN . . . Reynolds Eclfucation 3 Gamma Phi Beta: Sigma Alpha Iota: Oratorio 1921-1922-1923: Glee Club 1921- 1922-19232 VV. A. A. 1922-1923 E'I'IIllIDGE LEE ..... Emerado Electrical Engineering 3 Sigma Tau: A. I. E. E.: Engineering Society HHLIQN LEIIIIAN .... Grand Forks Arts 3 Delta Zeta: Philharmonic 1921-1922-1923: President Freshmen Girls 1919: VV. A. A. 1921-1922: Dakota Playmakers Reserve 1922-1923 GL'S'fOP' LINDELL . . . . Wasl1bu1'n Law 2 Beta Chi: Phi Beta Kappa: Delta Sigma Rho: Phi Alpha Delta: Scabbard and Blade: Hesperia: Press Club: Forensic Board: Shafer Prize: Oilicers' Club: Men's Conference 1921-1922: Student Court: In- formal Committee: Senior Prom Manager 1922: Inter-collegiate Debating Team: Track 1921: Ruettell Prize: Extemporan- eous Speaking Team: University of Chi- cago G1LBi:n'r LINDGREN .... Park River Arts 3 Kappa Psi Beta: Dakota Playmakers: Press Club 1922: Letter Men's Club: Span- ish Club 1922: Oratorio: Cadet 2nd Lieut. R. 0. T. C.: Oilicers' Club: Football 1921-1922-1923 Emricn LODMIQLL .... Grand Forks Jledicine 1 Pi Rho Chi: Inter-fraternity Council CARL I.oKKEN ...... Hettinger Jlechainical Engineering 3 Beta Chi: Sigma Tau: Engineering So- ciety: Consulting Engineer JAY BICCARTIIY . . . . York Jledicine 1 Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Dakota Playmakers 1921-1922-1923: French Club 1921-1922-1923 V' llllllllllllllllll"2Z5'55'l 1 Tfiglllylllllllllllllll . , - f Q .Q ., I 14466-fy IQQA 13 -Rnahng l89l GLNEVIEVE MCCLFIRNAN . . AGr and Forks Arts 3 MICIIAEL MCGINLEY . . . Dickinso Arts-Commerce 3 1921-1922- Plii Delta Theta: Press Club 19231 Spanish Club 1922-1923: C. S. A. President 1922-1923: Choregus 1921-1922- 1923: Junior Prom Committee 1922-1923: Board of Control Student Publications- 1922-1923 GORDON McG1u-:Goa . . . . Fargo ' Arts 3 Sigma Chi: University of Wisconsin 1921- 1922 NIERLE MCGUIRE . . . Grand Forks Arts 3 Gamma Phi Beta ELIZABETH MCINTOSH . . . Bottineau Education 3 Jamestown College: Bottineau Normal DUNCAN MCKENZIE .... Dickinson Arts-Commerce 3 Phi Delta Theta: Press Club: Spanish Club: Inter-fraternity Council DONALD MCLEAN . . . Weyburn, Sask Electrical Engineering 3 Engineering Society: A. I. E. E. DOROTIiY MCNEIL . . . Grand Forks Education 3 Alpha Phi: Letter Girls' Club: French Club: Freshman Girls' President: Vice- President Sophomore Class: VV. A. A.: Glee Club 1922: NVOmen's Senate 1921: Prom Committee 1923: Basketball 1921- 1922: Volleyball: Student Manager W. A. A. 1923 Il 'orkg ihson I .j K. .59 SSS 305 Fargo yi Forks tineau kinson nish ' Sask. ForkS ,pcb VLH' A-2 will wil' W. 3? LLOYD MCPIKE . . . Cando Arts-Commerce 3 Cadet 2nd Lieutenant R. O. T. C. ELLSWORTII MARTZ ..... Sarles Arts 3 Cadet 2nd Lieutenant R. O. T. C. EDGAR MASSEE East Grand Forks, Minn. Arts 3 Phi Delta Theta: Non Coms Clubg Dako- ta Playmakersg Ad Altiora J ULIA MATTSON .... . 'I'olley Education 3 Delta Phi Delta: Sketchers JUDSON MAYER .... Grand Forks Arts 3 Sigma Chi: Football 1920-1921-19223 Bas- ketball 1920-1921-1922-1923 ANNA MEBLIN ..... Grand Forks Education 3- Press Clubg Student Staifg French Club ALFRED MEEG . ....... 'Erie lllechanical Engineering 3 Pi R110 Chig Engineering Society 1920- 1921-1922-1923: Junior Prom Committee 1922-19233 Oflicers' Club: lst Lieut. R. O. T. C.g Non Coins Club 1921-1922g Rifle Team 1920-1921-1922 ALICE MELBY1-3 .... Grand Forks Education 3 Delta Zeta: Y. XV. C. A.: President Jun- ior Girls 1922-1923: W. A. A. 1921-1922 f9l . 'S CAROLINE MENDENHALL Evansville, Ind. Education 3 Evansville College: Whitewater Normal GLEN MINER . . . . . . Kenmare Commerce 3 Alpha Tau Omega: Business Manager Dacotah 1923: Men's Conference 1-921-1922- 1923: Ofiicers' Club 1922-1923: Junior Prom ' Committee: Cadet Lieutenant R. 0. T. C. JOHN MOEN . . J. . . Maddock Arts 3 Scabbard and Blade: Adelphi 1921-1922- 1923: Oratorio 1921-1922-1923: Y. M. C. A. Advisory Board 1923: Band: Glee Club: Non COm's Club: Forensic Board 1922-1923: Cadet lst Lieutenant: Rifle Team: Philharmonic: Officers' Club ERMA NELSON ....... Fargo Education 5' Pi Beta Phi: French Club: Student Re- porter 1919-1920: N. D. A. C. PIENRY NELSON . . . . Oakes Law 2 Pi Rho Chi: Junior Prom Committee 1923: Student Court 1922-1923: Men's Confer- ence 1921-1922: Phi Alpha Delta: Gustavus Adolphus College ARTHUR NEs'rOss .... . Buxton Educationt? Philharmonic: Band: Non CO1n's Club 1922 JOHN NILLES . . . . . Casselton Law cf ' Phi Delta Theta: Phi Delta Phi: Sigma Delta Chi: Ad Altioraz Press Club 1920- 19212 Men's Conference 1920-1921-1922: Dacotah Staff 1922: Student Staf 1922: Junior Prom Committee 1923 ARTHUR NJAA . .... Cooperstown Arts 3 Cadet 2nd Lieutenant R. O. T. C. ard itle 'argo l si U at i Q Ind. l llllilre ' 20? l-xo ,om 1 C. . ldock Ef . lee Q ,l l l l l i l lie- l I 1 121185 1 :l ff!! ff- US nxton 1 I l l l ub 'l l l l clt0ll 'lfl 70- 1: 1: ' QQWD ll .1 I 1 l fi V1oLr:'r NUGRNT . . . Glenwood, Minn. Education 3 Delta Gamma: Junior Prom Committee 19235 Iowa State College STr:LLA OGRQN .... . Souris Arts 3 French Club 1922-19235 VV. A. A. 1921- 19223 Bottineau State Normal EDG1XR O'H'Anow ..... Hatton A rts-C'0mme1'ce 3 Alpha Tau Omega: Men'S Conference 1922- 1923: Officers' Club: Dacotah Advertising Staff 19235 Spanish Club 1921-1922 ANN.-1. OLSoN East Grand Forks, Minn. Arts 3 YV. A. A. ESTHER OLSON . . . Sharon Education 3 Glee Clubg Oratorioz W. A. A. 1921-19223 Mayville Normal MELX'IN OLSON . ..... Hansboro Arts-Commerce 3 A ALICE PAULSON .... Buhl, Minn. Arts 3 Glee Club 1918-1919 How.-mn PAULSON . . . . Plaza Education 3 Hesperia 1921-19225 Officers' Club 1920- 1921-1922g Band: Valley City Normal 93 AGNA PEDEESON .... s Grand Forks Education 3 Oratorio 1922-19231 Girls' Rifle Team ED L. PIERCE .... Cassville, Wis. Eclfacation 3 Pi Rho Chi: Adelphi: Non Coms Clubg Minot Normal MARGARET RANDALL . . . Grand Forks E clncation 3 Alpha Phi: Pan-Hellenic 1922-1923g Junior Prom Committee 1923 EVELYN REEF ...... Michigan Education 3 ' Chi Delta Phi: French Club: Y. W. C. A.: Basketball 1920-1921-1922-1923 CHARLES REICHELDERFER . Grand Forks Arts 3 Pi Rho Chi: R. O. T. C. Lieutenant 1922-1923 ALLEN RETZLAFF . . . . Aneta Arts 3 Sigma Delta Chi: Ad Altiora 1922-1923g Advertising Manager Student 1922-19233 Dacotah Staff: Non Coins Clubg Homile- ticsg Men's Conferenceg St. Olaf College LITCILLE RING . . . . . Minot Arts 3 Chi Delta Phi -'WINNIE RISJORD .... Fertile, Minn. Education 3 Y. XV. C. A.g Valley City Normal ll ll! I 4 Mum, ROIiEIIt'1'SON . . Cottonwood, Minn. Medicine 2 ROY RONNl4IBI'IRG ...... Oakes Mechanical Engi11ee1'in-g 3 Philharmonic 1921-1922g Band: Engineer- ing Society 1921-1922 Louise RYrXN East Grand Forks, Minn. Education Gamma l'hi Beta: W. A. A, 1921-1922: Junior Prom Committee 19223 C. S. A.q St. Catherine's College WALTER SAUVAIN . . . Devils Lake Arts 3 Officers' Club 19233 1st Lieutenant R. O. 'l'. C. 1922-19233 Riiie Team 19223 En- gineering Soeietyg Columbia University JOHN SCHAUER .... . Garrison Arts 3 Non Coins Club 1921-1922 ISERYL Sci-Inomnsn . . . . Erie Education 3 VV. A. A. 1921-19221 Y. VV. C. A. LELAND SCIIUSTER Thief River Falls, Minn. Commerce 5' Synergoig .Iunior Prom Floor Manager 1922-19233 Dakota Playmakersg Board of Control of Student Publicationsg Band 1921-19223 Spanish Club ESTHER SELLIH . . . . Powers Lake Education. 5' Glee Club 1918-1919-19205 Y. XV, C. A.: Minot Normal School l961 RUTH SEYMOUR .... . Inkster Education 3 Glee Clubg Oratoriog W. A. A. 1921-1922 ARTI1UR SHEFVELAND .... Manford Electrical Engineering 3 A. I. E. E. 1921-1922-19234 Engineering Society MONTE SHUNK .... . Anselm Education 3 Bandg Glee Club 1921-1922-19233 Oratorio 1921-1922-1923g Hesperia EDITH SOUTI-IA1NI ..... . Crary 1 Education 3 Gamma Phi Beta: W. A. A.: Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 1922-1923 FRANCES STALEY . . . . .1 Garrison Education 3 Indiana University CHRISTINE STEENERSON Moorhead, Minn. Arts 3 XV. A. A. 1921-1922 ELSIE STEWART .... . Gilby Education3 V French Club 1921-1922-19233 XV. A. A. 1921-1922 GERTRUDE STEWART . . . Fargo i Arts 3 Delta Gammag Sigma Alpha Iotag Fargo College ,htel- x lford ll' 3 mselm 'rio C ran' W . lrrison Blinn. Gilby A. I-'MSO 31110 AARON STOLENSKY . . . New York City, Medicine 2 Menorah: Columbia University MILDRED SDIITI-I ..... XVahpeton Education 3 State School of Science: University of Southern California- RAYMOND STUBBS ..... Michigan Education 3 Beta Theta Pi: Press Club 1922-1923: Track 1921-1922: Band: Letter Men's Club DONALD STUBBINS . . . . . Granville Phi Delta Theta: Carney Song Committee 1920-1921-1922 Jon SWAINSON ...... Crystal .Mining Engineering 3 Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Sigma Tau: Seab- bard and Blade: Band: Adelphi: Officers' Club: Engineering Society ARTI-IUR SWANSON . . . . Burlington Efnfgineering 3 INGEBORG SYLVESTER . . . Grand Forks Arts 3 Delta Zeta: G-lee Club: TV. A. A.: Span- ish Club: Volleyball Captain 1922 WILLI.ADI TAILLON ..... Cavalier Commerce 3 Kappa Psi Beta: Sigma Delta Chi: Seab- bard and Blade: Non Coms Club 1921- 1922: Hesperia: Press Club: Oflicers' Club 1922-1923: Band 1921: Dacotah Staff 1923: Advertising Staff Student 1923 E971 EDWARD THOMPSON . . . HumY'l'ANz1m . . Minneapolis, Minn Arts 3 University of Minnesota Education 3 HARLOW THOMPSON . . Crookston, Minn Arts 3 Glee Club 1921-1922: Oratorio 1922-19233 Oiiicers' Club: 2nd Lieut. R. 0. T. C.: Adelphig Commerce Club FRIDJON THORLEIFSON .... Gardar Electrical Engineering 3 Beta Theta Pi: A. I. E. E. 1922-1923: Engineering Society 1922-1923: Football Squad 1921-1922-1923g Coach U. H. S. B. B. 1921-1922 A VIN THORSON ...... Hatton Civil Engineering 3 Pi Rho Chig Engineering Societyg Junior Prom Committee 1922-1923 HAROLD THORSON .... Grand Forks Arts-Commerce 3 Phi Delta Thetag Press Club: Circulation Manager Student 1922-1923g Dacotah Staff 1922-1923 ALF THORWALDSON . . . Mountain Arts 3 ' ' Beta Theta Pig Scabbard and Blade: Let- ter Men's Club 1919-1920-1921-1922: Secre- tary Athletic Bo-ard of Control 1923 Cadet Sergeant Major 19223 Cadet Ad- Jlltilflt 1923: Ofiicers' Club 1922-1923g Inter- fraternity Council 1922-19235 Football 1919- 1921-1922g Baseball 19203 Track 1920-1921- 1922 RAY TILLY ...... Pleasant Hill Civil Engineering 3 Overseas Clubg Engineering Club 1921 1922 Shelly, Minn ii. ' f 1111. inn. linn. K. v -v irdar 232 nil 5. lation zior I-'orkS slim :ul yunllin Ld. ggcff' ly!!! .ur lnltf' mr .USP .ant H 115' 'tx il '1'i:REsA'I'on1nS .... . Fargo Arts 3 Kappa Alpha Theta: Glee Cluh 1919-19203 French Club 1922-1923g Vice-Presiclent 1920 DORO'F1fIY TORKELSON . . . Bowman Arts 3 Delta Zetag Jamestown Collegeg University of Wisconsin GL!-:NNA 'TRAVIS ..... Jamestown Education 3 Delta Zeta: Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A. 1921-19223 Mayville Normal ILUTII TUBBS .... Saskatoon, Sask. Education 3 E'1'1-IPIL TVETE .... . 'La Moure Arts 3 Delta Zeta: D. A. C. 1922-19233 Dacotah Board of Control 1922-19233 French Club 1921-1922-1923g Freshman Treasurer 1920- 1921 RIXYBLOND TYVIXND . . . Barton Arts 3 Ad AltiOl'a 1921-1922-1923: Band 1921-1922: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1921-1922 MILDRPID UDGAARD . . . Cooperstown Arts 3 Delta Gammag Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1922- 1923g Women'S League Board 1921-1922g D. A. C. 1922-19233 Junior Prom Com- mittee 1922-1923g Dakota Playmakersg Chairman Little Senate 1922-19233 Execu- tive Committee 1922-1923g Vice-President Women's League 1922-19233 Vice-President VVomen's Senate 1922-1923 AGNES XTAN ARSDALE . . . Conway Airts3 Delta Zetag French Club 1922-1923g Oak- hurst College N7-H:?..n..-Q--.--f-:-:J A ff- . -- II 1' 1 --- --- ---- --- ,L . 1 1 11 1 W 1, 11 1. 11 r 111 5 ,fl ? i 1 1 1 1 1 ' I 1 1 1 1 1 l 11 in-11' 11.I1 I . 9 14 111 111 11' 1 . 41 11111 11 .. U. ,I 1' 11 1 1 1 1 1 A 11 1 '. 1, 1 1 I 1 1111 1 11 1 1 11 11 111 11 1 11111 11 111 Q 11 1 1 i 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 11 3 1 Q 1 11001 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 LALICE XYAN BUREN New Prague, Minn. Arts 3 Chi Delta Phig C. S. A.: Spanish Club LUCILLE WAGNER . . . . Rolla Arts 3 Pi Beta Phi: Carleton College Anvm WAHLBERG . . . . Oberon Engineering 3 Alpha Tau Omega OSA WALEN ..... Grand Forks Education 3 Alpha Phi: 'Sigma Alpha Iotag Oratorio 1921-1922-19233 Glee Club 1920-1921-1922- 1923g French Club 1921-1922-1923: Dacotah Staf 1922-1923: Carney Song Committee 1922-19231 W. A. A. RICHARD WATSON . . . Mankato, Minn. Law 1 Synergoig Sigma Delta Chig Phi Alpha Deltag Ad Altiorag Dakota Playmakersg Press Club 1921-19223 Stockwell Oratorical Prize 1921: Tennis Association President 1921-1922 MARJORIE WATT ..... Larimore Arts 3 Gamma Phi Beta: Glee Club 1921-1922- 1923g Oratorio 1922-1923g Dakota Playmak- SFS? W. A. A. 1921-1922-1923: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1922g Carney Song Com- mittee 1922g French Club 1923: Pan-Hel- lenic 1923g Stockwell Oratorical Contest EARL WELLENTIN ...... Alice Civil En-gineering 3 Kappa Psi Betag A. I. E. E.: Engineer- ing Societyg Reserve Dakota Playmakers 1922-1923 ROLAND WESTDIAN ..... Aneta Dfechan-ical Engineering 3 T-ennis Association 1923g Engineering S0- ciety 1.921-1922-1923g Band 19213 Student Advertising Staff 1923g St. Olaf College '57-Q. -1 ,r , l In -ks inn. 13 5. al J! more 33. lk. R' . nn- lei- :Si A1159 eff' U19 sniff' 1 r .35 mf a AL , U S'rEw1xn'r W1fII'FE . . . . Grand Forks Efntgincering 3 Kappa Psi Beta: Oflicers' Club 1923: 1st Lieutenant R. O. T. C. 1923 HELEN WILDER .... Grand Forks Arts-Commerce 3 Pi Beta Phi: Dakota Playmakers 1921- 1922-1923: Spanish Club 1922-1923: Daco- tah Staff 1923: Junior Prom Committee 1923: D. A. C. 1922-1923: Pan-Hellenic 1922-1923: Treasurer Junior Class 1922- 1923 RUTH WILKINS ...... Pembina Eclucatrion 3 Delta Gamma HELEN WILLSON ..... Bathgate Education 3 Kappa Alpha Theta: Glee Club 1922-1923: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1922-1923: Student Staff 1922-1923 IQENNETII WILSON . . . . Enderlin Arts 3 A. D. T. 1921-1922-1923 'IXHODIAS WIPER . . - .... Bowbells Law 1 Beta Theta Pi: Phi Alpha Delta: Alpha Chi 1922-1923: Non Coms Club 1921-1922: Student Conference 1922-1923: Inter-fra- ternity Council 1922-1923: Department Edi- tor Dacotah: Circulation Manager Student 1922-1923: Press Club 1922-1923: Football MAXINE WRIGHT .... Grand Forks Arts 3 Alpha Phi: French Club 1921-1922: Junior Prom Committee 1923: XV. A. A. 1921 l101j EDGfXR AASIIAND .... Grand Forks MAX LAUDER .... . Wahpetorl Dledieine 1 Law 1 University of Chicago Y , . , . G" d Forks HEXXNAIKD BAILEY. .i . Ian WILLIADI LUECK . I . i - Kramar Mining Engmee0'z'n.g 3 Arts 3 Officers' Clubg First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. EIIBIUND MCEI,LIGO'f'1' . . Appleton, Minn. MAXTIIILDA BOE ..... Thompson Medicine 1 Educati0'n 5' University of Minnesota Sketchers MORGAN MARBION . . Wolf Point, Mont. ELIZABETH BOOKER . . . Pembina Arts-Commerce 3 ' Education 3 Phi Delta Theta Alpha Phig Glee Club: Oratoriog Or- chestra JETTE MUNKEBY . . . . Englevale Arts 3 HAROLD BROWN .... Grand Forks .Elediwal Engimiemnfq , IRENE NEWAIAN ..... Hettlnger Alpha Tau Omega: Engineering Society , ' 1921-1922 Education 3 , - Matrix LIEBERT CRUDI . . . . . Mandan Law 9 n MARY NDCHOLS . . . . Fargo ' Arts 3 Alpha' Phig Fargo Collegeg Maryville Col- DIVET RUSI-IBY .... . Fargo lege Law I I Alpha Tau Omega: Phi Delta Phig N. D. SAINIUEL PALETZ . . . . Grand Forks A. C. Law 2 GERALD FRIEDMAN . Minneapolis, Minn. MABEL Snnnnn . D . un u Grand Forks Dledzcine 1 Education 3 Menorahg University of Minnesota EDWARD SEESE ..... Grand Forks ' Law 3 GEORGE GERTSON .... Lidgerwood Iiledricine 1 A University of Minnesota CLIFFORD SCITNELLER . . Wahpeton Law 1 GRACE GREENNVOOD .... WarI'en, Ill. Alpha Tau Omegag Phi Delta Phig Uni- versity of- Southern California Education 3 A ELVIRA HANSON pi I b . Grand Forks TYLER SPRAKE .... '. Casselton Education 3 Dlinin-g Engineering 3 M . W I V C ' d k DONARD HOILAND .... Valley City RS AYYE IQENZ CERT 3 Giant For S A - - A ' 0 cuca. zon. its Commmce 0 Concordia Collegeg Moorhead Normal ROBERT LAIRD ..... Grand Forks GLADYS WALKER ..... Pembina Engineering 3 Education 3 I 102 1 i l r I 4 ,I ii. l i I f if 1 I l I I l e iii 1 iff si" ii i vi, li is 1- ill l-.. ,s l ,. i, I i , i f gi li ni- j , i l i i l l l i X i l I i 1 i l Q E . , i i l l i P I l V79 De Puy Sherlock L'Espercmce Illrzssee H. Nelson G. Nelson Sufer SOPHOMORE CLASS HE class of 1925 began the school year, 1922-1928, with but members less than the first year. They elected for their oflicers: GllAN'1' NELSON .......... Pfresident .lov SUTER .... . Vice President WII.LI1XRI Di: PUY . . . Secretary DORO'1'1-IY Mixssm: . . . T-recasuoer lV'ALERIE SI-IERLOCK . . Uhoregus Hmunairr N1-:LsoN . . . News Coinfefreince XYIOLETTE L'EsrsRANcE ....... IV0 merfs Senate Keeping up the record that they had made the year before, the class of 1925 won the sack rush, and the football game, in the annual Class Day event. The football game went to the second year men by a score of 12 to O, while the sack rush was won by a margin of one sack. VVith the jinx still with them they lost the toss to the Freshmen, and from the same side of the coulee as the year before, took their annual bath. Still maintaining the previous year's record, they lost to the Seniors in their first basketball game. V The class, 419 strong, met for their first matriculation in Woodwortli Auditorium in the fall of 1921. They were destined, and following freshman classes after them, never again to meet in Vlfoodworth for their matriculation. Four hundred and nineteen green ones, completely overflowed the inadequate auditorium, and it was necessary to move the matriculation class to the armory. Accomplishments in brief: The class of 1925 have for two years won the an- nual class day event. They have twice won the sack rush and the football game. They have twice lost the tug-o-war, and twice lost their first basketball game. They are represented in every branch of activity in the University and are all staunch D-A-K-O-T-A-'S. f1031 ...W . . . .,...,,.,.,,M - L 4 'ff i ' ' ,UK 7 i Curry Cra.1'y Tree Hanson Sandlie Richards Davies X F RESHMAN CLASS K EY, Frosh! Button P' a crisp command rings out over the campus and - every Frosh within the radius of hearing, claps both hands to his little green derby and stands at attention. The class of 1926, 519 lusty green ones from the tall grass, but with Worlds of promise, meet each other for the first time in matriculation. Through the leniency in the matter of initiation on the part of the class of ,25, no casualties were reported. A farce initiation, consisting of marching 100 unwilling, but thoroughly submissive and jovial Frosh through the main streets, into theatres and out into the country, was imposed. Class day and disaster for 526. Although they succeeded in administering the annual bath to the sophs, they were defeated in the football game, 13-O, and in the sack rush by one sack. They nearly staged a comeback in the wrestling matches, but finally a match went to the sophs and class day was over. , '26 elected for their oflicers the following: . RALPH B. CURRY. . . . . .... President DOROTHY RICHARDS . . . . .... Vice President L 01s CRARY . . . Secretary XVARREN TREE . . f1'1'eas'arer RONALD DAVIES . . Choregfus ARNOLD SANDLI1: . . ...... Dlenis Conference ' CHARLOTTE HANSON . . . . .... Women?s Senate Accomplishments in brief: 326 won the annual tug-O-war. Won three wrestling! matches. Lost the football game, the sack rush and the class day. They also lost their initial game of basketball to the Juniors. The Class of '26 is up and coming. They have the pep and the ambition and are fast be- coming good Dakotans. H041 ATI? UN 7 x AZ' N' g ' f f v :QQ WW WAN X lf, f11IQ1ul11muXXy ,739 4 Wf'fW6555u AN X I yy vu ,af AX N wea kx Kwik Amin l Iii! E 1, RWM 1 "1 Al I x " A w if gow X Wfyf HM .C Ib X! uS, n1,u,xd IM JV laik W WL w ffffw-E? E E ,549 Il A X xll'l , WHCVS WHO QNTHECAMPUS f1061 -. .gfis-,1'n.-C,-'ll j , X: -'IN l1107j N083 I if 'W V EV W W 1 1 HQ ,Wx M l N11 MM W szf 1 'ly X N? w K 1 ii WW I 1 V f110 M M S f 1' ' -- 'I ' ' -' -1 Y. ' " , ' , ff." . Kb., , . .- . - , . , f I A-T1-1.L.E.T.1.C-S V , Y Y 4 1 vb--A-1 -77,7 -Y I V-naw.-,,,,,, . YH-- 11' 1 1.-,---, 1:3 - H-H - --- -- - - Y H" 111 1' 11 '11 1' 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 11,1 11 11 1 1' 1 1 11 11 11 1 1 1111 1 1,11 1 '1111 1 11 1 1111 11111 1111111 1 1 '1 1 111.1111 1 1, . 1 113111 1111 11f111' 11111 I 111111111 1 1111 11 1111 1 11 1111 '111111 1111, 111111 1 1 1111111 1 1111111 111 1111 111111111 1 11'11 111 1111 111 111 111 115 1111 1111. 1 111111- 1:11111 11' 1-1 . 11 1111 1' 1-11 1 1 1 "11! ' 1 1 1111 , 1 1 111111 . ., 11 1 1 1 1 1 L X111 11 1 1111 1 1 11 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1111 . 1 1111 1 11 1 11 1 '. 1 1 1 1111 1 1 11111 1 1 151 ' 1 1 '1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 11 11 1 111111. 1 11111 1 11 111 11111 11111 11 1 1111111 11111 111 5111 1111 1 1 11 1, 111 11 1111 111 1 11 1 '11 111 1 111 111 1 I1 of . - f. D.EP0.5Y.Q"2' ' " -f i1f5'9- V L r. ' . I o 1-f .A I- ,- 'X' J-1 23' ofa! ,eI,5j,n 1 5 N fQ r ,Q P ck," fl! :nf F Qlrle- " hu.. u.:.-I. ,. . - FOOTBALL 112 THE NORTH DAKOTA ATHLETIC CGDE HE University of North Dakota takes great pride in the position oc- cupied by athletics at the institution. In all the length and breadth of the college world there is perhaps no question equal in importance witl1 that of intercollegiate athletics. Handled unsympathetically, it has the power of destroying the school's progressg over-emphasized, this subject will produce even more unfortunate results. In general, there are two undesirable possibilities which may proceed from the attitude of an institution upon this question. In the first place, under- attention to the development of athletic teams will inevitably spell failure to the school adopting such a course. In every student there is the desire to enter or to support intercollegiate competition, and deprived of this opportunity the best of them will desert their school. Secondly, there are the divers dangers of over-stressing this desire to win athletic contests,--professionalism, dis- honesty, and numerous others. Lying midway between these two points, the University of North Dakota is particularly fortunate. Scholarship, upon which the school was founded, must come first. It is the theory of the authorities that athletics merit a very important position and should be developed and encouraged. However, it is believed that no man should be allowed the honor of a place on a team until he has first demonstrated his ability as a scholar. Thus when the symbolic letter is awarded to a North Dakota student, it is done with the knowledge that the recipient is truly worthy of the honor bestowed upon him. On the part of the athlete at North Dakota there is an equally desirable at- titude. The members of the various teams are not actuated by selfish prompt- ings. VVhen one knows the rigors of the training period,-the hard, driving workouts, the strict regulations, the knocks and bruises,-he realizes that these men are not working -for themselves, but for their school. Wlhen they receive their rewards, it is with the knowledge that each has been able in some way to serve his University. Because of these things the University of North Dakota is extremely for- tunate. Athletic development is welcomed and is carefully provided for, it is not subject to violent Huctuations. Certain it is that athletics, far from Working a hardship upon the school, will be a powerful and efficient factor in its advancement. f113l COACH PAUL JONES DAVIS O COACH PAUL JONES DAVIS, ath- letic mentor at the University of North Dakota, goes a great share of the credit for the success of Flickertail teams in the last few years. Ever since entering upon this work at our school, Coach Davis has steadfastly attempted to raise the standard of North Dakota athletic organizations, and his efficient methods are reflected in our present high standing in the mid-West col- lege world. Coming to North Dakota a few seasons ago, Mr. Davis was confronted with the necessity of reorganizing the athletic de- partment, in order to place it upon a firm and practical foundation. In the short time that he has been here, he has made football more than self-supporting. Basketball and track, sports which were certain to provide serious deficits, have been popularized un- til at the present time they regularly draw good-sized crowds. Coach Davis' regime at North Dakota has been marked by the steady rise of our teams to prominence in college athletic circles. In four years he has raised the school from a plane of mediocrity to a position of recognized leadership in this part of the country. North Dakota University was one of the first institutions considered for membership during the formative period of the North Central Intercollegiate Association. Largely to the efforts of Coach Davis is due the organization and success of Campus League basketball and baseball. Because of his firm belief in athletics for all, he has put forth every effort to develop this most beneficial feature. Often in the excitement of a great athletic victory we recall in, glowing terms the deeds of the heroes of the day. Often in reviewing the details of a successful season we do homage to none but the athletes. Too often the coach, the man who makes possible such triumphs, receives scant mention, or no mention at all. This brief sketch is dedicated to the hope that we, as students of the University of North Dakota, may better understand and ap- preciate the services of Coach Paul Jones Davis. IIN-1 UNIVERSITY ATHLETICS By COACH P. J. DAVIS cc AY by day in every way the University is getting better and better." And I sincerely believe that every one connected with or interested in our in- stitution will agree that our collegiate athletic teams arc keeping step with the growth of the University. Our football teams at the present time are meeting the best institutions in the Northwest, institutions that have made quite a record in the athletic world. Our schedules call for contests with institutions of our own standing. The record of our teams in the past three years is one that we have every reason to be proud of. We will admit that we haven't set the athletic world on fire, so to speak, on the other hand we certainly have brought gloom to a good many of our rivals on several occasions. We haven't been overburdened in the past with athletic material that we class as high school stars, especially football material. This is due to the lack of good high school coaches in the state, and the very small number of high schools that have football teams. But this situation is getting better each year, and in the future our material will be better and there will be more of it. Basketball is the big thing in the high schools of the state, and collegiate basketball in North Dakota shows the results of the high school interest in this sport. - We lack only two things on the campus to keep the physical training and ath- letic department in step with the pace set by the growth of the University. First: the athletic department needs more assistance in collegiate and intramural sports and general physical training. Second: Spirit! The never quit, never shirkg never die, and dashing, smashing, slashing University spirit is not keeping pace with the other activities and departments on the campus. This spirit must come from the students. You won't get it in your text books and class rooms unless you put it there. Donit' wait for the faculty to do something for you that you have got to do on your own initiative. Any institution that is lacking in pep and spirit is due to the students. Spirit does not mean yelling your head off without feeling behind it. It doesn't mean rowdyism. The spirit needed is the kind that will find its way into every building and room on the campus. And into every organiza- tion connected with the institution. Real spirit means real students. A real faculty and a real up-to-the-minute institution. Most of the students that quit the Uni- versity before graduation, quit because they lack the proper spirit. Put the old never die spirit into everything you attempt at the University. Put the spirit behind your athletic teams, debating teams, etc., and you will see a big difference in things in general. Real spirit is a very essential thing in one's education. And it's one of the most beneficial and one of the easiest things to obtain on the campus. Nothing worth while is ever accomplished by an individual or association without spirit and determination. Let us have one real home-made University varsity song that will help to create real pep. Let us have more real competition for the important oHice of Rooter King and assistants. It is an honor that a hundred of the livest wires on the campus should strive for. Three live up-to-the-minute students can work wonders with a student body. Collegiate athletics are growing better and better. Your intramural sports are good and getting larger each year. If you want to see improvement in your athletics and University in general, just let the student body step right out in front and adopt this motto: "The spirit of North Dakota U can't be beat." Then prove it. l1151 1-il I , 1 i r F 5 1 I y r I1161 Harris ' Busdficker T horwaldsooz S chZosser B urkmcm Doak Davis Chandler ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL COACH PAUL JONES DAVIS PROFESSOR E. F. CHANDLER PROFESSOR HENRY A. DOAK WALTER SCHLOSSER WALTER BURKDIAN ALE TI1ORWALDSON ARTIIUR BUSDICKER EARL HARRIS At all contests, certain sections of the stands are THE ROOTERS' CLUB ---A f' AQ , N v ,QL i oit a ota ooteis Club is a unique 4 and much-needed organization on our campus. ..f.E:' Qffj Composed of all the live, loyal supporters of the school, it holds in its hands the power to provide -er g fgiilisftliimagllietic teams with unified suPPOrt at gig , ,Q This motley group, although boasting a very. , wx ' large membership and even a distinctive pin of its A own, is yet a new one at North Dakota. Largely 'QV through the efforts of Rooter King Jack Jacobi, H the Rooters' Club was formedduring the school year .,,, of 1920-1921. Up to the time of the conception rrs of this body, the cheering at athletic contests had JACK JACOBI been practically nil, and the athletes manifested a desire for a little moral support from the sidelines. With the organization of the Rooters' Club this condition disappeared, and at present our teams are given uniformly good support by the members. reserved for the Club, the famous pin being neces- sary to secure a seat in this area. With his ad- herents thus massed together, the Rooter King is enabled to provide systematic yelling at the time when it is needed. The Rooters' Club holds an important place at North Dakota. Perhaps more than we realize, it is serving the school in a manner both original and highly desirable. IN ACTION L 117 1 Mayer Lillibridge Thorwaldson Sh elfuer fStubbS Robertson Duggan Hansen Machart I Nel-S011 Read Swanson Harris Burkonan Buscltcker Olson WEARERS OF U. N. D. L. SINCLAIR . Football, Baseball, Basketball CONMY . . Football, Track TBURKINIAN . Football, Basketball McKAY . Football, Basketball HARRIS . Football, Basketball, Track ROBPIRTSON . Football DUGGAN . Football Bnonm . . . Football, Basketball A. TI-IORWALDSON Football, Track BUSDICKER . . Football, Basketball, Track MAYER . . Football, Basketball STEENEIRSON . Football LINDGRI-IN . Football MACHART . . Basketball OLSON . . . Basketball S. IIYHORNVALDSON Track SHELVER . . . Track STUBBS . . . Track HfxNSEN . Track NELSON . T1-ack READ . . . Track SWANSON . To-ack THACICER . T1-ack LILLIBRIDGE . Bmggball LEIFUR . . Baseball f118 1 Walter B. Burkman Captain-Elect E. Cameron McKay Captain L1191 Sussex Stevning Smith Thacker Mayer B urkrrwm Lindgren Daily Harris Busdicker Brodfre Czm ze Thor waldson Jacobi Sinclair Wiper McKay Maclzmt Dams Nelson Robertson University University University University University University University f120j North North North North North North North Dakota Dakota Dakota Dakota Dakota Dakota Dakota RECORD, 1922 Grand Forks Legion Minnesota South Dakota U South Dakota State St. Thomas Agricultural College Marquette 419 40 V Sym , Ngff' 1 I E f 5 ' - ' r F THE FOOTBALL SEASON OF 1922 The Final Conference Standings College Played Won Lost Tied Percentage South Dakota State .......... 6 4 1 1 .800 University of North Dakota .. 4 3 1 1 .750 Creighton ................... 4 3 1 0 .750 St. Thomas ............... 2 1 1 0 .500 Des Moines University .. 3 1 1 1 .500 North Dakota A. C. ....... 3 1 2 0 .333 Morningside ................. 3 0 1 '2 .000 University of South Dakota 3 0 2 1 .000 Nebraska Wesleyan ....... 3 0 H 2 1 .000 "Gummy', Thorwaldson, Left End Mountain claims Gummy as a native son. The big wing man had a great year, and made a name for him- self in the Aggie game. "Skinny" Sinclair, Right End Skinny says he lives at Stephen, Minnesota., This man thrilled the stands with a seventy-five yard run in the Jacl-:rabbit con- test. l1211 f i HE football season of 1922 was Without doubt the most successful in recent Flickertail history. VVinning three games and losing one in the newly formed North Central Intercollegiate Association, the University of North Dakota eleven finished with a tie for second position in the conference race. A victory over the Grand Forks American Legion, and defeats by Min- nesota and lVIarquette completed one of the stiffest schedules ever faced by a North Dakota team. . For the first time in many seasons the line was as strong .as the back- field. In each contest the forwards out-fought their opponents, opening up s Nw 131 . fe- iffy ...dc as I.. NWQ ,, . isa gizv X "Al" Brodie "Nig', Currie Left T fwkle Right Tackle Al spends his summers in Dickin- Nia hails from Crlndo Currie alwa 1: C - ys S0n: .As ph-tacklef .21 pad no su- opened up big holes in the opposing P81101 11 15 PM 0 119 C0UHtI'Y- line whenever he was called upon. l1221 "N a l ' -Q -, - As' great holes on the offensive, and proving to be the traditional stonewall on the defense.. Composed entirely of veterans, the backfield had an in-and-out season. In the South Dakota State game its performance was brilliantg whereas in the St. Thomas contest the backs failed to put across a score. A unique feature of the 1922 season was the fact that but eleven men received letters. Of these, Captain-elect Burkman, Thorwaldson, Robertson, and Currie deserve especial mentions for their stellar play. I In the first clash of the year the Grand Forks American Legion was de- feated by a count of 19 to 0. On the following Saturday Minnesota admin- istered a 22 to 0 defeat on a soggy field. The Gophers made the most ofievery G "Hal" Steenerson 6'Gib,' Lindgren Left Guard V Right Guard Hal claims allegiance to Climax, Minnesota. Park River is Gib's home. This hard-worlo A Although only a Freshman, the big guard ing lineman deserves a lot of credit for our played like a veteran all year. Sl1OWlHg H115 Year- I H1231 l l l l l I l l I F 5 Y 1 1 f 1 X . . e. ,, , , 1 . ' 'f . 1-wav 'r 4--11, -1- ' if f , 1 4 .ar yl tin- '-'r'f?fE -1-,.1w- +sifr'r'fgfi k '2 'f 'f 1 ' f' ' it L' 4 , 1 wr- 3 ,...- 1 --ug fy., .- we-1 K -4, f. 1 '1 , - ea if , ,. , 1, -uf .5 rv-g Y" ,-i z T l- , ww , -,. i , ,al Y Q' .. ,V .W 1 NM. .,.,, ,.., ,, . v . 1 'tn ',. -,Jin Rm' Q," . 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A ,,,, if fy Mug- ,ff1fff1g, f, gp, H, ,QW W., aw A p L 1 1 1 1 1 V 1 I 1 l 1. ll opportunity, and with Martineau and McCreery carrying the ball, managed to cross our goal three times. fl Resorting to defensive tactics throughout most of the game, the Flicker- ,1 South Dakota University by a score of 1 l Ilw 1 1 ll all l i l qu 1lI li .1 Q il .Hi All il ly l l 5 l .li lj qll Nl lf l1 1 rl' l .ip l ll lil 1 5 Center l 'il Doc is loyal to Casselton. The backfield '.. was not troubled with poor passes from center last fall. and Doc is the man who 1 was responsible. 4 1 X 1 l. L1241 fl l N' ll' lil tails chalked up their first conference victory on October 144, Winning from 7 to 0. The only score of the game Was registered when Ryan, Coyote half, attempted a punt from behind his 1l own goal line. Currie blocked the try and fell on the oval for a touchdown. l Burkman and Currie both put up wonderful games in this contest. On Homecoming Day came perhaps the greatest triumph in North Da- ll kota history, when South Dakota State fell before the Flickertail prowess "Doc" Harris 66 i, Art Robertson Quarterback Langdon is this man's home. Robbie thrilled the natives of Milwaukee with his returns of Marquette punts. to the tune of 16 to 6. A pass, Robertson to McKay, resulted in our first touchdown. In the third quarter Burkman's educated toe garnered three more points. With seven minutes to play, uSkinny', Sinclair speared a State pass and sprinted seventy-five yards for our final score. Soon after, Coffey took the ball across the line for State's only score. On October 28 the Varsity lost its title chances when St. Thomas won a colorless game by a 6 to 0 count. The Flickertails were entirely off form and lacked the punch to put over a marker. In the second quarter Hanousek took the ball around end on a criss-cross formation which resulted in the only touchdown of the day. I . , W ff, ,wi -v 'i.-- 1- 4-'fm ' '- ' .. Wa , ., Q- ,wt f..,,,x,,..,-J, , . . 1' f ' -V fs 1. . . X fa.. - W S i f 3.41 ', , Sify' ' ' f N , "3" "Baldy" Burkman "Cam" McKayb Left Halfback Right Halfback Baldy says that Hibbing. McKay is said to Dllt Will- Minnesota, is a great old halla. after his name. Cam town' The fighting half was captain last fall, and made the All-Conference proved an efficient leader. team. That's all we need to tell about him. f125j ev f l " ff Wiz, if X 2 The North Dakota Aggies were defeated the following week-end, the con- test ending with the score 7 to O in our favor. A pass, Burkman to Thor- Waldson, furnished the winning score. "Gummy" Thorwaldson was the hero of the day, his getting down under punts being little short of Wonderful. In the final clash of the season, Ma1'quette defeated the University by virtue of Red Dunn's pair of field goals. The game was featured by the all round good work of Robertson at quarter and Lindgren at guard. The teams battled on even terms, and the game was at fitting close to a success- ful Flickertail season. CZ .'? Jud Mayer Coach Davis I I , Fwllbafk W Coacli Davis is the man .uc is a Grancl lforks who IS responsible for the plocluct. He worked mighty high rating of North Da- lmrcl all year, and account- kgta HU-vo He it is who is ed for muvhavf OUT Yard- making the sehool's name ave' in athletics. lizrsj 1 1 hi- N -VW 'zkP fIf.s,-ff fr. w We 0: , Q. N x W 1-51, W 0' M , , 4 I f f MM. ,QQ ,, Walter B. Burkman Captain-Elect I. Lynn Smclazr C aptazn f1271 . ! V, .t B 'lc 771 Stenshoeln McCutchan Davis Mama? Harris m mginclair Busdzcker 13206316 North North North North North North North North North North North North North North North Dakota Dakota Dakota Dakota Dakota Dakota Dakota Dakota Dakota Dakota Dakota Dakota Dakota Dakota Dakota North Dakota .... .... 4' 49 f1281 THE SEASONS RECORD Wahpeton Science ..... Crookston Independents Fargo Y. M. C. A. .... . Crookston Independents St. Olaf .............. St. Olaf .............. South Dakota State South Dakota State Fargo College ....... Fargo College ........ North Dakota A. C. .. North Dakota A. C. .. North Dakota A. C. .. North Dakota A. C. . . . Macalester .......... Opponents . . . THE 192 1-1922 SEASON HE basketball team representing the University of North Dakota, although not so strong as that of the preceding season, nevertheless brought home the state championship by defeating the Agricultural Col- lege in three games out of four played. This series, upon which hinged the state title, consisted of four con- tests in place of the usual two, and the success of this plan speaks well for its continuation in years to come. Out of a schedule of fifteen games the University was Victorious in ten and was defeated in live. The famous Crookston Independents and the equally well-known South Dakota State team proved too strong for our A .1 :A 1 court artists, each aggregation twice vanquishing the 'fBa1,1y" Burkman Flickertails. The other loss was occasioned by the Forward deadly eye of Flem, the Bison free-throw marvel, whose work from the foul line resulted in an A. C. victory. In this clash the Varsity tossers shot eight field goals to four for the Aggies. Each of these contests, however, was close, the margin of defeat never being more than eight points. 0 VVahpeton Science opened the schedule by losing to the University, 50 to 20, in a game unique by the absence of successful free throws. The Crooks- ton Independents nosed out a win in the following clash. A sparkling bit of work broke a last-minute tie, giving the Minnesotans the game, 21 to 19. After an easy 43 to 14 conquest over the Fargo Y. M. C. A., the Varsity crew again encountered the Crookston Independents. The p result was the same as before, the score this time read- ing 22 to 20. ' St. Olaf furnished the neXt opposition for the Var- sity. The Oles were a shifty aggregation and displayed a snappy brand of basketball, but the Flickertail com- bination proved too strong. North Dakota won the first clash, 32 to 11, and captured the second by a 45 to 11 count. The following pair of contests, in which the South Dakota State crew appeared on the armory floor, pro- vided the most interesting exhibitions of the season. Displaying an uncanny accuracy in passing and shoot- ing, the Jackrabbits twice scalped the Varsity, winning by scores of 23 to 19 and 25 to 17. Two comparatively easy victories were registered when the Flickertails met Fargo College. Although brilliant at times, the I-Iilltoppers' playing was not con- sistent, and Coach Davis, artists had little trouble in ringing up victories by counts of 32 to 23 and 32 to 18, DICIQINSON, N, D, HIBBING, lWINN. 1 "A Z" Brodie Forward f1291 For another year the state title remained at North Dakota by virtue of three wins over the Aggies out of the four games played. All four clashes were line exhibitions of basketball, and interest was heightened by the tradi- tional rivalry between the schools. The first series was divided, the Bisons th nd 28 to 20. capturing the initial classic, 23 to 22, and North Dakota e seco , In the return games on the Varsity floor, the Flickertails twice humbled the down-river men by scores of 22 to 16, and 27 to 19. MaCHlQSt61', with a well-balanced team, furnished the final opposition of the season. The Flickertails, playing championship ball, had no trouble in winning, 41 to 12. George M achart Guard GRAND FORKS, N. D. "Skinny,' Sinclair GL Guard arry" Stenshoel STEPHEN, MINN, Guard 7 . T . X ALLEY CHY, IN. D. H301 WJ? g , "Art" B usdicker "Doc" Harris Center Center and Forward VALLEY CITY, N. D. CASSELTON, N. D. INDIVIDUAL POINTS Player- Field Goals Free Throws Total Burkman . . 61 49 171 Harris . . . 36 1 73 Brodie ..... 32 0 64 Busdicker . . . 28 0 56 Sinclair .... 21 0 42 McCutchan . . 12 1 25 Buckland . . 4 0 8 Stenshoel . . 2 O 4 Lee ...... 1 O 2 Mann . . 1 0 2 Mayer ...... 1 0 2 Totals . . . 199 51 449 L1311 FLICKERTAIL FEATURES N November fifteenth, eighteen hundred and ninety-seven, thi? UHlY'CTSity administered the O second defeat of the year to the Agricultural College pigskin clflaisers. Flannagana Shifts' Varsity halfback, sprinted the whole length of the field for a touc own. Niki! . . ,- ' . . According to Tl Flickertails took a beating from Fargo College ,way back in 1910 i . reportgeof the game, the boys became pretty rough, several being chased for striklng and similar infractions of the rules. 4 Kiki! The North Dakota football team handed a 12 to 7 defeat to Creighton in the fall .of 1917. Sport scribes of the Middle VVest were considerably impressed with the Fhckertails play. xiii? In the following clash the boys must have played some strenuous football. The game was with Marquette, and the Varsity was penalized one hundred and fifty yards. 4444! I The A. C. took the state title in 1919 in a game which will be long remembered by Flickertail fans. This clash was especially hard to lose, because of the fact that the University made 21 first downs to two for the down-river athletes. iii!! A pitcher named Wickham twirling for the Hamline Pipers, let the Varsity down with a single scratch hit back in 1919 when baseball was still prospering at the University. XXX!! In the same year, the Flickertail ball-tossers took an 8 to 6 contest from the University of Keio team, hailed as the "Champions of Japan? kfiii 'Way back in 1911 the University was represented by a bunch of football artists who regarded injuries as mere nothings at all. In the Hamline game, McKnight, star tackle, suffered a sprained ankle and Dahl, right half, was so unfortunate as to break his nose. However, the two Flickertails were bears for punishment and both played throughout the melee. . Xiiff During the season of 1917-1918, the Varsity basketball team chalked up fifteen victories in as many starts. The five regulars were selected as the all-state team by Stadsvold, former Minnesota great. ' Niki! North Dakota gave Minnesota an awful scare in the 1914 clash. In the first quarter Lowe recovered a fumble by Bierman and ran eighty yards for the first score of the game. Wifi? Fargo College basketeers managed to hand a defeat to th U ' 't ' th fi 1 of the 1915 schedule, by a score of 17 to 15. e mversl Y In C na game ififi Heimes rangy Varsity center shot '1 total of eighty-four field ' '. ' U 1 f 1 goals in fourteen ames dulmg U16 1911-1912 season. Sagen, forward, gave him quite a chase, finishing withg fifty seven for the year. Bud Johnson who scintillated on the football team of 1919 ' ' . , . ' V , ' . , provided the fans with a i5gliSeEEZliJI13lCDl'b pf woak fn the South Dakota University game. After intercepting a pass two touvgsdogfnclnes la 3 ready touched, Bud sprinted fifty yards for one of North Dakota's f132j ' VA 1 wif, N fl . k .'LL k ,L fig Us . oe R Shelver Captain 4 X 5 4 l Y l 4 L X QC 'ff 3 3 f ' Y 1 , , Q5 1 ki f X Z ,Q -a X S X f 5' ,MMM 9 ...,,x ,N-A ' Xegm- ,F X9 5 519 ff? 1 Q53 W f mwif, V Xi? X' HQ-'jM,5 ' X N - wif Q ffyz 63 I f Q? si 4 f f ff ' ff M y g 'az gm 3 ' fy x f 1 iv Mx X 5 fy 1 2 J , 2 53? e 54 iw ,fi V, x 6 1 5 nv , X .Q I Q J P 2 H? 23 H 6 My S K ,f I . Earl 1. Harris Captain-Elect f1331' St bbs Swanson ' Shelrer HOWSQH Read NCISOW Corimy u m , . v Davis Thacker Tluorwaldsofn, Harrzs Busclicker HOUSC1 BCTSUCIW 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 440 Yard Dash Low Hurdles High Hurdles Broad Jump Iiigh Jump . Pole Vault . Discus Throw Shot Put . . Javelin Throw Half Mia Run . . One Mile Run Two Mile Run Half Mile Relay .. . THE POINT WINNERS READ, STUBBS, THORWALDSON READ, STUBRS THACKER, THORWALDSON CONMY, PAULSON, SWANSON PAULSON, SI1ELVER, SWANSON CONMY, SIIELVER, 'TI-IACKER BUSDICKER, HARRIS, SIIELVER, TIIACIRER HARRIS, SIIELVER, TIiACKER AVERY, CONMY, H. NELSON BUSDICKER, HOUSER, PAULSON BUD NELSON, H. 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Y .I Z say. glfff f fc, 0,52 59.1, -,gy 59:-5i,.Jf,5, .4 A A! ., ,ysgw - .Sp ly.. 4... . 495. 1- V' f as .sw fe ,- Q. v.. , .. .. 4. 0... 4541" .fs .4 ff, 1, yy Me. rfsfiiyjff. ,M-vi, any X, f .X : fit Ms! ,fy .. , f -A sfG:,f".a-ws..:4g.1:. t affif , Qgrmwf hr 1 7 ,ffiaxg ., 'ymfff f . vw-7 fbtv 4 fe' Wav. . ,ff , gsfy N Qmdaaswxssif N fwgffgw cpm? f WH ...May Q - wwf' '. '25 65 ff assi? ..v .f fa., Xwyyysb we fa f- 7 .s w f Af f Q f if st 4 as -f 93232. '.4wsvQQfq4 X f?64Aay2s f ,wsZ0g,fw' Gif? 'za '- P ' we Thacker H ouser Conmy Shelter H arris Stubbs THE TRACK SEASON OF 1922 HE annual interclass meet, which opened the 1922 track season, was captured by the Freshmen in a very convincing fashion. At no time were the first- year men in danger of losing, and although the contest was an interesting ex- hibition, the result of the classic was apparent after the first few moments. Han- sen, of the Freshmen, lowered the University record in the mile to 41:40, and Bub Nelson, his teammate, shattered the javelin mark with a toss of 1541 feet. On Saturday, May 20, the Varsity schedule was opened by St. Olaf. Although the Oles made the clash interesting, the Flickertail cinder artists were easily su- perior, taking the meet by a score of '76 to 411. Flaten, with twelve and one-half points, was high man of the day, with Shelver of the University annexing ten and one-half for second place. Q The Summary 100-yard dash-Read, N. D., firstg Stubbs, N. D., second: Miller, St. Olaf, third. Tune 11 seconds. Broad Jump-Shelver, N. D., firstg Flaten, St. Olaf, secondg Thacker, N. D. third. Distance, 21 feet, 4 inches. Mile run-Hansen, N. D., firstg Dahlgren, St. Olaf, secondg Booth, N. D., third. Time, 4 minutes, 40 seconds. 220-yard dash-Read, N. D., first: .Miller.. St Olaf, second: Stubbs, N. D., third. Time, 23 3-5,seconds. High Hurdles-Flaten, St. Oaf, first.: Paulson, N. D., secondg Shelver, N. D. third. Time, 17 2-5 seconds. Javelin-Severson, St. Olaf, firstg Bub Nelson, N. D., second, H. Nelson, N. D., thlrd. Distance, 158 feet, 10 inches. 440-yard dash-Thacker, N. D., firstg Thorwald- son, N. D., secondg Julsrud, St. Olaf, third. Time, 52 4-5 seconds. High jump-Fevold, St. Olaf, first: Shelver, N. D., and Busdicker, N. D., tied for second and third. Height, 5 feet, 6 inches. Shot put-Houser, N. D., tirstg Busdicker, N. D., secondg Johnson, St. Olaf, third. Discus-Thorsen, St. Olaf, Iirstg Johnson, St. Olaf, second, Avery, N. D., third. Distance, 112 feet, 9 inches. Half mile-Belsheim, N. D., firstg Hansen, N. D., secondg Dahlgren, St Olaf, third. Time, 2 minutes, 7 1-5 secondss. Low hurdles-Swanson, N. D, firstg Flaten, St. Olaf, second, Bernsten, St. Olaf, third. Time, 28 seconds. Pole vault-Shelver, N. D., and Harris, N. D., tied for first: Flaten, St. Olaf, and Chris- tianson, St. Olaf, tied for second. Height, 10 feet, 7 inches. f1351 . ,,4,M-Mfg-ffqfwf , fy2'vWi,rQ.iff , ,ff uf f.f"'f'f'ffaf f ..g., 91 , ff ., ff-,m,,4,zf, ', , Cf' MQWw'pifxf,fm'uf-'W-w.,a?j2 f wa! -M 4 4 yr ,ff X X ,Mfwfff ffff f I f 1 4 f f,'f,!ZQ!, X ,f . I Q S Wi, .V 1 . I A V ' ,V - H Lay, , ff, ,ii-If 7742, f 1 - -'- if LL.',' :-.,,-. ' ffl", A '-'L r f'f"'A."" f-- .1-,ti ",, ,W Z .2''it'W5J.f?'fffP-ff?-Q f 'f 3' - "'f 7vfl"f!f"X'ff f ' 'Sh . - ", " V . 15 ' 'LQ ' frffifw ,7!77if'ff fff WW! ,ff A A . Off,-1, W N, , ...WW-QLCQVY j,.2,2,,s H g .5 M2312 ,yy f!2k,,,fHk-X-,,,,,,w Z V, 1 2 ,Q I 4 JW! ,IW M . 1 . f 1 1- ' f +a.:g:.. , Jef Z f .. , 5 4 54. ,Q wvf- . -1 , f - egg , . f ' ' 7 15:44 ' ..,,.,, Wagfvr - f Q 5325543 7 QQ---r-A' f f -ff-. .- -1. was of .mf f.,' lf ' li'-1 H H 1 f - - sf . ..,-fi' g, " Xl CfW?iQC.,4.a..f v-s., ,,V,. 1 - , 4 a f - ' 1 .,A. ' ..--1-1' -f Tl .,,. --V- 1 ,,-V ..,..fzfX.f: ',f- 1 1, .. . . K .. 'MM 1 -"11 1 f THE MACALESTER MEET N the final meet of the season, on May 27, North Dakota handed a defeat to Macalester, winning 87 to 46. The 440-yard dash proved very interesting, Hauser of the Macmen beating out Thacker by a hair's breadth. Although the Varsity took all places in the high jump, low hurdles, and shot put, it remained for Hauser, the Mac- captain, to capture high individual honors with a total of fif- teen points. The Summary 100-yard dash-Hauser, Mac, first, Stubbs.. NV. D., second, Thorwaldson, N. D., third. Time, 11 1-5 seconds. 220-yard dash-Hauser, Mac, first, Stubbs, N. D., second, Read, N. D., third. Time, 24 seconds. 440-yard dash-Hauser, Mac, first, Thacker. N. D., second, Thorwaldson, N. D., third. Time, 53 seconds. Half mile-Belsheim, N. D., first, James, Mac, second, Hanna, Mac, third. Time, 2 min- utes, 5 1-5 seconds. Mile run-Hansen, N. D, first, Troelstrup, Mac, second, Dixon, Mac, third. Time, 4 minutes, 41 seconds. Two-mile run--Troelstrup, Mac, first, Dixon, Mac, second, Booth, N. D., third. Time, 10 minutes, 28 2-5 seconds. High hurdles-Paulson, N. D., first, Clark, Mac, second, Swanson, N. D., third. Time, 18 seconds. Low hurdles-Swanson, N. D., first, Conmy, N. D., second, Paulson, N. D, third. Time, 27 4-5 seconds. High jump-Thacker, N. D., and Busdicker, N. D., tied for first, Harris, N. D., second. Height, 5 feet, 4 inches. Broad jump-Conmy, N. D., first, Thacker, N. D., second, Wilcox, Mac, third. Distance, 20 feet, 3 inches. Pole vault-Harris, N D., first, Barr, Mac, and Thacker, N. D., tied for second. Height, 10 feet, 9 1-2 inches. Discus-Burnett, Mac, first, Conmy, N. D., sec- ond, H. Nelson, N. D., third. Distance, 106 feet, 7 inches. Javelin-Bub Nelson, N. D., first, Hand, Mac, second, H. Nelson, N. D., third. Distance, 150 feet, 7 inches. Shot put-Houser. N D., first, Busdicker, N. D., second, Paulson, N. D., third. Distance, 36 feet, 4 inches. Half-mile relay-North Dakota, first, Macales- ter. second. Time, 1 minute, 38 seconds. I1361 INTERSCHOLASTIC TRACK AND FIELD MEET I b i GRAND-FORKS HE interscholastic track and field meet, staged annually at the University of North Dakota for the purpose of determining the state championship, was in 1922 a won- one. Harmson, the versatile athlete of the Deaf School, proved the sensation of the meet. Taking firsts in the hundred yard dash, the low hurdles, and the two hundred and twenty yard dash, this man rolled up a total of fifteen points for high individual honors. In two of these events, the hundred yard dash and the low hurdles, Harmson suc- ceeded in establishing new state records. Five state records were shattered during the course of the meet. Harmson, Deaf School, lowered the hundred yard dash mark from 10 2-5 to 10 1-5 seconds, and that of the low hurdles from 27 2-5 seconds to 26 -11-5. Mueller, also of the Deaf School, ran the half mile in two minutes, 4 4-5 seconds, as against the former record of 2, 7 2-5. Godke, St. Thomas, heaving the javelin a distance of 160 feet, 7 1-2 inches, broke the previous record-of 148 feet, 41 inches. The former height of 5 feet, 7 inches for the high jump was raised to 5 feet 7 1-2 inches by McCracken of Grand Forks. In the final derfully interesting and suc- cessful exhibition. Approx- imately two hundred ath- letes, representing thirty- eight schools throughout the state, were entered in the various events. Although competition was very keen, the prep school men showed uniformly good sportsman- ship. Gathering a total of twenty-five points each, the Fargo and Grand Forks teams tied for first place and the title. Follow- ing these two came the Deaf School of Devils Lake with twenty-four points. Others breaking into the score column were: Devils Lake, seventeen, Langdon, ten, Valley City, ten, Cavalier, six, St. Thomas, five, Grafton, three, Walipeton, three, Leeds, two, Lakota, two, James- town, two, Fessenden, two, and Pembina, event of the meet, the Grand Forks quartette succeeded in tying the mark for the half mile relay, finishing in 1 minute, 37 3-5 seconds. FARGO lM7j THE VARSITY TENNIS CLUB Officers JACOB EvANsoN . . . - - PM-956707175 MAURICE RYAN , . Vice President DUANE SQUIRES . . . . . .... Secretary-Treasufrer ORMED in 1921 to promote the interests of tennis at the University, the Varsity Tennis Club was reorganized last fall. Building on the foundation left from the previous season, a strong and active organization was effected. As its charter members for 1922-1923 the Club has a dozen of the most enthusiastic and expert players of tennis at the University of North Dakota. As organized now, the Club has two principal objectives. First and most immediate is its effort toward the promotion of tennis as a general sport among the university students. The members of the Club take it upon themselves to keep tennis alive, to promote tennis tournaments and contests, to endeavor to se- cure adequate court facilities for the growing needs of the institution-in short, to take the part of active and loyal tennis boosters. The second objective of the Club is to work toward recognition of tennis as a minor sport at the University of North Dakota. Since such recognition would be conditional upon the results achieved through several years of effort, it is im- perative that there be some organization to direct the endeavor. Such an organiza- tion is the Varsity Tennis Club, and such is one goal which it is striving to attain. Numbered among its active members at present is Leonard Blaisdell, a North Da- kota champion. Among the faculty men actively interested in the fortunes of the Club are J. W. VVilkerson and Robert Muir, two of the best players in North Dakota. Backed by such talent, both active and reserve, there is every prospect that tennis in the year 1922-1923 under the sponsorship of the Varsity Club will have the biggest year in the history of the University. TENNIS 1921-22 LTHOUGH but two events were staged during the year, these two brought out some very creditable tennis essentially interesting from the spectators' standpoint. For the first time in recent years the University championship was decided, the aspirants being divided into Junior and Senior groups. Alf Johnson was returned winner in the former division, and Jacob Evanson triumphed in the latter. In the title match Johnson succeeded in beating out his opponent after some furious play. 1 Q Jamestown College furnished the only intercollegiate competition of the year, the Varsity winning all of the events. In the doubles, Ryan and Evanson won from McLeod and Murdock, 7-5, 6-41, 7-5. Evanson defeated McLeod in the first singles match, 4-6, 7-5, 8-6, and Buckingham nosed out Murdock, 4-6, 11-9, 9-7. In the final event, Evanson defeated Buckingham, 3-6, 6-41, 6-3, l1381 Q. I N.. 'yafffy E? W fi 2 fi Z, TRA- URAL . f 'tif it ,Q ,W ,V , , , 43, ,, 5, , ' I I ,32 V,,,, W12K s3 .,M..M Q ,Z IM 7, X 5' 1- .1 wwf- 5 s ' . fr' N ' sf M- ' .X f f vw- ' 4,-'ff Q' Q: i t me ' As mwwae fy A QM-:M,,, aa' 1-K W , ww yawn-V, -f A 75 ? . .o f .. A W S7 f QM 2575, " Qs - -:sw ' "sims v' 3154: M , ,s, v 1 WZ, V lf , ' -Qfq 1-sf, f'-if, 1'aa gQff 1 ,ai 44-T2 ' 5 ky! 5257 ' 2 I yi . ",L Q 1 , M, ,A ., 4 , A ,V , Q, Vs, - f v1,s ,g,-421 V -' 1 sf . " f Q-:viii C f fix ' 1 "" ' A x Z ' i t 1- , Qi ,.,. ,, 'f,f ' QV If f Q A fL'493i':lf0f,i V' X' - S 5 " . . .f af I. ,. . ff' Salam 5'1z,Q' S N ,Q 'l 2.3 f - MSP " , ,. f:",,,,I, ,. f 7, f. ffff, 'f sf- A - it X f 135, ' -, .' 'ZfQf'2ff3?.,-isbt' ' "rifg,'Qj:gf?'Saa..fyL," ,ff "Q A L J ' , ' r,r 95f,,:.s-4..r- ax i ,jfgiewdy 1s5,.f 1,75a, .ou . I 4 Q9 Z' V if ff J 'f ab 'ix 6? Ways' f 1 'i 9 f . f Q 4 f ,, X 1 A N X A fit A 4 ff' , s K 2 , 55 , ,f 5 f, S733 A K 107' 75 52 Q, f 4 Q ,fy 4 X Q vi , 69 if if as f QCWQQ 6 2 ' ff Ms? 1 wav, W 9 X ' ' 6 Z PW, f X Q, x ,I 4 ayiflxf V VZ Wi 1 1. X 9 9 Aa sw W X v wp f 7 1 X f. 1 s' , fwmyw fa 40 fl' 69V"'249Kr 0 1 f 1 uw 7 f ' my 1 y VN C 1 2559 v v f f f ,I , f , A f frzff 1 Z ff f- 4, 'Q 3 p 7 9 as f SQ 5 if Z A? j f , yew f fa-,Away -ffk,fSf.1,, M ,, Q44gyw,Q4vS-Q: f HSS' , Kitt A' M. M Lwdsbew -Q 74 , Mvrfwo A Vi:'N:E:s , . .. NY X- Af . ,,.,, 4.1 1165 Q97 3 AZ , 4 ,fs " f 7 ff . ,V ,. fri, ,Wt -, . 57,57 X Nelson Nilles Sheloer Robertson Ferguson, Patten CAMPUS LEAGUE BASKETBALL OMPETITION within this organization was especially keen duringrthe season of 1921-1922, largely because of the fact that the teams were divided into two groups. After a lengthy and interesting schedule of games, the Phi Delts and Delta Sigs were deadlocked in a tie for first place in the senior group, and a play- oif was necessary, the former crew winning out. In the junior division, the Beta Chi five carried off the honors. These two teams met in the titular battle, in which the Phi Delts received the decision. The Standings Team- Played Won Lost Pct. Phi Delta Theta .. 8 7 1 875 Beta Chi ......... 7 6 1 857 Delta Sigma ........ 7 5 2 . 714 Alpha Kappa Zeta .. 6 41 2 ,667 Commons ......... 5 3 2 , 600 Synergoi . . 6 3 3 ,500 Budge ...... 4+ 2 2 . 500 . Pi Rho Chi .. .... 5 2 3 .4100 Sigma Chi .......... 6 2 4. ,333 Alpha Lambda Rho . 6 1 5 167 Sayre ............. 6 1 5 ,167 Kappa Psi Beta .. 6 0 6 ,000 L1401 CAMPUS LEAGUE BASEBALL ' ITH ten teams in the organization, the Campus Baseball League in 1922 ex- perienced the most successful and satisfactory season in its history. Every game was watched by a good-sized crowd of decidedly partisan fans who were rewarded by some remarkable exhibitions of ball-tossing. A fortunate charac- teristic of the year was the general lack of unpleasant features such as unsports- manlike conduct and forfeits. Although each aggregation was fairly strong, the Sigma Chi and Delta Sigma crews proved somewhat better than the others. These two teams met in the final clash to decide the championship. Playing an uphill game, the Sigma Chis won the coveted shield by a score of 5 to 4 in a pitchers' battle between Burkman and Johnson. The Standings Team- Played Won Lost Pct. Sigma Chi . . . . . 6 6 0 1.000 Delta Sigma ...... 6 4: 2 .557 Pi Rho Chi ........... 6 44 2 .667 Alpha Lambda Rho .... 6 4 2 .667 Kappa Psi Beta ..... 6 3 3 .500 Phi Delta Theta ..... 5 2 3 .400 Alpha Kappa Zeta .... 6 2 4' .333 Synergoi ......,..... 6 2 4 .333 Beta Chi A ....... 5 1 4 -200 Budge Hall ... 5 1 5 -167 Lui! I I I I I I I II I I I I I I , II .I y II II I-I , II I ,'I I I I II I I ,PX I II ,I I' II ' III I I Y I II' I I , I., I I III I I I I II .II II 1 II I I I4 I I-,L I .1 I ' I , . I, III II II II I I ' I I I I I I I I 1 I 4 I I I I I IN TERCLASS ATHLETICS . Football EPENDING at crucial moments on the aerial style of play, the Sopho- more football aggregation administered a 13 to O defeat to the Fresh- man eleven on Homecoming Day. Although played L1I1d91' UHfaV0Y-able Weathel' conditions, the contest produced some really good football. Inability to gain at opportune moments spelled defeat for the first year men, whereas the opposite was true of the victorious Sophomores. The first score came as the result of a pass, Bub Nelson to Herb Nelson. Another pretty toss, Bub Nelson to Moen, accounted for the final touchdown. Bub Nelson at quarter, Herb Nelson at half, Swanson at end, and Moen at half all performed well for the winners. Newgard, Grronvold, Robertson, Geston, and Gibson deserve much credit for the showing of the Freshmen. Basketball In the initial clash of the interclass series, the Senior five handed a I5 to 44 defeat to the Sophomore team. The game was featured throughout by the close guarding of the winners, who held their opponents to a pair of field goals. The second contest witnessed the Juniors in mortal combat with the Freshmen. In the first half of the melee the Frosh threw a scare into the ranks of the third-year men, leading by eight points at the whistle. Weight and experience, however, began to tell in the last half, and the Juniors forged ahead to a 16 to 15 victory. An upset marked the final and championship contest. The Juniors, heavy favorites, were completely outclassed by the near-grads. Every Senior player simply outdid himself, with the result that the Juniors were played off their feet. After a thrilling battle, the Seniors were declared class champions by a score of I9 to 10. I1-121 WQMEN'S ATHLETICS TD at If Btehni Tilten Clarke MacMillan. Stegenga Bernice Kinser Beulah Kinser ' Evens Huber Martindale McNe1l EXECUTIVE BOARD OE TI-IE WOMENS ATHLETIC CI-IRISTINE HIIBISR . P1-IYLLIS EVENS DOROTHY IWCNEIL . XYIOLA BLEHDI . . MARION IITACIVIILLAN BERNICE KINSER . I-IELEN STEGENGA . GRAYCE CLARKE BEULAII KINSER MISS MARTINDALE ' 111 1 ASSOCIATION Oyficers . . . President . Seeretary-Treasurer . Student Manager . Freshman Representative . . Sophomore Representative . Junior Representative . Senior Representative Advisory Faculty Members IRENE 'TIIIEN NELL MARTINDALE MISS TI H EN W0lVIEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION HAT the Women's Athletic Association is a worthwhiQe project is amply shown by the success of its first year. It was organized early in the fall of 1921 on an open membership basis. Due to the newness of the adventure, however, the organization has made such rapid progress that this fall the closed membership policy was adopted. Under this arrangement only those girls who possess particular ability and who actively participate in athletics are admitted to the Association. The point system is the basis of qualification for membership. Points are granted to each girl who makes the squad, the second, or the first team of any of the major sports, namely: basketball, volley ball and baseball. That is, 25 points are granted for making the squad, 50 points for making the second team, providing one full game is played, and 100 points for making the first team. A proportionate number of points areyalso granted for spe- cial activity in tennis, rifiry, and hiking. As a reward for athletic activity a girl, upon acquiring 350 points, is presented with the VV. A. A. bar pin, and further when 800 points are secured she is awarded a sweater with the N. D. upon it. Ada Jorandby and Anne Cole were the proud winners of sweaters in 1922. ' The sports calendar of the Association opens with basketball, field hockey still being an impossibility because of the lack of a proper field. The intra- mural and class tournaments are closely followed by intensive volley ball prac- tise which also terminates in a class confiict. Spring brings baseball, a com- paratively new sport at North Dakota, but one which is arousing much interest and enthusiasm. Hiking and riHry are continued throughout the ear. y The new plan of organization promises to be much more successful than the one which was practiced during the past year. It allows for greater unity, more intensive application to the problems of the Association, and a rapid increase in the development of women's athletics at North Dakota. It will be through the efforts of the Association that such sports as hockey, archery, fencing and swimming will be introduced into the sport curriculum. It is evident that the W. A. A. has a vast problem to solve, but with greater organization and undivided effort it will become a possibility. ,li 51451 NELL LUNDING QCD INTERCLASS BASKETBALL Won by the Freshman Team HE intramural contest left everyone in splendid trim for the hard tussle which was to follow. The holidays interrupted practise, but with two weeks of concentrated effort immediately after vacation the teams Were ready for the fray. The Freshmen began their string of victories by defeating the Seniors for the first scrimmage. Each team played six games, but the tourna- ment was not decided until the Freshmen defeated the Sophomores in the last game. Senior Team CLARA NYGAARD MARIE PETRON BEULAI-I KINSER QRCD Junior Team Lois CARR QFD DOROTHY MCNEIL BERNICE KINSER QRCD Sophomore Team LUCILE GETCIIELL QFD FLORENCE HULSEBUS QFD HANA JACOBSON QRCD Freshman Team ELVINA BERG ff XTIOLA ISLEIHIIVI DOROTHY RICHARDS QRCD RUTH VFRANGSRUD QGD HELEN STEGENGA QGD BEULAH HULSEEUS QCD EBIILY HOFFINE QGD EVELYN REEP QGD CHRISTINE HUBER QCD MARION MACMILLAN QGD PVHYLLIS EVENS QGD RUTH WILDER QCD MARIE WILCOX QGD FRANKIPI MCMASTER QGD Results of the I nter-Class Games Freshmen . . . .. Sophomores . . . Seniors ............................. Juniors . ..................... . ..... . 3 3 l Won Lost 6 0 2 4 1 5 The Seniors forfeited one game to the Juniors. l1461 T rafagsrud K inser Petron Ste gen ga Clarke I N ygaard R Doak Landing VOLLEY BALL, 1922 Won by the Junior Team ' OLLEY BALL holds Lia very prominent place among the women's sports at North Dakota. ,It is an interesting game, requiring much skill and accuracy, however. As it is not nearly as strenuous as basketball, a larger percentage of the girls are able to enter into it. The teams this season were exceptionally Well matched, consequently, the games were hard fought. -It was not Without difficulty that the Junior team, under Mr. Doak's excellent coaching, finally Won their Way to the championship. Senior Team BEATRICE BURNS CLAIR Dix ADA JORANDBY MILDRED IHRIG MARJORIE BURGUINI ANNE COLE Junior Team ' BETTLAH KINSER HELEN STEGENGA RUTH TRANGSRUD l CLARA NYGAARD MARIE PETRON GRACE CLARKE Sophomore Team INGEBORG SYLVESTER HELEN CooK BEATRICE DALRYBIPLE HANNAH J ACOBSON EMILY HOISVEEN DONNA GEISE Freshman Team GLADYS LYs'rAn ALICE HOLT GUDRUN PEDERSON PHYLLIS EVENS CHRISTINE HUBER SUSIE SHAW ' Results of the Inter-Class Games Seniors . . . Juniors ..... Sophomores .. Freshmen . . . Won Lost 2 1 .. 3 0 .. O 3 , .. 1 2 51471 Chi Delta Phi 501 ,. V X ' b G tl ZZ Hutsebus G P Huber Jaco son e C M308 Berg MacMillan IN TBA-MUBAL BASKETBALL Won by the Chi Delta Phi,s UCH a tournament! Just the best kind of basketball! Each sorority, each hall and also Grand Forks girls entered a team. The contest opened with an exciting game between Gamma Phi Beta and Macnie Hall. Games followed in which team played against team until the contestants were narrowed down to two teams. The championship game was played and the Chi Delts won from the town team with a score of 25 to 10. City Girls Elvina Berg ....... . . . Florence Hulsebus . . . . . . . Hana Jacobson .... ..... r c Christine Huber . . . .... .jc Lucille Getchell ...... ..... 1 'g Marion MacMillan ... .....1g Games of the Tournament First Round Macnie-Gamma Phi Beta ......... City-Delta Zeta .................. Delta Gamma-Kappa Alpha Theta Chi Delta Phi-Davis ............... Alpha Phi-I.arimore ............. Pi Beta Phi drew the bye Second Round City-Macnie ......................... Chi Delta Phi-Delta Gamma ........ Pi Beta Phi's forfeit to Alpha Phi Third Round Chi Delta Phi-Alpha Phi ........... Chi Delta Phi-City .,,,,,, llairlj rf... lf... Hazel Patten Evelyn Adams Jonnie McMaster Faith Gooler Frankie McMaster Clara Giese 19-17 8-7 144-7 9-7 27-7 11-10 3-L-3 .. 22-41 .. 26-10 Q RIFLRY' HE year of 1922 is the first year that the University has had a women's rifle team. Practise began early in the fall and soon after.Major Brown picked the members which were to constitute the squad. Matches were conducted with the University of Tennessee, South Dakota University, South Dakota State Col- lege, the University of Missouri and the University of Nebraska. The members of the squad are: HAZEL PATTEN CLARA GIESE SUSIE SHAW GERTRUDE JOHNSON GRAYCE CLARKE DORIS LOND GLADYS SWANN MILDRED LINDELL FLORENCE RABIAGE RAGS PEDERSON IRENE WURDEN . Captain TENNIS HE Tennis activity of 1922 began with the class singles, however, the only entrances were from the Freshman and Sophomore classes. Violette TIES- perance and Florence Douglass were the respective winners. A match between the two winners, ending in a victory for Florence Douglass, determined the cham- pion of the singles. In the doubles no distinction was made in regard to class. Upon completion of the tournament Violette L'Esperance was granted the cham- pionship of the doubles. ' Two matches were scheduled with the Agricultural College, one taking place at Fargo, the other at the University. Although the University met with defeat in both conflicts the games were hard fought and a good brand of tennis was dis- played on both sides. f 149 J I I I ,., l ' I lllll " , ws ,l I ll ,V V 1 ill fl :lil ll lzl 'lllll All l ll l ll V will ir , N R" Ula: ill ,"'lR- lf ll 'Q ,, 'l l, 5 I, l liil' l lillllrzl lllglll ' lllha 3 lil 7 4lA!l live' I Ill ll Ill QE CHRISTINE HUBER 'Ulla 1 , Pitcher Ill' I A llff l lllli ll lilly, ill 1' I ll A 12 I lil Tlllz X fll l'l I Wllill l W6 .- -ff SUSIE SHAW Catcher BASEBALL, SPRING 1922 l l' LTHOUGH the year Of 1922 was the first year that baseball had been included lm l 'E l I in the sport curriculum, it was received enthusiastically and consequently has made rapid progress. This year's tournament was a huge success considering that it llfli. ll was the result of only one seasOn's practice. Everyone is looking forward to an lll l exhibit of real baseball this next season. I "ll l Junior Team i 1 l l Ir, A l R,U'1'H TRANGSRUD BEULAI-I KINSER , MARIE PETRON l cl HELEN STEGENGA uit! ll-. l, A My l, ill ll 'I l ll, I .3 'l CLARA NYGAARD MAE WAI.KER ALICE KOPS NELL LUNDING ll, 4 , . I lf ll 'll ll L S y Q GLADYS NELSON l ll 7 So homore Team I W u I 5 lr ll FLORELLA TETRAULT I ll ALICE HOLT l MARION X7EITCI'I l l L LILLIAN HOL'1'ON l 3 . . 1 1 I Championship was awarded 1 I l Freshmen . A Juniors Sophomores. 1 l I l 1 I l Q N501 ll llx, HELEN COOK CONSTANCE DUCICSTAD BEA'FRICE DALRYBIPLE MARGARET SHULZE GUDRUN PEDERSON Freshman Team SUSIE SIIAW CIIRISTINE I-IUEER ALICE OLSON CORA MILLER RUTH CLARY HANA JACOBSON EDIILY HOISVEEN LYI.E CRAWFORD E1'1'IYL MAUTZ On the basis of runs made during tournament. Runs - 34 - .. 33 - .. 28 4 I THE R. 0. T. C. 1 MAJOR ALBERT E. BROWN THE R. O. T. C. HE Military Staff in charge of the R. O. T. C. unit here is composed of Major Albert E. Brown, P. M. S. T., who was detailed here in April, 1919, and is due for relief in June, 1923, Captain Earl C. Horan, Assistant P. M. S. T., detailed in 1919 and due for relief in June, 1923, lst Leiutenant K. E. Kline, As- sistant P. M. S. T., detailedin November, 1921, and Sergeant Robert A. Rollison, assistant to P. M. S. T., detailed August, 1922. Four hundred twenty-five men are taking R. O. T. C. Work this year. This is the largest enrollment which the department has ever had and the indications are that the enrollment next year will be even larger. Twenty-four men will be graduated in the spring with commissions in the organized reserve. Last year six- teen men were given commissions. The unit was inspected last spring and although not getting the distinguished rating hoped for, it was given honorable mention. ,... ,...,,,.,, W .V X-,,m1-W-vfq,W,f,-W ww- V357 . fs:5.13-'ggvqe22f'w:'z1',,g'r'ay2,"' ws'v1s',x 12" vi i9""f9' 2"Q"'s , .: 4. , ,s .'f'f'lif 7 CNC? Q ., " 5" QT ZY 1S7??'ff5'NNfT'xYZ1GfZ'5'ff455" :VZWZMZ 'f CVQQ . .A 3, -1 .- A 1.-re, 1- 32. 411 1 ,.45,f3,.Qw2,s'f.fz , f ' ,, " W ' 4.f1J2-2 I X A- 1,5 41 ,ix , , X' ' f. - , 'Q up fs'fsbM.ws,.aszg-245 f A aww: x s , W S ' A ' V- wffz 41 , f . Qwfbekf f ' ' 254 54,4113 wswzwf 1 5' ff . f iisiifaf! , fvw,,w,Q.f X' . 4 ' f v.-W I' fif. V-, W 1 + 2 , K .. W F . .,.i WMV? if , , .5 A 9 1 sf -. rfzf-aes i C . X :Lf 'i V wif f V ' 'f Skxlgil 1 1 . 5' " ' 5-fc.: .Q I 1 f f f , X i f '.1: Q Q ,. ,i 1 .1 f 5 Vf-'4 ii' ' 5 1. ' Z "3 ' Q- , . f I , 1 , 4. . E ' 514+ 5 A ..'. , 5 a up lp 2 Q ff s 3 ' cfm HORAN T -f 4 .,,-fr.. .. . 0.1 .P H ia. . .0Giidzw!.l,..S3.s.4.-wf,.A1..,,-lZ..'f.if Six' L-523.02 f1521 1 .Lean-r, ,KLQQ 1 ,iii 9419 4, ., , '. kj GLS' R513-t fitig 3 5 Bs? W I ww ,sw . , ,,,. V... Q. v asv, vi 4 is Z2 4. Q' 1,Q.f...i .Diehl 1lIZl7'tZ7ld Bye .Olson M ed dau gh, Welsh Brzmskill Jafcobz Thompson Meeg Klme Westby Peterson Ferguson THE R. O. T. C. RIFLE TEAM OMPETITION was very keen this year among the R. O. T. C. men for a place on the rifle team which represented the University. The first match of the year was the interclass match. The championship went to the Junior class in a match which was closely contested by the other classes. The R. O. T. C. men's rifle team then shot a match with the women's team which had been or- ganized, the men winning by only six points. Intercollegiate matches were scheduled with the various other R. O. T. C. units in this corps area. The North Dakota R. O. T. C. team fired against the fol- lowing schools: University of Minnesota, University of Missouri, University of Nebraska, South Dakota State College, Iowa University, South Dakota University, Kansas Agricultural College, Creighton University, Iowa Agricultural College. Before the close of the season a corps area match was fired by all of the various schools' in the area. Six stages were fired. North Dakota maintained her last year's position in the corps area match. C Our record in the inter-collegiate matches was very creditable for the facilities at hand compared with those found in the other schools. Most of them have out- door ranges while we are as yet limited to the indoor range for the entire year. Lieutenant Kenneth E. Kline acted as instructor in marksmanship and was in charge of all of the matches fired. . Letters were given to the six high point men on the team and sweaters to the four high point men. The six high men were: Points Mark E. Ferguson ................ .... 1 66 Mirl Thompson ..... 164 Alfred Meeg ...... 150 Alfa E. Bye .... 142 John Moen .............................. .... . .. 128 Harry M. Olson ....................................... 128 The University women in the physical education department were given an opportunity by Major Albert E. Brown to form a rifle team and schedule matches with the wornen's teams from other schools. Thirteen girls reported and they started firing in January. Six matches were fired in which the girls made a very good showing. A strong irls' team can be expected for next year from the nucleus that began this season. 3 H1531 l15-1-1 Cadets as the Camera Caught Them ..,, Cadets as the Camera Caught Them l1551 131, 1 11 11 1 , 1 4, 1 I. 1 1 ,I IJ 1 1 1 1 11 11 1 1 1 1 1 I Jw 1 1 1 , 1 15 T1 11 1 1 I 1 N 1 1 1 1 I P I' 1 1 1 1 111 'H 1 away in the form of' and singing was Motion pictures were times a week. from the cities came out t on several occasions, ,The were filled with.magazines Chaplain Oliver had eharge club and made it a success. 11561 thneew performers o entzfbaih 1-M2192 G 1 anafpgpers. of the 1, High Lights on Summer Camp High Lights on Summer Camp f1571 the High Lights on Summer Camp I 158 J ORGANIZATIONS Jr: Y . ati: , R' , ' 0 4 ' 4 1!f 721' ff ' ' 'W' "'w 1 . ' 111 I1 '11 1,1 ' 11 5 1, 115111 11+ 111111 1 1 .1 -11 31 1 ,111 1 111511111 ,E111 1 K 111' 1 , 11 1 ' 1 1111 5 f-11111111321 1 11g - 1 1 , V111 1 1 . ' 11 ' 11 111 1 1 11 111 11 Q11 .11 ' '11'11 111 1 11 '-11" 11 1 11 11,1:11IV1 ,1,, 1 1111, 1"3 j11'1 1111.1 1 1,11 . 1, Vi 11 111 ,. 11.1l' Q 111' 1 ',1I11111, 1: '-11111 11111111 11111111111 111 1 I . 1 11111 1 'I '11 1 1 1 I if 11-1511' 1 1 1 1 111 1 , , 1 1- 1 1111 1 1 - - 1 1111 , '11, 1 11 ,1 111' 1 , 3114 LT11'-?. 1 4 1111 1 1 A1 ,QT111 11-1 1 1' 1111111111 1 1 1 ', 1 I '11 1 1 1 1 1 1- 11' '11 1 11: 1 1, 11, 1 I1 'W1111 1 1 11,21 1 11 111 1 11111111111 1 11111111111 1 .111'11F11 1 J 1 ' "1' , 11 1 I 5 14 11! 1 111 1 1 1' 1'1 lj' 1 1 'inf 111 1 111 ' 11'f11 11 1 1 YW 1 '1 1111 ,1 1 111' 111i 1 1" V1 1 1 11 1 1 1 '11 1 1 .1 , 1 , 11 1111 " 11' 11 1- 1 1 11-1 11 1 1' 1 I1 V 1 I 1 1 1 1 ' 11 1 11 l 111 - 1 ! 1 1 1 .1 1 1 1 11 11 11 1 1 1 1 1111 1 11 1 1 1, 1 1 .1 'I 1 1 1 1 1, 1 1 1 3' 1 .V 11 E 1 111 1 1 151 A -1 1 5.11 1 111W111 11 11 U . 11 I .1 wvwww FRATER ITIE I Hx I ' l 160 FRATER ITIE ALPHA TAU OMEGA BETA CHI BETA THETA PI KAPPA PSI BETA PHI DELTA TI-IET-A PI RHO CHI SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SIGMA CHI SYNERGOI Lodmilllmy Junggime W' Diehl E 1 Ewmon S 1 Hcmsoln iper 7' A I - f ' Seifert Schuster Hawley Samae 1201? Lindgzleji? iigighqiqile INTER-FRATERNITY CGUNCIL Oyflcers President . . . PAUL L. SADLUELSON S e cretary . Alpha Tau Omega Beta Chi . Beta Theta Pi . Kappa Psi Beta . Phi Delta Theta . Pi Rho Chi . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi . . Sgnergoi Members GILBERT O. LINDGREN GEORGE E. MARONEY GLEN E. MINER JACOB EVANSON CONRAD HANSON PAUL SAMUELSON THOMAS WIPER LESTER DIEI-IL GILBERT LINDGREN DUNCAN MCKENZIE JOE SHELVER ELBTER LODIVIELL EARL PIERCE ALTON JUNGE GARNET SEIFFERT JATMES CONMY WILI,IANI EARLY KENNETH HAWLEY LELAND SCHUSTER 161 M w i 1 r s 'I 1 , g 1 A 2 I 4? A 5 A il , I1 A A1 ml pl Agx, llf VA W! 3 4 , ,1 iw? N 1, ,lw' 'fy 'Nw I, IMI' wil 111 JAVA V Ba 7,1.,, 1' 'H Lf! ,Tli wffi AM, ,r " , XA Mi E 4. n pe IM UTM IH Ly. A s I 1 'n I ,, 11 A i Q 1 r,1 I I N A 1 K i 1 , ix A V A Q : 5 ' J' l Fraternity A Academic l162j 1 A ALPHA TAU OMEGA 3 J, " 3 1fjL,fE?5.i4 . f .fn ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Established at North Dakota, 1922 . Faculty FLETCHER S. BROVSVN VVILLIAM E. BUDGE Seniors DEWEY V. FISCHER ALFRED N. FLATEN KAFFON O. HANSON ARTHUR HJORTLAND LELAND J. SMITI-I Juniors CHARLES L. ALLEN HAROLD E. BROWN IVER H. IVERSON GLEN E. MINER . Sophomores L. HOWARD ANDERSON FRANK L. BENSON RUSIIBY D. DIVET KENNETH HOLBIES CLAUDE R. HOLCOBIB BURR R. TARRANT, JR. Pledges EDWARD O. BOOKWAL'FER WALLACE J. CIXRNEY MURI. J. ROBERTSON LINCOLN THOMPSON HENRY A. DOAK RAYBIOND R. HITCHCOCK PAUL M. KOLARS EMIL N. LEVIN R. GEORGE MACHART GEORGE E. MARONEY EDGAR VV. O,HAROW CLIFFORD F. SCHNELLER VICTOR E. WELO ARVID J. WAHLEERG MERTON L. JACOESON M. DAVE MILLER RALPH N. NIELSON ALLEN F. PIERCE ALFRED G. TEXLEY HOWARD SINIITHI XVARREN H. TREE LIONEL T. TROTTER f163j BETA CHI . 5 T Fraternity Academic L16-L1 , s ,. mg - ,v V iQ W' "J M' BETA CHI Founded at North Dakota, 1920 KENNETH B. BURNS PEPER BOLKAN JACOB EVANSON HAROLD H. FERGUSON ROBERT G. CARTER CHARLES G. BURKE SAMUEL A. FISHER CLARENCE BERG R. HAROLD BURNS RALPH B. CURRY Faculty HENRY J. HUBIPSTONE Graduate GUSTOF LINDELL Seniors Juniors J. CARL LOKKEN Sophomores IQENNETH E. XVRIGHT Pledges HAROLD VASFARET VERNER W. JOHNSON EVERETT S. KING NORDIAN J. OLSON THEODORE E. RUDISELLE GEORGE S. KLOVSTAD CONRAD HANSON LEON F. MOORE GORDON JENKINS EVERETT JOHNSON MARVIN B. THORSTENSON L1651 N 1 Fraternity Academic f166j BETA THETA PI , . JF tiff aww 2 K A 'A f ,yn -. gig ! 7 Mft .1 B011 3 ' , 1' .wk 19 BETA TI-IET A PI Founded at Dliami Unizzorsity, 1839 Established at North Dakota, 1922 ' . Faculty CAPT. EARLE C. HORAN MACDONALD SCOTT Seniors ALBERT E. COOK E. ROY DUFE EMIL G. FIELD JOHN F. GATES Juniors ENER O. ANDERSON ALFA E. BYE ARTHUR L. HANSEN THOBIAS B. WIPER Sophomores NEWTON M. DAFFINRUD EDWARD M. DORR JAMES M. HENRY t Pledges CARLETON H. ALM MERYL W. ANDERSON MIICE GESTON REINHOLD GOEHL MERYL GRIFFITHS MARTIN N. GRONVOLD , ROBERT D. KNAPP LIEUT. KENNETH E. KLINE JACK S. JACOEI PAUL L. SADIUELSON IELOYD T. SUSSEK SIDNEY T. THORWALDSON FRANK E. LA METER FRIDJON TIXORLEIFSON ALF THORWALDSON KARL A. PLAIN KEI1'H C. SANBERG ALBERT YODER 0 ROBPIRT H. MILLOY URBAN L. PLAIN RAY H. RUTHERFORD EVERET B. SPROUL HALVOR STEENERSON ALFRED G. WOLBERT FREDERIC G. YODER D671 Fraternity A cademic IIGSI KAPPA PSI BETA V. KAPPA PSI BETA Founded at North Dakota, 19204 LESTER S. DIEHL CLYDE R. HADIILTON BYRON R. HILL WVILLIAM H. BLANDING OTIS F. BRYANT HARRISON F. CLARK MAURICE DIEHL DONALD DONALDSON F. WALLACE BLANDING J. FRANK BOYD CLARENCE L. BRYAN1' BASIL FXAI-IEY CHESTER A. MATTESON Faculty PROFESSOR A. H. YODER - Seniors , CHRISTOPIJER R. KNOWLES KENNETH A. NICOLSON RALPH V. RENWVICK ' Juniors GILBERT O. LINDGREN WILI,IIXDI L. TAILLON EARL J. WELLENTIN STEWVART N. WHITE Sophomores JOSEPH L. FAHEY BOE INDRIDSON GEORGE W. SYINIINGTON Pledges LIARRY K. OLSON CHESTER O. MOE INGVALD O. MULLER IRVEN A.. MYHRA IMO C. NEILL IRWIN W. NIPPOLT l1691 PHI DELTA THETA I ?' Fraternity Academic f170j 'ff X aj? , SN- F, ., aff 'K 'ffzn fQ?"1fi- , if ' 'T f s ,vi 5 I M ., PHI DELTA T HETA Founded at Miami University, 1848 Established at North Dakota, 1913 SVEINBJORN JOHNSON H. FOSTER JONES JOHN WALTER C. FOLLEY ALBERT M. NILLES FRANKLYN VV. PATTEN IIEONARD E. BLAISDELL HAROLD B. FERGUSON EARL J. HARRIS VICTOR A. JOHNSTON L. MORGAN MARMON HALLARD E. ARGUE HAROLD A. BOE A. FITCH BRIGGS AL L. BRODIE JAEROMIE J. CONWAY CLIFFORD F. COUEY KARL A. GANSSLE FLEDIING A. GIBSON JOSEPH P. BAKER MERLAND CARR CECIL C. ELLINGSON CLARENCE T. GIBSON PAUL R. KEDIPER ARTHUR LUCAS PAUL R. LOUGHLIN JACK H. MCCONNEL Faculty Graduate J. NILLES, Law 1924, Seniors WILI,IABI WITTIQOFF Juniors Sophomores E. WTLLARD SULLIVAN Pledges E. H. WILCOX J. F. T. O,CONNOR B. A. ARTITUR D. ROBERTSON JOE R. SIIELVER FRED M. TI-IOBISON EDGAR A. MASSEE MICHAEL J. MCGINLEY DUNCAN MCKENZIE DONALD G. STUBBINS HAROLD O. VILHORSON HOWARD G. GRUSCHUS IVIAURICE T. JOHNSON EUGENE A. KILMER HERBERT D. NELSON EDIDIET J. O,KEEFE ALAN F. READ ARMIN F. ROHDE THODIAS J. SINIITI-I A. MURDOCK MCLANE FRANCIS J. O,CONNOR S. THEODORE REX HARTIOW W. SAMUELSON DANIEL E. SDIITH CYRUS D. THODIAS MURL B. TREE ALBERT WILD l171J Fraternity Academic IITZZI PI RHO CHI 1 PI RHO CHI Founded at North Dakota, 1920 OSCAR B. BENSON RICHARD J. GAMIBLE LARS KIIEPPE ERNEST J. PAULSON Faculty GEORGE B. WHAREN Graduate OSCAR SKOVIIOLT Seniors Juniors VINCENT M. CLEAVELAND LESLIE ERHARDT FLOYD I. FERGUSON GEORGE G. HALI,E NBECK FRED J. JERNBERG ARCIAIIE W. JOI1NS'1'ONE EUGENE F. DAILY HENRY X. HANSEN WILLIAIVI H. KLOUBEC WILLIAM DYCE M ILLARD DARREL A. BARNARD WARREN R. FERBER ARTHUR M. HANSEN LAWRENCE JERNBERG OLAFUR W. JOI-INSON ALVIN C. THORSON Sophomores ARNOLD C. SWANSON Pledges EARL R. PIERCE RUDOLPH P. SMEBY DOUGALD B. WEIKERT JAIVIES H. VIILEY ARNOLD V. KROGII ELMER A. LODDIELL ALFRED B. MEEG HENRY A. NELSON TED L. PIERCE CIIARLES F. REICIIELDERFER EDWARD KR.U,EGER WILERED LOWE AXEL H. PEDERSON MAURICE O. RYAN MII.TON O. LANDE RODERICK LIDDELL ROSS F. MUNRO ADOLPH E. TIIUE J. EDWARD WILEY l1731 Q Fraternity A Cade mic I 17-1-1 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 Establislzecl at North Dakota, 1923 WILLIAM G. BEK DAVID O. BERGE RALPH P. FUGELSO MILTON K. HIGGINS LEE C. CUINHVIINGS GERALD L. DUPPLER WILLIABI H. FREEBIAN SABIUEL J. AANDAHL J. WARREN BACON CLIFFORD P. HILSTAD WILLIAM H. KEEFE ALF S. FUGELSO JABIES H. FULLER GEORGE GRONBERG HIRAM M. MCCAR'fIIY O. HAROLD MUUS Faculty ORIN G. LIBBY Seniors GAR NET S. SEIFFERT .l uniors Sophomores Pledges ARTHUR G. LEONARD HAROLD D. LILLIBRIDGE ILOBERT H. MCCITLLOH VVALTER! A. MILLER ALTON F. JUNGE JAY E. MCCARTIIY S. JOSEPH SWAINSON MAURICE E. MILLS WALTER MOHN HERBERT E. MOORE ARCHIBALD O. OLSON BERNARD M. PORTER ILOBERT W. REED MORSE L. RIDGEWAY PIELMER K. SKADELAND RIUPERT C. STECHDIAN f1751 Fraternity A cademic f1761 SIGMA CHI 'QQ I , ,.,, at ,, XV 4 if 4 X I '-'if .5535 SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami University, 1865 Established at North Dakota, 1909 Faculty PAUL J. DAVIS Seniors FRANK J. DUGGAN WILLIAAI M. EARLY RALPH E. ROBERTSON Juniors WAI.TER B. BURICDIAN AR1'I1IUR J. BUSDICKER JAMES F. X. C-ONMY Sophomores FREDERICIC F. CAROTI-IERS ROBERT A. CAROTHERS MARVIN A. DANIELSON ARCI-IIE H. DE LANCEX' HAZEN M. TUCK Pledges FREDERICK P. BARNES JOHN O. FREDERICKSON WAI,'fER R. GRIFFITIi OSWALD HAGEN CARL R. HAUN JEDVVIN R. IRGENS HAROLD J. STEVNING ELDON O. HANSON FRANK B. POWERS JOHN R. HALE ELDIER D. KENNARD VVILLIAII J. MAYER J. ADIN MANN HERDIAN J. NAUGLE WILLIAM H. ROBERTSON JOE B. SHULZE JADIES G. MACGREGOR LAXVRENCE G. PRAY JOHN H. RUETTELL ARNOLD E. SANDLIE JVIANDETI1 D. SCI-IUYLER JOHN A. SBIITH 177 1 ,M11 I 1 '11 1 1 11 1 ' M11 11 HEI, W 111W 111 p 11 1111 1 1 ,11 11. 1 511111121 1Ump 1, 11111111 1 ,111 1 11' 1 1 2111 1111 '11 1, 111 1. 1 1 :i,f1' E 111-1111, I 5111 1 111- 1 xr 11, . 11 .1'1"111 1 s11i1,1,11, 31,1 I 1 114, 1,:11'1m u H, , .11111111 115' 1, ' fi 11111'1"'11 1 1 1.11 1 '11 1 ' . 1 1,115 Q11 1 - 1 19 1' V1 1 11 '11-1111 I 1 ' iwy- lil 1 ,xl ,JMI111 1. 911 1 11111- "1'41','lf1 11'15lf'1 131111111 ve 1l1ig111'1 ,aw k :KN 1 111 111 1 . 111 v1w 1,31 11! 1, 19 L Q 15' 1'?wf V 1'I.ff 3 r 1' ' 1, , 11, 5! 5 ', j ' W , 1 Q ' ' 1 11 1, 1 1 .y , 1 '1 11 ' I1 11 1' .1 1 VI1 '1,1'1'1 11 1 1 1 , 1" 3 A1 1 1 ,V 141 1 14 11 I' . .1 , ." 11 9 1,11 11 1!1.1'1l1, 11 41 1A1v 11:11 41,11 1 1111111 , Ir lg- li!! 1 11 11 0111: 1 122 11111 1111 111 111 1HQ1 7,1 1 1'.1',11. 1 1111 11 11111 q1m1 1'1111H1l 1I!iI 1'1 11 '11'1 1f 11: I1 111 . 1 .1 '1111' 11-Ii1Q 111 Q , M 1 1 5 1 111 11' l 1 1 1 1 11. 1 Fraternity A cademic 11781 SYNERGOI - I 51 'C' 'WZ' Q - V , 1 1: . 4 ,. X421 SYN ERGOI Founded at North Dakota., 1910 SEYIWIOUR E. ANDERSON GOT'EFRIED E. HULT J. DOUGLAS LEIT11 FRANK D. CI-IISHOLDI KENNETIJ W. HAWLEY GUNNAR JELSTRUP HOPE R. MORGAN PAUL C. BERTELSON FRANK L. JENKINS PETER BURTNESS WILLIAM T., DEPITY PHILIP W. GORDON DONOVAN O. KRAABEL J.' PAUL MEDELBIAN RONALD N. DAVIES MERRILL R. EBNER DUNCAN A. GRAHAD'I ADRIAN O. HOFTO ARTHUR W. JAHODA ALVIN C. KNOX PAUL F. KORS GORDON W. LABREE ERWIN R. LEE Faculty BONNER WITMER S enior.s ELI A. WES1'ON Juniors Sophomores Pledges HOWVARD W. PATMORE VERNON P. SQUIRES W. DOYI.E WATT RALPH A. PROCTER GUDMOND THORGRIDISEN EDWARD G. V OYEK H. MOWAT WALDREN LELAND C. SCHUSTER RICHARD S. WATSON GRANT N. NELSON REGINALD H. SINIART J. DUANE SQUIRES DON A. STEVENS FRED R. THACKER GISLE W. NEWGARD GLENN R. PARSON CI-IARLES U. PATDIORE ALIIEN F. RETZLAFF LYLE C. ROGERS TED G. SHAFT DEWAIN L. SIMENSTAD GLEN W. TOODIEY FRANKLIN J. VAN OSDEL 51791 Phi Delta Theta Beta Theta Pi Sigma Chi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Beta Chi Alpha Tau Omega Kappa Psi Beta Pi Rho Chi Synergoi l180j I X r'h"""X.. M Xwnx -fx .. , xxj A S, f' .. Nev.-J Xv'4f,xf'J,,,, A C1 ' ' y "i4f' , 2 it 1' , gg: , N qw aw ffl' I. ' 4- 1. I 'W V- 1 I N'-I .X ,KW . I I 1 1I I 1 , 11, 1 4. H xll"e.3ifNY'4"x' W ffggfkl 1ff11e 'I?2Qf' ' I g M121 .. ,,11I6,1,' 1, 1- -.., If X F NA 4 ., ' -v- Alf F' ' - gg, ,Q .h I . A i f ' , 2 f I 1 I 3 sf' 5 ff' a If ff , I I 1-25 QW - ' , ' , Q M . 3 W . I . fixing 2 . Q ' wi 2, 4 I y I , Y. . E: . g , I - .1 I f , ,VA. 1 I I 11 I x3 I 4 I 1 1 .1 X ,zip ,V K iid ,K 'V,, , V 1 . A yf,,,,,..f,z,gI ,W yn- as I I 3 N - ff! 11 -,, o , O 5 , 1 Q I J,-A" . ff w f I 1 I - Q: Qglff V Tiwmw 5' " . N-WT I ,, , . I I 'I' 0 f l H 1 f M X. in 'V j,, ' , . "' ev,-flgfs I v f KL eff ' ,Q 2'hL"'w V ,Sf mf V? I ,, l1 3 ,I , i ' Nfl. Zh q f!,j,2,.4j,j, 7 V 1, , I 1, ,, , , M V I 1 H A- ' N,-.1 I1 III f,,...,,,,,Yf- Y, --'L-aw 1 I i 1 1 I 135 I I I I 1 I .1 'I I1 IE I,I 1 1 1 I I 1 1 1 1 1 I I I I I I 11 II I I I It II 1. I. ,, I, 1' 11 I 1 :L I I! ,H 'I 'I I1 i I I1 II I1 1 II I 1 1 I I1 1 11 I I I1 I1I 11 I1 I1 I I I 1 1 1 I 1 II '1 1 IIII 1"I' I I ,1 ,1 I1 I 1 I LII 1 1 1 III 1 I 11 I 'I I I 1 1 ! I I I I I I. III I I I I I I I I I 4 I 1821 ORQRITIE ALPHA PHI I CHI DELTA PHI' DELTA GAMMA DELTA ZETA GAMMA PHI BETA KAPPA ALPHA 'FI-IETA PI BETA PHI VVHEELERS I I G0'w?'an Reilly D urnin Clarke W 'ld ' Ald " I ' Kops Gaulke Hassell MacMillan Deane finger A Selzllilblcievz Hnrtt Randall Markell Cosgrzyf Haagennson Lun-din g Thorne Hanson Birk - PAN I-IELLENIC HE local Pan Hellenic organization consists Of a Junior and a Senior mem- ber and an alumna from every WOman's fraternity On the campus, national Or local. The Officers rotate in the order in which the fraternity entered this Uni- versity. The greatest duty Of Pan Hellenic is -that Of drawing up and executing the rules governing "rush-week." Last spring, an entire new set of rules were adopted and sent to this year's rushees for the first time. National officers from all the fraternities meet with the organization and dis- cuss fraternity problems with them. The local Pan Hellenic serves as a branch of the National Pan Hellenic Council, which consists of a member from every national woInan's fraternity. Through this Organization, the different fraternities are held under the same rules, forming a bond of union among all Greek letter sisters. Oyfcers GLADYS HAAGENSON .... .. Presiclefnt HELEN COSGRIFF . . . Secretary NELL LUNDING . . . . . Treasurer Members V Ahoha Phi- MARGARET RANDALL NELL LUNEING ANNE REILLY Delta Gamma- ELIZABETH GAULKE LOUISE THORNE MRS. JOHN HANSON Delta Zeta- ESTIIER HTIRTT MARGUERITE KOPS EVELYN KLOSTER Gamma Phi Beta- GLADYS HAAGENSON MARJORIE WATT MRS. BOYD Kappa Alpha Theta- MARY GOVVRAN DAGNY HASSELL MOLLY MARICELL Pi Beta Phi- HELEN COSGRIFF HELEN WILDER MRS. SEEBART Chi Delta Phi- ISABEL O,NEIL MARION MCMILLAN IRENE TIHEN Wheelers- VERNICE ALDRICH DORO'1'HY DEANE ALICE MAY AUSTIN l183fI ALPHA 'PHI I :Q , Sorority Academic 11811 ALPHA PHI Founded at Syraefase, New York, 1872 .Established at North Dakota, 1911 FLORENCE H. AUMAN WALLIE DIRLAIII LAURA M. KELLEY GEORGIA D. KUSTER ELIZABETH M. BOOKER LOIs CARR JESSIE L. FULIIER MILDRE11 C. G.TERE ELEANOR G. KELLY DAPHNE BREEN GAIL CARR KATHRYN R. FINCIi HELEN M. MCINTOSI-I JEAN M. DREELAN DOROTHY D. DUNLAP LA VERNE ENGEL GRACE L. GRIFFITI-I Seniors CIiARLOTTE M. WEISER Juniors Sophomores Pledges LILLIAN I. LEITH NELLIE M. LUNDING DORCAS M. STANTON CATHEIIINE E. TUTTLE DOROTHY E. MCNEII. MARY E. NUCHOLS MARGARET L. RANDALL OSA E. WALEN MARINE F. WRIGHT XTERONA K. MURPHY CONSTANCE M. NELSON VERA L. RORKE FLORENCE E. SANDEN KATHRYN HOLDIES MARGARET W. LANDT MARGARET LIBBY KATHRYN MCLACI1LAN MARY PRICILLA TWVI'fCI'IELL I 185 III ,I IIII IIIIII I 'I III , II NI I I I I I I I I ,. ,I I: I V 'I Il I .I I I. If I I II III 'I I I, .II II' I I II III I ,II I .II I I II' I I I I II I III I II IL I II ,I II FI II I'I III I II. II I1 ,II I N. I. I I I II ,I I,I I I I I I II ,II I II ,H II III I I 5 . I. I I I I . III' III I I :HI I III , I II III II II III IEIII III .M I I IIII I I ,. : II' 'IIII I I ,II II, i I5 I- II II7 Ii I III III,I I I if II I ISI II II I1 .Il I, I I' 'I I T751 I I I .II I l i 5 CHI DELTA PHI Sorority Academic l1861 .r fi if ff .-...mw.Nx.m4Rav' CHI DELTA PHI Founded at North Dakota, 1921 NELL M. MARTINDALE MARGARET R. DURNIN BEULAH M. HULSEBUS MARION L. MACMILLAN Faculty Senior ISABEL 0,NEIL Juniors ALICE M. VAN BUREN E'FHEL T. BENDIXEN KARINE DOKICEN RUTH A. FARBIER LUCILLE A. GETCHELL AGNES K. GLOCKNER JEANNETTE E. HILLERDIAN MARY M. ALLEN ELVINA BERG ETHEL F. CLARKE LUCILLE COPELAND LEE JOHNSTON JEANNETTE A. KENNEDY G'ER1'RUDE E. KING Sophomores Pledges IRENE B. TIHEN EVELYN REEF IJUCILLE Z. RING IIULABELLE TURNER CI-IRISTINE I. HUBER FLORENCE E. HULSEBUS HANA S. JACOBSON EDNA LIEBELER LILA M. PHILLIPS BLANCIIE J. TURNER CHARLOTTE LOGAN MILDRED E. MACKAY THEODORA MARSCHKE ORILLA M. NORDDIARKEN BEATRICE WELLENTIN MARIE M. WILCOX ALICE WOLD l187j Sorority Academic f188j ELTA GAMMA n izisfi i m 2 A wi'Kfv'fM2e2Xv+w'awrvm f -. -.-x .M 1-IDX, f .f,.- .. f . -z14:ZM'5??3??A M'Mz,,A anis'-gwfg. ..w.',. ,Af AW, W., A. ., fs? XA-J.. X I f. , K .V ,W1MN., -f ,.,......:f"1""f.:j" Ig'A-',"Q,y1f.-5 ff? I ., '. 231 A Eglfx' . . f f , T' ' I I , -far A W2'i1:Q f! -- Q: Wggfwx . Q.. H',Af'g -iw: LJ '1-3 liz- fizff' , I X X -A- .ffl-- ' A g S- . A-Q1 - J ZW 'A M ,fy f fx i',.g:,i-' my 44:11 A i 5.5 .KVQ V NA,Af?i?b AT K A ,eigxlp If ,I H -E .TA Ei.: Xia: , 3' ijfi z yi , o va A I - 1. . .N- -' . wwf A A A , 3 X55- H 0 252 5 " 3 . .4 E5 A I ., ' 1 3 HRRAAAA I Aft I .1 A YA . I f .m , X X. ,, L I V 1. ...A, . . ,. . 1 5 .V DELTA GAMMA Fofahclect at Oxford Institute, Established at North Dakota, Graduate I ANNA MAE SCIILOSSER. Senior' 'LOUISE F. THORNE Q Juniors ALICE ANGUS MARTIIA C. CRABEE , ELIZAXIZETII M. GAITLKE LEANNA M. GIBBENS E. RUTH XVILKINS Sophomores MILDRED S. ATKINS MURIEL J. BALL SELMA K. BRUDEVOLD ELEANOR M. EARLEY MARIE M. ELVICK C. RUTH GERRARD SARA LOUISE PROCTOR Pledges LOIS G. CRARY VIOI,A V. YOUDIANS X I 1874 1916 ELIZABETH LOUISE JOHNSON XTIOLET R. NUGENT GERTRITDE STEWVART MILDRED I. UDGAARD E. FERNE HAGGEN EBIILY H. HANSON V IOLETTE IJESPERANCE HELEN M. MCLEAN SIBYL M. MALDI MARGARET E. MARQUARDT ELLEN F. M11iKEI.SON I 180 1 Sorority Academic IIQOI DELTA ZETA 91 4 W ,SQ .1 S- 5753 4 A Mundo., X 1 V. ,-1.1, 5 , 42, 4 A .I . my V "7 1' W ' ?f'rH. P3 x M, 7' at , m fg -f -JE fx ,v my , ' A' z If QQ , 5- " L Q, Yrlfg-,s W, , ww Q., zgfg' 5 .x DELTA ZETA Founded at Miami University, 1902 Established at North Dakota, 1919 MX'RTLE E. FISHER ESTHER M. HURTT AGNES JOHNSON BEULAH M. KINSER ALICE D. Kors MARGUERITE D. KORS L. BERNICE KINSER HELEN M. LEHMAN Seniors ROSE L. ROSENDAHL Juniors AGNES VAN ARSDALE Sophomores BEATRICE E. DALRYDIPLE , BESSIE I. JOHNSTON ALICE LINDBERG OLIVE J. BERGET LOIs J. 'FERGUSON NORMA M. HANSON INGEEORG JOHNSON NELLIE K. LANGFORD CLARA O. SOLIAH Pledges MELBA M. WHITTEDIORE GLADYS O. NELSON CLARA M. NYGAARD HELEN C. STEGENGA RUTH A. CFRANGSRUD GLENNA M. TRAVIS ALICE R. MELBYE INGEBORG A. SYLVESTER E'PIIEL F. TVETE KATHRYN B. PRATT ELLEN QUAM b JANICE E. SIINIENSTAD, EDIDIA MORUD ETHEL C. ROSENDAHL MARIAN B. SORLIE OLGA STENINIO DORO'FHY TORKELSON L1911 Sorority Academic l192j GAMMA PHI BETA A 'jg U? GAMMA PHI BETA Founded at Syracuse, New York, 1874 Established at Noo'th.'Dakota, 1920 GRAYCE C. CLARKE GI.ADYS HAAGENSON NIARIE E. BOWES MILDRED L. FRASER CLARA M. HAY VERONA F. HANSEN JEANNETTE M. BOURDON JEANNETTE H. CABIPBELL DOROTHY D. DUNLOP ALICE S. ERIE EVELYN H. HARM MARIE A. LYSING MARIE M. NIELSON GLADYS M. BLACK LILLIAN R. BROWELL DOROTHY M. COLTON D Seniors Juniors Sophomores Pledges OROTIIY RICHARDS MARIE E. PETRON BARB.ARA SCI1IMITT MARJORIE LEBACKEN MERLE MCGUIRE LOUISE E. RYAN E. MARJORIE WATT AGNES K. PARSONS SYLVIA C. SELL VALERIE V. SHERLOCK MARGARET B. SORLIE WINIFRED R. SOUTHABI LOUISE M. SPRIGGS E. ELIZABETH STOFFEL CHARLOTTE L. HANSON STELLA M. HOUSE MARGUERITE ETHEL LYSING 11931 Sorority Academic L19-11 KAPPA ALPHA THETA ' S23 , 1 in A V' 3 L, M 4 A-45" ,tw 'L 2, xi .Q up ' 5' ,: . 1 K1 iw' 'gf - 'cf QS? f xt pf KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at De Pauw Unizwrsity, 1870 Established at North Dakota, 1911 HELEN L. COLEINIAN PEARL A. BURTNESS DAGNY M. HASSELL MARGARET A. GANSSLE MARGARET K. GILLETFE RACIIEL M. HAHN JEAN HUTCHINSON JOSEPHINE M. LYNCH Seniors Juniors HELEN E. WILLSON Sophomores JOY J. SUTER Pledges MAR.TORIE M. VVILKERSON MARY CEOVVRAX MARJORIE A. JONES TERESA L. TOMRS RUTH M. LOUGHIN DOROTIIY R. MASSEE MARION O,CONNOR RUTH MACLAUGHLIN MARGARET 'IXELLNER ll951 Sorority Academic 11961 PI BETA PHI J474W'vzQ J , ffm W., W W snsgxgfw ,. -- ,T .., ,,, 'ww'-W M Li? ' Q A X- 'A 'nm M I shaggy I 'Y L PI BETA PHI Founded at Monwzoutlz College, 1867 Established at North Dakota, 1921 HELEN E. BOWBIAN HELEN G. COSGRIFF ANNABELLE EARL ELLA L. BERG MARION V. BIRD LYDIA KOTHS ARDIS J. GILINIORE MAEEL E. HARSHDIAN GENEVIEVE L. ARNOLD EDNA I. JOHNSTON GRACE R. LAINIBE TRENNA J. LINEOOT Seniors LULA R. SCOTT Juniors Sophomores GLADYS B. WARREN Pledges RUTH M. WILDER EDNA R. EARL EVA M. EARL MILDRED H. ODELL ERMA NELSON LUCILE L. WAGNER HELEN WILDER Z ELSIE L. MCHAF'FIE JUNE C. MELBY CAROL E. MILES VIOLET E. PIFER ROBERTA E. THOMPSON DOROTHY M. UPHAM D197 1 1 I 1 2 1 w p 1 k 1 F Y I , V . n T I x Q i x , v l 1 I I Sorority Academic l198j WHEELERS V, g-1 1 ,. 1' Fm' Sf . Qgfiff' ' rw Mf - v 1 v ' 'W 1, 1261, 'I A' .1 Ur -,5 ' wie: if '+L "AJ I I" ' If-"1,ff'fF-H'-'fl--'ffzia I I I I WHEELERS . Founded at North Dakota, 1922 ALICE MAY AUSTIN VERNICE M. ALDRICH ETHEL M. COLE GLADYS H. COPENHAVER CATHERINE M. CRANNA DAISY DARLING JOSE COLLING HILDA HALLDORSON DORIS E. LEET ELLEN I. LINCOLN KATHERINE MCGOWAN Graduates Seniors H. MARGUERITE MOORE Juniors , DOROTHY HANKE Sophomores ALICE L. WEBB Pledges AGNES BROEMEI. DOROTIJY S. DEANE RLYBY A. JOHNSTON GLADYS M. KINDER ETHEL M. MCGOWAN FERDINA REINHOLT MARGARET E. NEVILLE MARIAN E. O,BRIEN NORIIIA F. SAUNDERSON HELEN L. STICKNEY MARION F. TAYLOR l1991 I I I EI I I I I I II III II I I I I I I I I II I II I I I I I XI II I. I I I II I I 'II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II III I I Wheelers Chi Delta Phi Delta Zeta D ' Pi Bela Phi Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Gamma Gamma Phi Beta Alpha Phi I 200 J I l gl-YQNQRARY and PROFESSIONAL Fraternity ALPHA CHI Founded at North Dakota, 1922 President . . Vice President . Secretary . . Treasureo' PALDIIBR' C. BAKKEN EDWARD A. BRADY WAL1'ER B. BURKBIAN ALFA E. BYE EBIERSON C. CHURCH LESTER S. DIEHL WILLIADI M. EARLY MARK E. FERGUSON EDIIL G. FIELD DPIWEY V. FISOI-IER Professional Accounting f2021 Faculty JACOB TAYLOR Members TIIOINIAS B. WVIPER ENER O. ANDERSON ERNEST J. PAULSON LEON C. EBENIJAIIN ALLEN U. HUNT KAFFON O. HANSON WILLIAM B. HANSEN ARTHUR J. HONL IVER IVERSON ROY A. JANZ WALTER A. MILLER RALP1i E. ROBEIRTSON ANDREW SIMONSON JOE R. SHELVER WILLIAM WIT'FKOFF H Lx i"""' "-'AWA' ' ' "' "-fa I x i I L 1 v w E 1 L .J w N s l il r! M Hurtf Hammers Johnston Travzgsrzld L Mattson Gowrfm Broemel F a i E L h i DELTA PHI DELTA L ' ,i V Officers MARY GOXVRAN . . RVUTH A. TRANGSRUD . FREIDA L. HAINIIVIERS . ESTHER M. I'IURTT . JULIA E. MATTSON Prcsiclent Vice Presiclent Recording Secretafry W Cowesyaondfing Secretary Treasf1,w'er 1 , w Graduate Members Lg ALETI-IA BIRD ELLA IIARSHINIAN HELEN COOKE ELLA MOEN MARION WILDER A3 Honorary Members Mrss RUBY JOHNSTON Miss AGNES BROEDIEL V V Vi V P i ! Ti Sorority A gf Honorary Art gil 6 , 1 li i. as I! t 1 l2031 l M Li LQ. ' M R I . i e fl 16 Hr 'R L Lt H HI If, I lea I X , I K ,W W W, , ,W ,4 F1 ' 1 it 1 1 ' 1 -'uv' 1 ' 5 W 'q.g 'Q 1, .J g if ,e ,j 1 152 1' 'I I i 'sQ,g sl! 3gw!41" 5151 55 Y1 'r Q si 1' 7115 1 1 VII 6 wi ,' 3-I if . XYW. ,l'v, 3 1 W' 1sl r '1 -W 1 I 4 11 W 4 .Q E 1 5 1 , r l ' AANDAHL LINDELL SANBERG HANSON FOLLEY DELTA SIGMA RHO Founded at Chicago Urniversity, 1906 Establishecl wt North Dakota, 1911 OWQTS GUSTOF A. LINDELL . . . . . President SAM J. AANDAHL . . Vice President KEITH C. SANBERG . . . . . Secretczry-Treasure? Members ELDON O. HANSON XVALTER C. FOLLEY Fraternity Honorary Forensic f2o4J 7 5 s i I 5 3 1 5 I 5 I it W I , Q 'm '41 ji H T 1 It wi , J ohnson Deane Newman, K ops i Reinholt Aldrich Fisher l I MATRIX F ozmtclecl Hafrtsen Owen at North Dakota, 1921 ' Officers , MYRTLE E. FISHER . . . . . President XTERNICE M. ALDRICH . . W Vice President DOROTHY S. DEANE . . Secretary VERONA F. HANSEN . . Treasurer i Members MARGUERITE Kors 5 ELIZABETH LOUISE JOHNSON FEIIDINA REINHOLT Graduate Member ALICE MAY AUSTIN Alumrw MAXINE STEWART I 1 I I 1 I ,ff J IRENE NEWDIAN .FRANCES H. OWEN Sorority Professional journalistic l2051 Skooholt Fraser W assvnann Wilson Leif ur ' Knapp Zak Scroggs Haugen M Rm-plzy Lehman Lzllo Sweetland Garter Schmidt Kane Gamble Kennedy H uwnpstone Ladd Fraternity PAIDEIA Founded at North Dakota, 1922 , Ojficers RICHARD J. GADIBLE . . . . . President NEWELL B. KNAPP . . Vice President GEORGE L. B. FRASER . . Secretary-Treasurer DEAN JOSEPIT KENNEDY . . . . . Faculty Sponsor Honorary Members PRESIDENT THOINIAS F. KANE DR. A. J. LADD DEAN JOSEPH KENNEDY DR. HENRY J. HUMPSTONE PROF. CHARLES C. SCIJBIIDT DR. FRANCIS M. GARVER . Members GEORGE L. B. FRASER RICHARD J. GABIBLE INGVOLD J. HAUGEN PAUL H. LEHIWIAN WALDERIAR E. LILLO LAWRENCE W. MLTRPHY Professional Educational L 206 1 ALBERT ZAK BEN.7A3IIN H. SCROGGS ELDIER K. SKJEI OSCAR SKOVHOLT T. O. SVVEETLAND BOYD K. WASSDIANN TROY J. WILSON Watson . Nelson Benson JUWUC IVIPCT D Blaisd-ell Freeman W6St00t Jahr Lmdefl Atkinson Higgins PHI ALPHA DELTA Founctect at Chicago University, 189.4 Established at North Dakota, 1911 GUSTOF A. LINDELL . WILLIAM H. FREEDIAN AARON T. JAIIR . . OSCAIT B. BENSON LEONARD E. BLAISDELL MILTON HIGGINS Ojficers Faculty Member THOINIAS E. ATKINSON Members ELI A. WESTON Pledge THOBIAS B. WIPER Chief Justice Vice-Justice Se c1'etcw'y-To'easu1'er ALTON F. JUNGE HENRY AL NELSON RICHARD S. WATSON Fraternity Honorary Law l2071 Fraternity Honorary I 208 1 PAULSON ODELL TUTTLE , PHI BETA KAPPA Founclecl at College of William and Mary, 1776 Established at North Dakota, 1914 VERNON P. SQUIRES . CLARENCE PERKINS . NORDIA E. PFEIFFER . GEORGE A. ABBO1'T TIiODIAS E. ATKINSON WILLIABI G. BER MARGARET A. BEEDE CECIL W. BYERS LOUISE GRISVKVOLD, HENRY E. HAXO RAYRIOND R. HITCHCOCK JOHN L. HUNDLIEY HENRY J. JEDDELOH THOIVIAS F. KANE HAIKRIETT M. Fox MYR1'LE HAUGOM CORINNE HEITBIAN S. EDNA HESKETIT MAEEL HOILAND ERNEST A. HURD GUSTOF A. LINDELL M Officers Faculty 1922 ERRITT W. WISEDIAN 1923 fFirst Election! MILDRED H. ODELL ERNEST J. PAULSON Scholarship President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer J. DOUGLAS LEITI-I ARTHUR G. LEONARD EDGAR A. MENK M. BEATRICE OLSON HOWARD W. PATDIORE CLARENCE PERKINS NORMA E. PFEIFFER VERNON P. SQUIRES JOHN ADAMS TAYLOR E. T. TOWNE LAURIZ VOLD ' THELIVIA E. MORRIS JALMER O. MUUS RUBEN NOMLAND RANDOLPH F. OLMSTED MILLICENT M. READ MARIE M. -WYIIC MARION WILDER ROLENA RIVENES CATHERINE E. TUTTLE PHI DELTA PHI Founded at Unipersity of Michigan, 1869 Established at North Dakota, 1912 Ojficers EDWARD R. SEESE . . . 'JADIES F. CONMY . . JOHN J. NILLES LEE C. CUBILIINGS ELDON O. HANSON . . . Members RUSHEY D. DIVET MAX W. LAUDER OSWALD HAGEN Magister Reporter Clerk Historian Gladiator ALBERT M. NILLES CLIFFORD F. SCHNELLER Fraternity Honorary Law 12091 Magnusson H illestad All-9ff.7'l Maftz AU-mom Geir Moore Rioenes Ny0l10U'd MOH SUM Moore Kops Laycock Bonnette Trangsrud Sorority PHI LAMBDA Founded at North Dakota, TIIELIIA E. BONNETTE RUTH A. TRANGSRUD . H. MARGUERITE MOORE ALICE Kors .... ALICE MAY AUSTIN . MARY J. LAYCoc1c FLORENCE H. AUMAN LAUGA GEIR MYR'fLE S. HILLESTAD IRDIA E. MAGNUSSON ETHELWYN MARTZ Honorary Educational 12101 Ojffcers Faculty Advisors SARA LEWIS Members EVA G. SYRE 1922 President Vice President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary ZELLA E. COLVIN MARJORIE E. MooRE MYRTLE A. Mom' GLADYS O. NELSON CLARA M. NYGAARD ROLENA RIVENES Weikert Thoricaldson Busdicker Bye Hagen Wiley l Dow Diehl Chu-rcli S wainson Hunt N il les Bertefson Horan Brown K line Paulson Founded at University of PVisconsi1z-, 1904 Established at North Dakota, 1921 A Oficers PAUL C. BERTELSON . .... . Captain ALBERT M. NILLES . . First Lieutenant JAMES H. WILEY . . . Second Lieutenant ERNEST J. PAULSON . . . . . First Sergeant A Honorary Members MAJOR ALBERT E. BROWN X CAPTAIN EARL C. HORAN LIEUTENANT KENNET11 E. KLINE Privates ARTHUR BUSDICKER CHESTER R. DOW ALFA E. BYE OSWALD HAGEN EMERSON C. CHURCH ALLEN U- HUNT ' LESTER S. DIEHL ALF THORWVALDSON DOUGALD B. WEIKERT Fraternity I Honorary Military L 211 1 Buriness Mann B216 Erhardt Wfitsoii B ll1'lJ6 Evans F1 aser Bryan t u Murphy Samuelson 'Retflayff SIGMA DELTA CHI Founded at De Pauw University, 1909 7 Established at North Dakota, 1922 WALTER C. FOLLEY PAUL L. SAMUELSON OTIS F. BRYANT . ALLEN F. RETZLAFF JULIUS BACON . GEORGE BENSON.. NORMAN BLACK . JOHN COOLEY . . LAWRENCE W. MURPIIY .... . EDWARD W. BUTLER JOHN J. NILLES CHARLES L. ALLEN OTIS F. BRYANT .ALFA E. BYE LESLIE ERHARDT CHARLES T. EVANS WALTER C. FOLLEY CHARLES G. BURKE PETER BURTNESS GILBERT O. LINDGREN Pro esszonal journalistic President ' Vice President Secretary Treasurer Grand Forks Herald Fargo Forum Fargo Forum Grand Forks Iierald Faculty Advisor THOMAS E. ENNIS THEO. W. SPEISERM GEORGE L. B. FRASER J. ADIN MANN ALBERT T. MANTEI ALLEN F. RETZLAFF PAUL L. SABIUELSON RICHARD S. WATSON WILLIADI POWELL MAURICE RYAN WILLIADI L. TAILLON Scott Erickson Randall Thomson K erchner Swainson Lokken Lee M yhre Hill Gates Babcock Phelps Knowles Cook SIGMA TAU Founded at Uni'versity of Nebraska, 1904 Established at North Dakota, 1922 Officers JOHN F. GATES . . . ALBERT W. COOK . . . . CHRISTOPHER R. KNOWLI-:s . BYRON E. HILL . . . HERBERT B. PHELPS . . . Faculty ' DEAN E. J. BABCOCK PROF. L. C. HARRINGTON PROF. G. B. WIIAREN Members ELLIS O. ERICKSON ETHRIIIGL: LEE ' CARL J. LOKKEN SWAIN J. SwAINsON . . . . . President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Histofwian f C. E. KERCHNER MACDONALD W. SCOTT CONRAD B. MYHRE CHARLES W. RANDALL FRED M. THOMSON Fraternity Honorary Engineering f213j SIGMA XI Foundecl at Cornell Ufnifxersity, 1886 Established at North Dakota, 1920 , F' FEC TU?-+P Emil' 55,5 -EE r-EVA O .,2:. D1 -O EQ .O Cb 'I im UQ H23 3 E Sim 'Tig Qtbu- QS. SS Q: Sou- E 6 1 USU P. DOVE ' . R. HITCHCOCK . R. JENKINS E. J. BAECOCK E. F. CHANDLER A. D. BUSH A. EGDAHL K. H. FUSSLER A. W. BELL ERNEST COON Active Charter Members Active Members J. G. SINCLAIR Associate Members NORMA E. PFEIFFER H. C. TRIMBLE R. T. YOUNG H. J. HUDIPSTONE A. G. LEONARD ALDO C. MASSAGLIA 'ICHOBIAS MATTITEWS HOW'ARD E. SIBIPSON RAYMOND MCCRADIE P. T. NERHUS JOHN R. HUNDLEY R. B. WITB'IER Fraternity Honorary Scientific X21-L CAMPUS GRC I I I III I II III III I ISI II' I I I II II III I I I I I I I I III I ,I 4 'I III I , I , I II 1. III I I I I I III I I I,I I III I I .I I W I I III. I III I N ,I I I I III III I III. III III III I III II INIII I IRI' II Ig! III: ,I II II II III II, II YI I I I I ,I II I I I 1 i I I. I III 'III II 1 III 1. I I ' I 'f' VII QIX I II I t I I m' I5 1' I II ERI II I I II I ,M Q I 'I II I 'IJ LII I II I I IIN III II I,I. II3 I I I Il' I I IMI I I III III III II II II I III I I I I I -III She fueland McLean Truison ' Briggs Moore M grand I Cleavland Donaldson Thorleifson Erickson Srrteby . H aven Ebcnnafm Goehl Myhre Hill Randall Rudiselle Lee HE American Institute Of Electrical Engineers is a national organization representing the electrical engineering profession. It was founded in 1884, and has sixty-one student branches. A branch was established at the University of North Dakota in 1917. All activities of this branch were Suspended during the war and were not resumed until 1921. The student branches are local elec- trical engineering societies organized under the auspices of the Institute, by stu- dents in colleges and technical schools of recognized standing. The objects of the Institute are the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering, and of the allied arts and sciences, the maintenance of a high professional stand- ing among its members, and the development Of the individual engineer. PROF. D. R. JENKINS . PROE. THOIVIAS MATTHEWS CHARLES W. RANDALL . BYRON R. HILL . . ELLIS ERICKSON . . THEODORE RUDISELLE . ALFRED EBENHAHN ARTHUR GOEHL DONALD MCLEAN CONRAD MYIJRE RUDOLPH P. SMEBY NORDIAN FALKANGER ETHRIDGE LEE FRIDJON THORLEIFSOH I216I Officers Members Institute Member, Local Secretary Institute Member' Chairman Secretary-Treasurer Executive Comanitteeman Executive Oommitteeman LEON MOORE A. F. BRIGGS ARTHUR SHEFVELAND ALBERT HAVEN LLOYD MYRAND ARTHUR TRULSON VINCENT M. CLEAVLAND DONAI,D DONALDSON Kilpatrick M eeg She fvelanol McLean Trulson Johnson M yhra Briggs Moore A. Ebenhahn Randall Phelps Erickson Swatnson L. Myrand, Myhre Goehl Wright Westman Tilly Magnusson Oteavland Thomson Levi Thofrson Thorleifson Fisher Haven Stanton Donaldson Bekkedahl Lee Smeby Hill Gates Knowles Babcock Rudiselle Lokken Jernberg Olson ENGINEERING SOCIETY HE Engineering Society is an organization maintained by members of all the engineering departments for the purpose of general study and discussion of engineering problems. A part of its program for 1922-1923 is the showing of movies of particular interest to the engineer. X Members . RALPH KILPATRICK ALFRED MEEG ARTHUR SHEFVELAND DONALD MOLEAN ARTHUR TRULSON ARTHUR JOHNSON IRVIN MYHRA FITCH BRIGGS LEON MOORE ALFRED EBENHAHN CHARLES RANDALL HERBERT PHELPS ELLIS ERICKSON JOE SWAINSON LLOYD MYRAND CONRAD MYHRE KENNETH WRIGHT ARTHUR GOEHL ROLAND WESTIIAN RAY TILLY NORMAN OLSON LEONARD MAGNUSSON VINCENT CLEAVLAND FRED THOMSON FR-ED LEVI ALXYIN THORSON FRIDJON THORLEIESON SAMUEL FISHER . ALBERT HAVEN KENNETH STANTON DONALD DONALDSON DONOVAN BEKKEDAHL ETHRIDGE LEE RUDOLPH SBIEBY BYRON HILL JOHN GATES CHRISTOPHER KNOWLES DEAN BABCOCK THEODORE RITDISELLE CARL LOKKEN FRED J ERNBERG I2171 Stevens Thorwaldson M eeg Busdicker Kilpatrick' '-Johnson O'Harow Chisholm Lindgren Smeby Vofgek Graham Wezkert Tazilon Halienlneck U Bull Magnusson Ebenhahn Dow Thompson Hunt Ferguson Fzeld Bllandzng Diehl Swainson Moen Gibson Finkle Hagen Meddangh -Bollcan Sanvain Church Wiiey Nilles Bertefson Horan Brown Kbine Rolhson Paulson Bye OF FICERS9 CLUB HE OfHcers' Club Of the R. O. T. C. Was organized in 1920 With an active membership of nineteen, including cadet Officers and instructional staff. Its membership has increased rapidly with the growth of the advanced training course, and it now has an active membership of forty-five members. The Object of the OfHcerS' Club is to create interest in, and to further the Wel- fare of the University of North Dakota R. O. T. C. All students in the advanced course of Military Science and Tactics are eligible to membership. f2181 Officers PAUL C. BERTELSON . . . President EDNW'ARD G. VrOYEK . Vice President EMERSON C. CHURCH . . Secretary MARK E. FERGUSON . .... Treasurer Members LESTER S. DIEHL LEON C. EBENITAI-IN DUNCAN A. GRAHAINI OSWALD J. IFWEET RALPH O. KILPATRICK HARLOW B. TITODIPSON DON A. STEVENS HEYWARD C. BAILEY JOHN MOEN HARVEY A. MEDDAUGH PETER A. BOLKAN ROBERT TAPLEY CT-IESTI-IR R. DOW WM. L. TAILLON H. ELLSWORTI-I MARTZ GEORGE S. KLOVSTAD DOUGALD B. WEIKERT J. H. WILEY EDGAR W. O,HAROW ALBERT E. BROWN Honorary Members FRANIC O. CHISI-IOLDI GLEN E. MINER EMIL G. FIELD MORRIS P. HOLDIES E. J. PAULSON ALFRED W. EBENHAHBI ALLEN U. HUNT ALFA E. BYE, RALPH J. FINKLE ALFRED B. MEEG EBER BULL SWAIN J. SWAINSON SAIVI A. WEEKS STEWART N. WHITE ELHIER A. LODMELL CHAS. F. REICHELDERFE ARTHUR JOHNSON CLARENCE T. GIBSON WALTER SAUVAIN . . . . . . . Major EARL C. HORAN . , Captain KENNETH E. KLINE . . Lieutenant R Carothers Bign all Sym ing ton Bacon Mann Retzlajf Carofhers ' K rne ger ' Wzpev' Olson Gordon DePuy Kraabel Lazier Hogan H armlton M ohn Johnson Bookwalter Hansen S qnires Sh ulze Do-rr Melville Holmes Kline Texley Rollison Taillon NON COMS' CLUB HE Non-Coms' Club is a group of elective membership, drawing its material from the non-commissioned officers of the R. O. T. C. The club meets weekly to discuss problems arising in the Military Department. Its purpose being to further advance the rating of the University of North Dakota R. O. T. C. and to develop its individuals as better students and citizens. Officers ALFRED G. TEXLEY . . . First Sergeant RONALD T. '1"A1LLON . . Sergeant KENNETH HOLMES . Supply Sergeant WILLIALI T. DEPUY Corporal of Guard Members A THOS. B. WIPER PHILIP VV. GORDON XVALTER MOHN ARCHIBALD O. OLSON GEORGE W. SYDIINGTON REGINALD H. SIVIART EDWIN O. BOOK'WALTER IRA M. F. GAULKE Honorary Members LIEUTENANT KENNETH E. KLINE J. DUANE SQUIRES H. J. LIVINGSTON RUSSELL J. BIGNALL ALAN F. READ MAURICE T. JOHNSON EDWARD H. KRUEGER ALLEN F. RETZLAFF SERGEANT ROBERT A. ROLLISON E219-1 7 i C. Miller Sell Parsons Ebel Trangsrud S. Miller Vary Westlund H ulsebus Quam Kinser Marriage Hammers ' H urtt Mattson J ohnston Gowran Broemel H 6WI'Sf6r'l SKETCHERS' CLUB HE Sketchers' Club was organized in April, 1920, for the purpose of ad- vancing the standards of art on the campus and to serve as a means of bringing together those students who are interested in the practical side of art such as sketching from the model or from nature. The club has met regularly every week since that time. These meetings have consisted of sketching from the live model, scrap-talks with outside speakers, entertainments for the students of the art department, and discussions of the various art exhibits that have been shown. All prizes that have been offered in the Art department have been won by members of Sketcher-'s. From this bodyuthe honorary art fraternity, Delta Phi Delta, draws its members. ' Officers MARY GOWRAN . .... President ESTIIER M. HURTT . . Vice President JULIA E. MATTSON . . Secretary-Treasurer GLADYS H. COPENHAVER . Publicity GERTRITDE M. HEDISTED . Pose Director' BERTHA EBEL . . . Materials Chairman AGNES K. PARSONS . .... Reporter Members RUTH A. TRANGSRUIJ MARGARET E. MARQUARDT ELLEN QUAM MATHILIJE O. BOE SYLVIA MARRIAGE SARA E, MILLER .BEULAI-I M. KINSER ELVA M, WESTLUND DoRcAs M. STANTON HAZEL H, PATVFEN MARION F. TAYLOR Pledges SYLVIA C. SELL ALICE M. VARY f2201 MARGUERITE E. LYSING CORA M. MILLER Geiv' Clarke Plain Bill e VVcLsh K Povstad Earle Carothers , Diehl Carothers Evans Fisher E1-ie Daffim-nd K ops H zllestad Johnson Curry Glockner Deane Hough Retzllaff Bye M arphy Samuelson A ldrich Hanson Fraser Shu Ize Lindgre n PRESS CLUB HE formation Of the Northern Interscholastic Press Association for high Schools, and the Press Association for members Of the new Athletic Conference are activities in which the Press Club has interested itself. Cooperating with Sigma Delta Chi and Matrix, journalistic fraternities, the Press Club helped to launch the Publications Board of Control, the twice-a-week Student, and the Dacotah as Our annual. . In conducting the Greater University campaign which the Press Club began in October, 1921, a reading public of 140,000 was reached through the daily news- papers, press associations, and weekly papers which used the Press Club service. Members VERNICE ALDRICH CHARLES ALLEN CARELTON ALM MILDRED ATKINS HAROLD BOE OTIS BRYANT CHARLES BURKE PETER BURTNESS ALFA BYE FREDERICK CAROTHERS ROBERT A. CAROTIIERS GRAYCE CLARKE CLIFFORD COUEY DOROTHY DEANE ARCHIE DELANCY LOIS CRARY RALPH CURRY RALPH BILLE LESTER DIEHL N. M. DAFFINRUD LESLIE ERHARDT ALICE ERIE CHARLES EVANS ANABELLE EARLE MYRTLE FISHER WALTER FOLLEY GEORGE FRASER HAROLD FERGUSON LAUGA GEIR MARGARET GILLETTE AGNES GLOCKNER HOWARD GRUSCHUS MERYL GRIFFITHS VERONA HANSEN RACHAEL HAHN KENNETH HOLMES MARJORIE HOUGH MYRTLE HILLESTAD MARY HETHERINGTON JAMES HENRY ELIZABETH LOUISE JOHNSON VICTOR JOHNSTON MAURICE JOHNSON GEORGE KLOVSTAD MARGUERITE Kors MARIE LYSING ROSE LOOS GILBERT LINDGREN MICHAEL MCGINLEY DUNCAN MCKENZIE MYRTLE MOTT ADIN MANN HERBIAN NAUGLE HERBERT NELSON FRANCES OWEN GLENN PARSON SARA LOUISE PROCTER ALLEN RETZLAFF FERDINA REINHOLT MAURICE RYAN DUANE SQUIRES CLARA SOLIAH PAUL SAMUELSON RAY STUBBS HAROLD THORSON WILLIAM TAILLON BURR TARRANT THOMAS WIPER WALLACE WEI,SH AL YODER JOE SHULZE f2211 McKenzie Bowman Tvete Lunding Lindell Bye Hagen Edwards .Spriggs Nnss Bonebrake Johnson Fisher Ogren Hagen Bonrdon Pzfer Gzlfette Syre Tzngum Moore Tombs Kops Van Arsdale Magnusson Reep Schroeder Yelle O'Br1en Tusszng Condze Stewart Clarke Walen Dreps Mott Gowran Hamo Dtrlaon Horton Johnson Perley Elmck FRENCH CLUB HE French Club was organized by Professor Haxo, chief Of the Department Of Romance Languages, for the purpose of fostering the study of the French language, to give the students an acquaintance with French civilization and cul- ture, to develop perfection in a speaking knowledge of French. Since the timee of its organization the Club has had a steady growth. At the present the membership is confined to students Who are taking advanced courses in French and particularly those who are majoring or minoring in French. Members GRAYCE CLARKE DORIS LEA DORCAS STANTON TERESA TOMBS ETIIEL TVETE MYRTLE MOTT HELEN BOWMAN WALLIE DIRLAINI MYRTLE FISHER MARY GOWRAN VERONA HANSEN BEULAH HULSEBUS ELIZABETII JOHNSON NELL LUNDING ADA MCKENZIE MARY NUCHOLS STELLA OGREN EVA SYRE ETTA SCHWAIVI AGNES VAN ARSDALE JEANNETTE BOURDON l222j MARY FINNEGAN CLARA 'FUSSING FRIEDA HAMMERS JESSIE FULLER MARGARET GILLETTE MARIE ELVICK ELIZABETH SEESE ALICE .WYEBB ADELE CONDIE MARGARET DURNIN ANA MEBLIN ALICE KORS THERESA YELLE OSA WALEN BERYI. SCHROEDER VERNA RURLE MARION O,BRIEN RUTH LOUGHIN MRS. MOULTRIE HENRY HORTON ALFA BYE JOY SUTER JOSEPH SHULZE LAURA NUSS JAY MCCARTHY GEORGIA KUSTER RUSSELL GARCEAU DOROTHY MASSEE IRENE MAGNUSSON GERTRUDE JOHNSON LOUISE SPRIGGS EDNA EARLE ANARELLE EARLE EDGAR MASSEE GERTRUDE BONEBRAKE ELSIE STEWART MISS PERLEY MR. DREPS DR. MASSAGLIA PROFESSOR HAXO MARJORIE MOORE MR. SOTO FERNE HAGGEN GLEN MINER Taillon . H amiltton O'Hdrow Foss Yoder Tuvok Broton Fuller U. Frazzer K ops Bowman Clarke Van Berkom Bird V. Frazier Logan N elsofn J olmson Gaulke Wilder M clrtz Sylvester Holcomb SPANISH CLUB HE Spanish Club of the University of North Dakota was Organized primarily to enable its members to make progress in speaking and understanding the Spanish language and to become better acquainted with the art, literature, and cus- toms Of-Spain. At the regular meetings of the organization Spanish songs are sung and games played. PROFESSOR R. A. SOTO RONALlJ TAILLON CLYDE HAMILTON EDGAR O'HARoW HILDOR Foss ALBERT YODER HAZEN TUCK CIIESTER BROTON JAIVIES FULLER UNIE FRAZIER VERSIE FRAZIPIR MARGUERITE KOPS HELEN BOWIVIAN GRAYCE CLARKE ELLA VAN BERKOBI MARION BIRD LEILA LOGAN GLADYS NELSON MAURICE JOHNSON ELIZABETH GAULKE HELEN WILDER ETHELWYN MARTZ INGERORG SYLVESTER CLAUDE HOLCOMR L2231 Reed Taillon Chisholm Coyfey 'Bille Keefe Duyfey Robertson Purcell O'Connor Janse Benson Vossler Nuss Webber Parsons Masters Nogoselc Regnier McGee Sell Belo Voyek Moore Ketter Colton Geislin Dunlop O'Brien Cteavlancl Merbs Geister Yelle Hoff' Lucas Nilles M. McClernan Ann C. Kueber G. McCZernan Rorke Moore Lynch Kueber Carney Finnegan Rucliselle Cosgriyf Sherlock Murphy Sullivan Bonnette McGinley Bird McGee Baker Clarke Breen Conway CATHOLIC STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION HE Catholic Students' Association was established at the University of, North Dakota in 1909, and was active until the beginning of the World War. In 1920 it was re-organized, and since then has been an active organization among Catholic students. The purpose of this organization is to bring the Catholic members of the Uni- versity of North Dakota into closer acquaintance with one another, to promote our religious interests, to make the Catholic religion better known at the Uni- versity, to endeavor to correct occasional misconceptions of Catholicism, and to increase the good-will that exists between Catholics and non-Catholics at the Uni- versity. The officers of the Catholic Students' Association for 1922-1923: President . . Vice President Treasurer . . Secretary . . Senior Directors . Junior Directors . Sophomore Directors Freshman Directors I' 224 j MICHAEL J. MCGINLEY E. WILLARD SULLIVAN THELIVIA BONNETTE MARION BIRD 'IYHEODORE RUDISELLE ' TERESA MCGEE LOUISE RYAN MARION BIRD WILLIADI H. KEEFI: ' VERONA MURPHY JEANNETTE KENNEDY ULMONT SHERLOCK FRASER SYLVESTER THORGRIMSEN LUTHERAN STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION HE Lutheran Students' Association was organized in the winter of 1922. To it, all the Lutheran students of the University may belong. One of the first things the organization did was to send a delegate to the Lutheran Students, Convention in Toledo, Ohio. Here the National Organization .actively began its Work and adopted its constitution. ' The purpose in organizing was the desire to develop a stronger Lutheran con- sciousness among the young men and Women of their faith, and the wish especially to become more united socially and to be of greater service in the church and com- munity and on the campus. On the sixth of October, this year, the Association held a "Mixer-Reception" for all the Lutheran Students of the college, with the main purpose of introducing the new students to this organization and extending to them an invitation to mem- bership. p Officers b GEORGE L. B. FRASER ...... . President GUDMUND G. THORGRIINISEN . . Vice President ROLENA Rrvmms .... . Secretary INGEBORG A. SYLVESTER . . . Treasurer f225fl Moen Knowles Smart Finkll? Johnson Hawley Dodge S ussex Gates H Oland Benson YOUNG MENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION HE Y. M. C. A. entered this year with a comprehensive program: At the beginning of the year the Y sent letters to the new students all over the state Offering them assistance when they reached the university. It 'maintained a list Of suitable rooms for students and through its efforts ninety students were placed in rooms throughout the city. Hand in hand with this Went the employment bureau in the charge of Mr. Gates. Through this bureau some fifty men were placed in remunerative positions. A large feature of this year's program is the deputation work. TWO teams were sent Out, one to Thompson and the other to Devils Lake, where they conducted a series of meetings for the furthering of Y work. The Y promoted the propaganda and furnished the management for the develop- ing of our skating rink. Weekly meetings are conducted in the Y rooms. They take the form of discus- sion groups for current campus problems. Oficers OSCAE B. BENSON . . Secretary JOI-IN F. GATES . . Assistant Secretary CLIFFORD B. HOLAND . President A. D. ROBERTSON . gJ. R. FINKLE .... JOHN MOEN . . . . Vice President Recording Secretary - Representative on- Advisory Board CHRISTOPHER R. KNOWLES . Chairman House Committee MAURICE T. JOHNSON . . Chairman Social Committee ICENNETIAI W. HAWLEY . Chairman Financial Committee WALTER F. DODGE . . Chairman Community House Committee J. DUANE SQUIRES . Chair-man Publicity Committee REGINALD H. SINIART . Chairman Campus Service Committee LLOYD T. SUSSEX . . Treasurer L2261 Udgaard Lirz dberg Lunding If1l,l'ff Rosendahl Durrtin Deane H aggen Soufham ' Hammers T uttle H 'illerman K ops YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION HE Young Women's Christian Association is an organization of girls and for girls. Its primary purpose is to promote Christian ideals and principles among the young women of the campus. It furnishes a field in which students find a means for religious activity and training. Through participation in its weekly programs it re-enforces the student's intellectual powers. The local Y. VV. C. A. takes a very active part in social service. It conducts night classes, story hours, programs and clubs of various kinds. ' It dignifies labor, finding through its employment committee helpers for those in need, and em.ployment for students who desire to be partially self-supporting. CATHRINE TUTTLE JEANETTE HILLERBIAN ROSE ROSENDAHL Ojicers H Cabinet President Vice President Undergraduate Rep. FRIEDA HAMMEES ...... . . Secretary MARGUEMTE Kors ......... Treasurer Heads of Committees NELL IJUNDING ....... Empioymerzt ESTHER HURTT . Publicity . FERN HAGGEN . . Membership , EDITH SOUTHAM . World Fellowship MILDRED UDGAARD . . . Devotional I DOROTIIY DEANE . Social Service ALICE LINDBERG . . - Musical MARGARET DURNIN . - ROOMS 12271 O'Neil Fuller Moore Rein holt- Bowman Cnssona Trangsrud Burtness Wilder T126 T6 DMWIW Udgaard Clarke Tuttle Olson Thorne Hay DEAN'S ASSISTANT COUNCIL HE Dean's Assistant Council consists of two members from each of the sororities on the campus and two representatives of the non-sorority girls. They meet with the dean once every month, the third Monday at the homes of the different girls. The original and prime purpose of this organization is.to assist the freshmen girls through thef advisor-advisee method. Each freshman girl is assigned some junior or senior, who helps her register and sees that she is initiated into all the ways of college life. In November, reports are made out by these upper class advisors and submitted to the D. A. C. This last year, another purpose has been added, that of discussing questions of general campus interest that are not the specific duties of other women's organizations. Through these two avenues, the D. A. C. works to better the conditions of our University and especially assist the newcomers to adjust themselves to our university life and institutions. f228j Officers CATI-IERINE E. TUTTLE ..... Alpha Phi, President CLARA M. HAY . . . . Gamma Phi Beta, Secietaiy Members I JESSIE L. FULLER . LOUISE F. THORNE MILDRED I. UDGAARD RUTH A. 'FRANGSRUD ETHEL F. TVETE . GRAYCE C. CLARKE HELEN L. COLEBIAN PEARL A. BURTNESS I,ULA R. SCOTT . HELEN WILDER . ISABEL O,NEIL . . MARGARET R. DURNIN . Alpha Phi Delta Gamma Delta Gamma Delta Zeta Delta Zeta Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi Ohi Delta Phi Chi Delta Phi E'FIIEL COLE . vvhegleq-3 MARGUERI'FE H. MOORE Independent MAR CIA C. CUssoNs 171.51927911519715 E ' Oyfcers Dupplei Hawley Myhi e J ai ms J imge Sussea, Lindo? en Bin ris Fischer ' Wiley Jerrzberg - Bertelson Lillibridge 0'Ha.roaa Moore Sandlie MEN'S STUDENT CONFERENCE N February Of 1920, the Student Affairs Committee named a conference con- sisting of six seniors, five juniors, four sophomores, and three freshmen. These men were chosen from a list of nominations made by each literary society, men's dormitory, and men's fraternity on the campus. The first meeting was called by Professor Hitchcock On March 11, 1920 and the conference assumed its duties of an advisory board. In 1921, the members drew up a constitution and presented it to the University Council for approval. This was granted in January, 1921, allowing the conference to function as an executive and legislative body. DEWVEY FISCHER . KENNETH BURNS . DEWEY FISCHER KENNETH BURNS MERLPI ANDERSON . GERALD DUPPLER . FRED JERNBERG . . GILBERT LINDGREN GLEN MINER . . ELDON HANSON CONRAD MYHRE . EDGAR O,HAROW . HERBERT MOORE DEWVEY FISCI-IER JAMES WILEY . . LLOYD SUSSEX . . KENNETH HAVVLEY HERBER1' NELSON . JOITN NILLES . . PAUL BERTELSON . M. E. JARVIS . . FIIED THOMSON . HAROLD LILLIBRIDGE KENNETI1 BURNS . ARNOLD SANDLIE . - . . . . . . Executive Committee GERALD DUPRLER Members President Se eretary-Treasurer ELDON HANSON JAIVIES NVILEY Badge Hall Aclelphi Pi Rho Chi Kappa Psi Beta Junior Class Sigma Chi Sayre Hall Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Lambda Rho Iilesperia Non-Coms-Club Beta Theta Pi Synergoi Sophomore Class Phi Delta Phi Soabbard and Blade A. D. T. Phi Delta Theta Senior Class Beta Chi Freshman Class f229:I B mkmau Knowles V Ne lson Freeman Weston Robertson STUDENT COURT HE Student Court of the University is the judicial division Of our Student Government. It is founded for the beneit of the students and based upon the fundamentals Of good citizenship, upon the fact that a good citizen is one who can shoulder the responsibility of his own government and at the Same time subordinate himself to the control Of the officers of that government. The purpose of the Student Court is to try the cases as they are brought be- fore the court. The defendant must be accused in open court, and the evidence submitted On each side. The court then forms its opinion from such evidence as is brought in. During the past few years of the court,s existence it has met and handled several difficult cases in a very creditable manner, to the satisfaction Of both the Student Body and the Faculty. C Uficers ELI WESTON . . . . . Chief Justice HENRY NELSON . Sec1'etary-Treasurer WENDELL BELL . . . . . . Stenographeo' Members CHRISTOPHER KNOWLES HENRY NELSON XVALTER BURKRIAN LEE CUMMINGS ARTHUR ROBERTSON WILLIAM FREEINIAN ELI WESTON I 230 1 Hanson Bw tn ess Em Z Bn d 0'Neil . I Sherlock Johnson Claw ke Udgacn cl l'u1ne1 WOMEN ,S LEAGUE HE first meeting of the Women'S League was held October 7, 1913, in response to an invitation from Miss Fulton, Dean of Women. Its object was to bring about a feeling of unity, loyalty and good fellowship among the women students of the University, to advance a greater friendship between the students and the faculty women and to take the initiative in supplying the needs of the women students. A All women students become members of the League as soon as they register for Work in the University. The Work of the organization is carried on by an Executive Board. Elections are held the first Tuesday of April, those elected holding over for the next year. GRAYCE CLARKE MILDRED UDGAARD BLANCHE TURNER AGNES JOHNSON GRAYCE CLARKE A AGNES JOHNSON LIILDRED UDGAARD BLANCITE TURNER MISS OLSEN MRS. TOWNE MRS. J. A. TAYLOR Oficers Seniors Juniors PEARL BURTNESS Sophomores Freshman CHARLOT'FE HANSON Advisory Board MRS. A. D. KEATOR President Vice President Secretary I Treasnreo' ISABELLE O,NEIL ANNARELLE EARL MARION BIRD VALERIE SIIERLOCK MRS. C. PERKINS MRS. DAVID JENKINS MRS. IIENRY DOAK f2311 Q ' . -,. ll' ' ,il 1111 .,, ,, A all +L 1,.l'W H Nl N , ,,, , H, 'fl 2 I I ,gil Lilyg il l il , . : '4 li Hi l ,lx I , r, , All .1, all 'Z ,!:',,,,NI, My , , ii ,ll W7 ll 4 , 'if,'1,1'lli glf1Fg'.l 'i ',,1v,il,4ls?l 1 , i 1 .M 'rw ,, .gl girls 5- , xiii' fit , rg ,il i? '!,j, , i ,- Il, ', t 11' ,- , .,,,, 9' .l ,. 13' ,,- ,,v,. , , w,, ,, v 'iw ,I Eli ,V 'iff "i l ,,l, r .W i, ' 'i, '1 ,', Il , iv , I 'I ,. I X fl 1,-, ', , ,Pi , ,lx 21' ' l a mi- 1 v I l fl , 1 fix t ile rn , li ' I ilu T' I ll l xl 1 r l Mp :lil , lil i l'w Y IHX1 ll 5, ,jr 12, 1 , U , u 1 1 V1 I , , 2' I my' 4 il 1 , gr V . ., W , ,A ,,, 1 ,F 1 " il H 9 I' z li l g , ,il 'L g i, 'N - , , ,' 3, I I -glut Q 'llliv' ll i'f 'E ii ey , ll li ll , l 1. , B' ' , , , - 1 w 4, 15 . 5 b 1' , fl ,N i 5 H 4 , N, , I I .. 1 :1 if l l i , elim 12 li!li1'f'i IN sq, , emi! ,,- f' ' I "sl 'l J. 'fi lm E, il. .mir l' I tg, , ' in wil l ' i l , gf 4 22 E12 :li fl? , is sl ll T1 I Ulf B! M5 , F' .4 l l , U. , il ll r fl . gi 4: ' ,, Q , 1 -al i' 'l , fill WI V ill, H l 1, l,w:,'1:' li' A' llgjlll ,UI will Hg: f ,lla W lla WW' "wi li , I , 1,3 .gf ,su Nl gil Q 45 ' , 'Ill . ,9,r i ' I ,xiii 1'a,' , :E V , 1,1 ' i !11 Er, - . , . . ,, 11 .. T I -x , I 1 1 i P ,,i , l ,L , ul' , 'w' , , ,,, l, 'll . , u I .. . l i N , l .vl,, w ,li gl-1 iil'?s," wwllw i1,,!f J I 1 4 Gibbens Deane Tuttle Geir I SUV6 y HQUUQWSOW Col ton M elbye Petron Dirlam . O Neil H urtt Johnson Clarke Udgaafd TW"le7 Mott A WOMENS SENATE p HE entire WOmen's Senate, consisting of the officers of the WOmen's League, the girl presidents Of D. A. C., Y. W. C. A. and Pan-Hellenic, and the presi- dents of the wOmen's dormitories and fraternity houses, make up the Judiciary Committee. Its duties are to take up at monthly meetings all matters of conduct which are referred to them from the so-called "Little Senate." This is the Stu- dent Government Committee and is made up Of the vice-president as chairman and the presidents of the halls and fraternity houses. They have charge of all cases of misconduct in regard to house rules, and judge and inflict the necessary penalties. - This organization with the D. A. C. and Y. W. C. A. are promoting plans for the "WOmen's Buildingf' I 239 1 GRAYCE CLARKE . MILDRED UDGAARD E. AGNES JOHNSON . BLANCI-IE TURNER FLORENCE BUSDICKER ALICE MELRYE . . XYIOLET L,ESPERANCE DOROT1-IY COLTON . CATHERINE TU'fTLE GLAIJYS HAAGENSON LAUGA GEIR . . MX'R'1'LE MOTT . . EVA SYRE . . . WALLIE DIRLADI . LEANNA GIBBENS . ESTIIER HURT'F . LULA SCOTT . ISABEL O,NEII, . MARIE PETRON . DOROTHY DEANE . l1Vomen's League President lfVomen's League Vice President VVomen's League Treasurer Womenfs League Secretary Senior Girls President Junior Girls President Sophomore Girls President Freshman Girls President D. A. C. Pres. and Y. TV. C. Pcln-Hellenic President Davis Hall President Larimore Hall President Dlacnie Hall President Alpha Phi President Delta Gamma President Delta Zeta President Pi Beta Phi President Chi Delta Phi President Gamma Phi Beta President lVheeler President A. Pres L 1 151119901 Keefe H01 ton Ltllzbwdge Welsh H amme1 s Bakef M01 gan Symmgton S usseft M ohn Hzggms , Zak' Sezyfeat F1 asm G01 don BOXING AND WRESTLING CLUB N the campus last fall there was a great deal of interest and enthusiasm shown among the students in boxing and wrestling. A group of about twenty ardent believers in these sports organized the Boxing and Wrestling Club, and the petition for the formal recognition of this organization was granted on November 15, 1922. This Club had a twofold purpose in view: the first being to furnish its mem- bers with careful training in the arts of boxing and wrestling, the other being to secure recognition of boxing and wrestling as minor sports in the University. The persistent efforts of the leaders of this organization to have-boxing and wrestling recognized as minor sports resulted in the Men's Conference recommend- ing these arts for adoption to the Athletic Board of Control. Boxing and wrestling were made minor sports about the first of December. During the past winter the Boxing and Wrestling Club has held its meetings on Monday evenings in Woodworth gymnasium. Although this was the first year of an organization of this nature on the campus, a great deal of support was given to it by the male students, and also by those in charge of athletics. Extensive plans have been formulated for the activity of this organization during the ensuing year. Officers GARNET S. SEIFFERT . . . . . President GEORGE L. B. FRASER . . . . Vice President ALBERT ZAK . . . ...... Searetary-To'easufre1' Members GARNET S. SEIFFERT GEORGE W. SYDIINGTON GEORGE L. B. FRASER WALTER MOHN ALBERT ZAK WALLACE WEI.SH WILLIADI H. KEEFE AUBREY B- OGDEN EDWARD H. KRUEGER REUEEN HAMMER ARTHUR HORTON JOE B- BAKER HAROLD LILLIBRIDGE TED L- PIERCE PHILIP GORDON LLOYD SUSSEX MILTON K. HIGGINS RICIIAXRD GABIBI,E ' P2331 lc F s Smart Jacobson Daily Honl Miner Srneby Busdic er os M eddaagh, Krueger Welsh Swainson Finkle Morgan M cPi?ce Levi Roth Kraabel Njaa - Hogan Taillon M elvllle Dow Kztchen M yhre Balkan Woodward Gordon H oland Irgen-s H allenbeck M zllev COMMONS WAITERS PETER BOLKAN ART BUSDICKER AL BRODIE CLIFFORD COUEY CHESTER Dow WALTER DODGE GENE DAILY LEON ERENHAHN HAROLD FERGUSON HILDOR Foss RALPH FINKLE CLIFFORD HOLAND EDWIN IRGENS BILL JACOBSEN ED KRUEGER BILL KLOUBEC MERLE KITCHEN H. J. LIVINGSTON FRED LEVI GLEN MINER CONRAD MYHRE L23z1 LLOYD MCPIKE ART NJAA VICTOR ROTH HALVOR STEENERSON JOE SWAINSON REGINALD SMART LELAND SCHUSTER RUDOLPH SDIEBY A. G. TEXLEY RAY TILLY WM. TAILLON FRED THACKER FRIDJON THORLEIFSON FRANK WILLSON ' KENYON WOODWARD WALLACE WELSH KENNETH HOLBIES FRANK CHISHOLM ELI WESTON A PHILIP GORDON WM. HOGAN 1 ----.., . CHURCH FERGUSOIN BRE ABT 1 5 l I . s 5 e 5 . c l 1 l 1' , Q' BUDGE HALL Mus. ELISE M. HAIVIBIERS . . Matron i EMERSON C. CHURCH . . . President MARK E. FERGUSON . . . Secretary O'1'Is F. BRYANT . . Treasurer i UDGE boasts of being one of the oldest buildings on the campusg business increases with age and efficient management. The hall is twenty-four years old and now has seventy-five men who call it home, to say nothing of the great l number that had to check out because "Mrs. Budge" had a full house. Budge boys are very active in the University social world-every year they have a party with the Davis Hall girls. Their motto: "You can't budge us from Budgef' il E , g i I I 1 V 4 i I ! E l 3 I a i 5 l 5, 5 2 2 1 F 5 I: 235 1 4 Schroeder Ebel Stewart Jacobs Geir DAVIS HALL Miss ALICE G. RICIiARDSON . . Matron LAUGA Glam ..... . President KATIiALEEN JACOBS . . . Vice President BERYL I. SCI-IROEDER . . Secretary BERTHA EBEL . . . . Scholarship Officer ELSIE A. STEVVART . Treasurer ' N 1887 there was erected upon this campus a Hcommodious .brick building four stories in height," dedicated to the proposition that it should contain a portion of the Co-Eds of this campus. They, the Co-Eds, are now engaged in a great strife, testing whether this hall or that hall can long endure. We are now dedicat- ing a space to those who have lived here, who have participated in the Davis-Budge parties, who have crawled in after the door was locked, and who have lived Cat U. N. D.-A Davis Hall Girl. l236j I J ..f'TY"1"M'7"d' +I FRASER FINKLE HUNT HAROLD SAYRE HALL Officers L Miss EMMA MUELLER ..... . Matron GEORGE L. B. FRASER . . . President J. RALPH FINKLE . . Vice President ALLEN U. HUNT . . . Secretary-Treasurer AYRE has often announced to the World that its advantages are not only those of all modern conveniences Within the hall, but they really canit forget that there is a feeling of mutual friendship between the fair girls of Larimore and themselves. Besides being evidenced every day of the school year, lt 1S emphasized twice by the Sayre-Larimore, Larimore-Sayre parties. It was a summer's evening, Old Sagre's work was done And he before his cottage door Was sitting in the sun, And oft across his lawn he'd look To see his neighbor in her shaded nook. L2371 i ANDERSON MOTT LARIMORE HALL Officers Mus. Anim: D. WATT . . . . . Matron F MYRTLE A. MoTT . . President MAE HENNING . . Vice President ZENA H. EASTDIAN . . Secretary-Treasurer SAD11-3 M. ANDERSON . . Scholastic Ojicei' N 1909 Mr. and Mrs. N. G. Larimore, wishing to do something for North Da- kota girls, expressed their generosity by the construction of Larimore Hall. They were considerate in every detail, the building is fireproof, each room has all conveniences, there is nothing to disturb the minds- of its fair inmates except one thing, and that is the fact that it has but one outside door. To those coming home after that door has been locked, quite a problem arises, for if the little unknown -X-passes through this door there will be a "radical" situation resulting in one Hcampusf, l2381 ANDERSON i MATTSON SYRE MACNIE -HALL Oficers Mlss NELL M. IVIARTINDALE .... . Matron EVA G. SYRE ..... . President JULIA E. MATTSON . . . . Vice President GERTRUDE E. PUTNAM . . Secretary A ELLEN J. ANDERSON . . . Treasurer ll l d th that which agreeth with his own RUE it is that every one Wi ingy oe likingg and inclineth most to those that are of his own mind" ..... So in h f ' l who are unanimous 1n their actions, old Macnie you'll find a jolly bunc o gn' s h ment and responsive to every call of their University. obedient to t eir govern f2391 H401 ORGANIZATIONS H ea'o'n forming each on other to depend, A master, or a servant, or a friend, Bids each on other for assistance call, Till one 0nan's weakness grows the strength of all -POPE BE TY best mirrors itself in lovely womanhood ,. . . . , .. 1 - 4 -.l . L - .- . xx.. ,,,u W A, N ww U 7 -... --1 ,.u. 1. .1 1 1 V rf 1 1111 "-111111111 1 111, 11 11 1 .1111 1 11 1 11 1 1 11,1 111 E 111 1 111 1 111 111 11 51 1 11111 ' 1 1' 1111 1 111 1 1 1 11 1 11 1 1 1 11 ' 1 1. '11 1' 1171 1' 11 1 111' ' 1 '1 11 11 11 -1'1 1 11 41' 21 11 11- 1 1 1 1 1 1111 1 1 1 111 111 1 1 11", 11 111. 1 I 11 111 11 111 1 11111 11g 1 11111111 1111111 i111 1 1 31111 11111' 1 1 '1 ' 11 1 1 1 ' ' 1 1 I 1. 1 11 11 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11111111111 1 1 1 111 I111'1 1' '11111111 1 11 1 1 1111 1 1 f171'f1'1 11 " 11 1 1 111 111 1 1 11,1 l 11 ,N 1 1 ' 11 1 1 1 1' ' 111 1 1 1111, 1111 A1111 11 1 tx 1 1 11h 1. 1 '11 11 . ' 1711 11 11111111 111 1 1131110 1111? . ,111111!11!, 1 1 1111, .111 I 1 '1 11111 11111 1 1111 r1111.111f111111 . 1'1 "'1'r11'1' 1' 1111111113 111 111 111111 .11 1111111111 1 11fl1111111111111111'1 '11'111'1111L1'1111 1 1131141- 1 '11'1'1"1.1111 1111151 111 1 21 1111111 il11'1 lg ' 11 111111111111 1111? -'11 -1 1 1'1I11111111 ,H 11 11.111111 11 1111111 111 .1 11 111 1'1111 i11111 F11 11 1111 111 1 F 1 'f 9111 1 111 1 1 1 11 111 ff 1 1 1'1' 1 A 1 ' 1 1 111"'1 1 11 1 1l 111 T1 11 11 1 1 11 l 1 1 1 1 11 E L- l 4 w P Ax. N r 4 I 1 L 9 5 X 4 . .. .1-'.. ' f- '-' ' .' . i , The world was sad,- The garden was a wild, Avwl man, the lzermflt, Sflghecl-'till woman .s'm'll'cl. -Campbell l'1.E,N STUDE T LIFE I r 1 E w 1 x V ,v w 1 ik n 4 Q 5 Q 1 P! 1 ii ? 3 H h li YE 1 1 i P I 1 3 ui Q 1 ff L: fl +3 :.l' H fi? H ' ' Us? 'bi i mf. 9--X . .. -.,-04 - - .FI ,, l252j Paulsofn Smart E I SIIMTGS Ferguson T mg um Void Libby Taylor FORENSIC BOARD 1922-1923 A. D. T. . Ad Altiora . Adelphi . Hesperia Faculty . President Seefretwry-Treasurer . . Omtorical Representative Personnel Ojficers MARK FERGUSON KENNETH WILSON DUANE SQUIRES LEE CUINIIMINGS JOHN MOEN . ALTON JUNGE REGINALD SBIART E. J. PAULSON J. A. TAYLOR IJAURIZ VOLD O. G. LIBBY DUANE SQUIRES MARK FERGUSON E. J. PAULSON HAROLD D. SITAFT l UNIVERSITY ORATORICAL CONTEST 1921-1922 Woodworth Auditorium, Wednesday, Feb. 15, 1922 7:15 P. M. Mrss HELEN FOX ....... . HAROLD SHAFT cSCCOI1dD . , BERNARD MELAND . . . , ELLEN ANDERSON . . . . DUANE SQUIRES . . CATHERINE TUTTLE . . . . ARCHIE MCGAI-IEY QFirstj . . . Miss ALICE SANDBERG ..... .. .ludges ATTORNEY R. E. WENZEL Plano Solo "The College DIan's Creed" "An Outgrown Doctrine" "Women fin Industry" 'fThe Puritan Influence on America." "The Tragedy of Mediocrityu "From Poverty to Power" Vocal Solo REV. S. L. 'FALLAKSON MAJOR ALBERT E. BROWN STATE ORATORICAL CONTEST 1922 University Armory, March 16 First Speaker: OSCAR W. KOLBERG, Jamestown College Title: "Defeating the Crime Wave" Second Speaker: HAROLD D. SHAFT, University of North Dakota Title: "A College Man's Creedl' Third Speaker: MABEL HOLMBERG, Fargo College Title: "Disar1narnent and World Peacen First Prize HAROLD ,D. SHAFT Judges REV. A. O. BIROHENOUGH . X . Larirnore, N. Dale. I PROF. H. P. CONSTANS . . Northwest School of Agrtculture, Crookston DR, M. J. G. WICKEY . . Concordia College, Moorhead, Minn. P2531 JOHNSON LINDELL HANSON HIAASEN INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATES, 1922 Woodworth Auditorium, April 3, 1922, 8 P. M. Occidental College QCaliforniaj, vs. University of North Dakota KRESOLVED, That the open shop, without collective wage contract, should prevail 1n American industries." Affirmative QOccidentalj Negative CU. N. DQ FRANK Moonv ELDON HANSON THURSTON IIARSHIMAN KEITH SANBERG CARL BIGSBY' CARL HIAASEN Decision--Affirmative Woodworth Auditorium, April 11, 1922, 8 P. M. Fargo College, vs. University of North Dakota RESOLVED, That the tariff barriers between U. S. and Canada should be abolished." Affirmative QU. N. DQ Negative fFargoj SADIUEL AANDAHL BARBARA SCHMITT J ALIVIAR MUUS MABEL HOLMBERG Decision-Negative I 254- J naman:-ff--wvwfa., . SANBERG AANDAHL MUUS Fargo College, April 11, 1922, 8 P. M. V University of North Dakota vs. Fargo College KSRESOLVED, That the tariff barriers between U. S. and Canada should be abolishedf Affirmative QFargo Collegej' Negative QU. D. DJ MABEL THOINIPSON GUSTOF LINDELL MCLAIN JOHNSON ELIZABETH HOBBS D ecision-Affirmative Vermilion, S. D., April 20, 1922, 8 P. M. University of North Dakota vs. University of South Dakota HRESOLVED, That Organized labor is justified in its demand for the Closed Shop. Affirmative QS. Dakotaj Negative QN. Dakotaj Decision-Affirmative Mitchell, S. D., April 21, 1922, 8 P. M. University of North Dakota vs. Dakoita-Wesleyan University d l bor is 'ustiiied in its demand for the Closed Shop KKRESOLVED, That organize a J Affirmative QDak.-Wesleyanj Negative QU. N. DQ A Decision-Negative l2551 Lindell Mums Hiaasen Shaft . Johnson Hanson INTERCOLLEGIATE EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKING Woodworth Auditorium, Nfay 12, 1922, 8 P. M. Macalester College vs. University of North Dakota SUBJECT! "Our Duty to Our World War Veterans." Contest Won by U. N. D. St. Paul, May 26, 1922, 8 P. M. University of North Dakota vs. Hamline University SUBJECT: "How can we in the light of justice and practicability secure for labor its fair share of production? Hamlin.e U. N. D. RAY PALDIER GUSTOF LINDELL HOMER BISEL HAROLD D. SHAFT PAUL HANNAH JALLIAR MUUS Contest Won by Hamline University. L 256 J KING EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKING CONTEST Convocation, April 27, 1922 General Subject: "Some Grounds for National Optixnisuf' CARL I-IIAASEN ELDON HANSON HAROLD SHAFT GUS'1'0F LINDELL JALINIAR MUUS MCLAIN JOHNSON Judges PROF. HONVARD E. SIDIPSON DR. JESSE H. BOND DR. FRANCIS M. GARVER First Prize Second Prize MCLAIN JOHNSON JALRIAR MUUS ESTHER FALK . GLENN BRUCE . . MYRTLE FISHER . MII,DRE1J ODELL . . DOROTHY MASSEE . EINIILY MARTIN . KING DRAMATIC READING CONTEST Woodworth Auditorium, May 24, 1922, 8 P. M. "The .Lauahter of Leenf' "A Scotch' Romance" . "The Third Ingredient" . "The Toiling of Feliaf' . "Tlz'ree and an Ervtrau . f'The Morals of Pete?" . . CONRAD RICIITER DAVID KENNEDY . O,HENRY HENRY IVAN DYKE RUDYARD KI1-LING MARJORIE COOK Judges MRS. FRANZ RICKABY - MR. GEORGE BENSON MRS. HOWARD E. SIDIPSON' First Prize n Second Prize GLENN BRUCE EMILY MARTIN f2571 1 INTER-soC1ETY DEBATES, 1922 "Resolved, That the U. S. should adopt a system of unemployment insurance similar to that established by the British Act of Hesperia-Afirmative 1 9 1 1 .H Ad Altiora-Negative DUANE SQUIRES BDENJAIVIIN Scnooos PAUL SABIUELSON CIIAS. ALLEN MIL'fON HIGGINS GUSTOF LINDELL . ' Decision-Affirmative. 4"Resolved, That the President's veto of the Bonus Bill should ha ve been over- riddenf' A. D. T.-Affirmative Adelphi-Negative MARK FERGUSON WM. FREEMAN ROLAND HARDING ALTON J UNGE GLAF TINGUDI GERALD DUPPLER Decision-Affirmative. I "Resolved, That the plan of the Kansas Industrial Court should be adopted by other statesf' ' F re e-for-A ll-A ffirmative F ree- for-A ll-N egative ELDON HANSON SAINI AANDAIIL JAs. CONMY ' GEO. FRASER KEITH SANBERG ALFA BYE I2581 Decision-Affirmative. X STOCIQWELL ORATORICAL CONTEST Woodworth Auditorium, May 25, 1922, 8 P. M. MAURICE JOHNSON MERYL GRIFFITHS . BEATRICE BRUCE . A. F. NVYSOCKI . . MAURICE RYAN . . ROBERT GARRISON' First Place BIAURICE RYAN H. FOSTER JONES REV. L. B. ROBERTSON PROF. A. D. BUSH PROF. C. R. TRAVIS PROGRAM Judges . "Boy Scouts" . fiioyce Kilmer" . f'The Quest of Happiness" . "Brotherhood" . "The Children? Poet" . "The T'Vorlcl's Iflealistn Second Place NIAURICE JOHNSON . Master of Ceremonies . Grand Forks . University of N. Dak. . University of N. Dak. l2a91 Wkztson Van Osdel Retzlayf Diehl Sci oggs Erhardt Evans Gates Kirby Knowles Fraser Samuelson Massee Sqnn es f260j AD ALTIORA LITERARY SGCIETY PAUL SAIVIUELSON . GEORGE FRASER . . LEE C. CUINIBIINGS . DUANE SQUIRES . . CI1RISTOPHER KNOWLES HALLARD ARGUE PETER BURTNESS LESTER DIEHL LESIIIE ERIXARDT CARL GANSSLE RUSSEL GARCEAU JOHN GATES EDGAR MASSEE Ojficers Members VICTOR JOHNSTON President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Reporter Sergeant-at-A rms RAYDIOND T1'VAND RICHARD WATSON ELI WESTON ALLEN RETZLAFF BEN SCROGGS CHARLES EVANS KEITH SANBERG FRANK VAN OSDEL Meddaugh Thompson Booth Bille Swainson Schauer Fiuevov Vavrinn. Peterson Welsh Disrude Church Moen Pierce Manfei Duppler Benson Bm k ADELPHI E. R. PIERCE . O. B. BENSON . JOHN MOEN . . EDIERSON CITURCH TED L. PIERCE . H. B. 'rl-IOIMPSON W. H. FREEDIAN ALTON JUNGE T. M. BooTH THEO. A. MAN1'EI GERAI,D DUPPLER LITERARY Ojficers M ernbers W-ALI,ACE WELSH SOCIETY President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Reporter Sergeant-at-A rms O. A. PETERSON R. C. BILLE MARK BUECHLER S. W. SWAINSON T. J. X7AVRINA WALTER BURK L 261 Chong Gnss Czcnzmins Froemka Gunderson T1 nan, Isaacson Atkins Jarvis Feckler Hughes Evens Stegenga Pathrnann Ferguson Stiening Tmgnm A. D. T. LITERARY SOCIETY f262j MARK E. FERGUSON . MAURICE JARVIS . ROSE PATHDIANN . JENNIE STIENING . HELEN STEG-ENGA OLUF TINGUDI GEORGE ATKINS ROLAND R. HARDING PHILIS EVENS BARBARA SCIAIDIITT ROBERT M. H. CHONG EDWIN HUGHES Ufhcers Members JOHN A. FROEMKA President Vice President Secretary Treasurer EDWARD PALINIER WILFRED FECKLER LESTER ISAACSON EDGAR W. GUNDERSON RICIIARD D. TRITAX FREEDIAN ULMAN WAI. T. CUBIBIINS LESTER GUss M H ol'm M il Ioy Zak A . H Orton T ai Ilmi Coffey B1'-yant Dames Schwam Texhey Robeftsooi Ryan Ebenlzalm Dodge Belcher Lezfur Slhimk Holmes Fmkle E. J. Paulson H. Paulson H. Horton 1 HESPERIA LITERARY SOCIETY J. RALPH FINKLE . FLOYD FERGUSON . TED G. SHAFT . CLIFFORD HOLAND GUSTOF A. LINDELL WALTER DODGE DEWEY FISCIiER MONTE SHUNK RALPH RENWICK E. J. PAULSON WILLIAM TAILLON GEORGE COEEEY LEON EBENIIAHN KENNETH HOLMES PHILIP W. GORDON REGINALD H. SMART LEONARD MOYER HENRY HORTON Ojficers Members President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer MILTON HIGGINS ALBERT ZAK MAURICE RYAN C. L. ALLEN OTIS BRYANT HOWARD PAULSON HENRY A. HOLM JOIIN J. MILLOY RONALD TAILLON ALFRED 'FEXLEY DALLAS BELCHER RONALD DAVIES ROBERT CORY MILES' SCHWAIVI OSWALD ROBERTSON l2631 26 Fisher Hansen Malym Tuttle Angus Fuller Hahn Dean e Kingsbury Squires Mott . KAPPA. PSI OMICRON Women's forensic fraternity, organized January 18, 1923. Promotion of interest among women in debating, speaking, etc. DOROTHY DEANE MYRTLE FISHER CATHERINE TUTTLE JEssIE FULLER MYRTLE MOT'F VERONA HANSEN Members RACHAEL HAHN SYBIL MALM BERYL SCHROEDER DIILDRED UDGAARD ALICE ANGUS LA VERNE ENGEL K , . . V i 3 1 111 W .1 91 1 11 V 1 31 , 1' 1 1, 1 1 1 11 il 1 1 1 11 11 I 11. 1 '1111 Q I 1'1 1 1 ! Ii 1 1 11 11 11 11 fi 11 111 ' i! Z1 1 1 1 11 I. 111 11 1' li 1 12 111 1 1. Vi 1' If 11' 51 1I1 z'1 i 1 1 1 i1 M M ull er Man tei Dori' C u-nl-in-i ns McLane uoiser K lovstad Atkins K Fein K lo ubec Hansen Kraabel l Griffiths Carr ' Seeger Velle a Garceau ' Dodge Wiley V. Puschinsky Roth U G. Puschinsky Schroeder Moen LaMeter Fraser Ebersole Cory Shank. Brz ggs Allen MENS GLEE CLUB PROF. AMOS S. EBERSOLE, Director HE members of the Men,S Glee Club are chosen by competitive tryouts in the fall. The organization accepts only a limited number and membership is considered an honor. This club appears at University and public functionS,rbe- sides making an annual concert tour throughout the state. l266j Ojfcers GEORGE FRASER . . . . . President FRANK LA METER . Vice President RONALD TAILLON . Secretary JOHN MOEN . Librarian MONTE SHUNK . Asst. Librarian ENER ANDERSON . . . . Business Illanager Members CI-IAS. L. ALLEN ENER O. ANDERSON GEO. F. B. ATKINS JALMER BERGET PAUL BERTELSON RICHARDIB. BLACK ALBERT FITCH BRIGGS MERLAND CARR ROBERT E. CORY WM. T. CUMMINS WALTER DODGE 'EDWARD M. DORR CHARLES T. EVANS GEORGE L. B. FRASER RUSSEL GARCEAU F. F. GEORGENSEN MERYL GRIFFITHS CLYDE R. HA1VIIL1'ON ARTHUR L. HANSEN R. R. HARDING JOIEIN HUTCHESON PAUL R. KEDIPER ERNEST T. KLEIN WM. H. KLOUBEC GEORGE S. KLOVSTAD FRANK E. LA METER MURDOCH MCLANE AI,BERT T. MANTEI JOHN MOEN INGVALD MULLER HERBIAN J. NAUGLE FRANCIS J. O,CONNOR GEORGE W. PUSCHINSKY VERNON B. PUSCHINSKY THEODORE REX VICTOR ROTH KARL L. RUDSER EUGENE J. SCHROEDER EMIL A. SEEGER MONTE SIIUNK FRANK W. STUCKY R. T. TAILLON ADOLPH THUE INGVALD V ELLEU J. EDWARD WILEY KENNETIT M. WOOD MENS GLEE CLUB TRIP, 1921 HE Menis Glee Club trip of 1921 was scheduled for the week after Christ- mas, the coldest week in the year according to the members who were chosen to go. There were nineteen in the party, including Professor Fred A. Bcidleman, director, L. B. Slater, E. O. Anderson, D. S. Leick, R. T. Taillon, XV. C. Folley, W. Dodge, A. F. Jensen, R. B. Black, M. E. Mills, H. G. Erstrom, P. C. Bertel- son, M. Shunk, J. N. VVhite, W. H. Kloubec, O. B. Paulson, H. J. Naugle, and Walter Block, cello soloist, and E. A. Hurd, accompanist. The trip as routed made Fargo the first stop and Casselton the next. At VVahpeton the third evening the Club met with an especially enthusiastic welcome and the alumni of the VVahpe- ton High School entertained them ata dance after the concert. The journey from Wahpeton to Oakes occasioned some difficult train connections, and since depot fioors cannot be termed beds of ease, nor the rattle and bang of trains a lullaby, the men were ready indeed for the day of rest afforded them at Oakes before the concert in the evening. Floyd Ferguson and Roy Ronneberg took the responsibility for the concert there. At Jamestown the program was given in the theatre and afterwards a reception was held for the Club by University alumni. At Carring- ton Saturday evening the concert was sponsored by Duncan Graham and Merritt Weisman. As the Club was to stay over Sunday, it accepted an invitation to sing at both morning and evening services in the Congregational Church. So cordial were the people and so well did they entertain that the men left Carrington with a feeling of reluctance. At Minot 'the next evening Ralph Fugelso and J. Warren Bacon took charge of the concert and the high school auditorium was well filled. The New Year's dance after the concert was the center of attraction and most of the men took the opportunity of attending it. The journey from Minot to Devils Lake the next day was enlivened by the company of students returning for the reopening of classes, and the time passed quickly enough. At Devils Lake, William Witkoff and Ole Serumgard had arranged for the concert. The next day found the Club on the way to the University. The home concert was given the following Friday in Woodworth Auditorium. This completed the seventeenth an- nual tour of the Men's Glee Club. ' i 5 1 I 5 1 f2671 Q , .1 H 1r1 11 1111 1 11 1 I ,.1 ,1 1"1 11Qf' '11 1 1 .p. 1 1-1 1 1' 1 1' 1 1 . 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 , 1 11 1 , 1 11.1 11"1 , 1 1 111 1 , Q 1 111'L11'1 11131 '11' 111411 1115, i11111i1 1 I 1 1 11, I .12 .01 11- 1'1 .111 1f1Q '1 '1 in i11l'1 1-. E111 111 1 ..1: 1 1 - , H 1, .11 ' I .1,. 111 .'1 11. 11 f' 1 17. 111111 .15 175 ,,1 W: Hanks Nugg Nielson Sintenstad Turner Barton Fraser Gerrard Bonn-ette Scott S. Andersen, , M artz Rystad h Watt J olmson M orsen E. Anderson Wdlen Beidienian Nygaard Lundberg Sherlock WOMEN 'S CLEE CLUB PROF. F. A. BEIDLEMAN, Director HIS organization is a selected group, chosen entirely by competitive tryout, preference being given to those who have sung in either of the other two glee club sections. The Senior Wo-men'S Glee Club is the only one which appears in public and from it are chosen those who can make the annual concert tour through the state. The Women's Glee Club was obliged to forego the annual state tour, but ap- peared often throughout the year in such public appearances as: University Con- vocations, County Teachers, Association, State Teachers' Association, Faculty VViveS' Club, Christmas Caroling, FOunder's Day Program, Commencement, State 1 1 1 1 1.1 11 1 I11 High School Music Contest, and the Spring Music Festival. 12681 Officers CLARA M. NYGAARD . 1. President JESSIE L. FULLER . Vice President ELIZABETH GAULKE Secretary C. RUTH GERRARD . Librarian ALICE LINDBERG Asst. Librarian OSA E. WALEN . . . Business Dlanager Members ELLEN J. ANDERSON SADIE M. ANDERSON FLORENCE BARTON TITELINIA E. BONNETTE MILDRED L. FRASER JESSIE L. FULLER ELIZABETH GAULKE C. RUTH GERRARD MILDRED C. GJERE LAURA N. HANKS AGNES JOHNSON ALICE LINDBERG ETHELW'YN MARTZ OLGA L. MORSEN MARIE M. NIELSON LAURA M. NUSS CLARA M. NYGAARD MYRTLE RYSTAD TJULU R. SCOTT XTALERIE V. SHERLOCK JANICE E. SIINIENSTAD LULABELLE TURNER OSA E. WALEN MAR.TORIE WATT Serumgard Seymour Hnrtt MacMaster Mrs.McCradie Quant Berget Baldwin Wahl Wfiegmann Arnold Fagsmd Leet I C0176fll?1d n Melby Shafer Simon Morurl Hfiflson Kops Wtseman Mnnig Prichard Jack Geslin Bitligmeier Berget Chapple Greenland Soule Miss Miles, Director Mr. Ebersolfe Finnegan WeII Halldorson Llysing WOMEN,S GLEE CLUB CE1ementary and Advanced Sections taken together, CAROL E. MILES . PROF. AMOS S. EBERSOLE . . MARJORIE SOULE . RUTH LOUGIJIN ELINOR CHAPPLE . GLADYS KINDER . ORILLA NORDIVIARKEN GENEVIEVE ARNOLD OLIVE BERGET ALMA G. BILLIGIVIEIER ELIZABETH MAY BOOKER IRENE BOSTROM ELINOR CHAPPLE IRENE DROWLEY BERTHA FAGSTAD MARY J. FINNEGAN MARIE :ELVICK . EDITH AIRD . ELSIE MCHAEEIE . OLIVE JACK . JUNE MELBY AAKI-IUS VALBORG EDITH ELIZABETH AIRD HAZEL BERGET DAPHNE BREEN EVA EARL MARIE MABEI. ELVICK AGNES KATHRYN GLOCKNER . . Director of Elementary Section . Director of Advanced Section CE1ernentary Sectionj Ojficers V Members FLORENCE GREENLAND HILDA PIALLDORSON GLADYS M. KINDER ALICE KOPS MARIE LYSING RUTH LOUGHIN FAIRY MARRS JUNE MELRY EDIBIA MORUD . Presiclen-t . Vice President . Secretary-Treasurer . Librarian . Chairman of Social Committee DORIS PRICHARD ESTHER SELLIE MARY SHAND MARJORIE A. SOULE LOUISE SPRIGGS GRACE WELL LOUISE M. WIEGBIAN HELEN E. WILLSON SUSIE E. WISEBIAN ORILLA NORDDIARKEN QAdvanced Sectionj Oficers Members AI.IDA BERKELIND HAGE OLIVE J ACK LAURA MARGARET ALICE KORS EDNA LIEBELER DORIS LOND . President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Librarian Chairman Social Committee MARIE ANNE LYSING ELSIE LOUISE MCHAFFIE JUNE CLAIRE MELBY ELLEN QUAM VERA L. RORKE ALICE SERUDIGARD RUTH E. SEYDIOUR KELLEY I 269 1 THE UNIVERSITY ORATORIO SOCIETY Grand Forhs, North Dakota Presents MCUKIBISEOIIDQS "ELIJAH" U NIVERSITY PHILHARMONIC SOCIETY CHORUS OF 125 1 ORCHESTRA OF 40 FRED A. BEIDLEMAN, conductor SOLOISTS Mis. Belle Porter Barton, Soprano Mrs. Paul B. Griiith, Soprano ,Mr-a. Albertfa Fisher Ruettell, Soprano Misa Frances Smith, Soprano Miss Alice Lindberg, Alto Miss Carol Miles, Alto Mr. Howard DeLong, Tenor CI C T Mr. arence O' Onnor, enor Mr Lawrence Andexsqn, Baritone Dr. John H. Moore, Bass W. Davidson Thomson, Baritone, aa ELIJAH Olive Gooch Beidleman, Accompanist TUESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1923. CITY AUDITORIUM, 8 P. M.- THE UNIVERSITY ORATORIO SOCIETY PROF. F. A. BEIDLEMAN, Director HE Oratorio Society includes twogroups called respectively the campus Sec tion and the downtown section. Students on the campus comprise the former, while any Singer in Grand Forks who enjoys Oratorio work may join the latter The names given below are those of Student members Only. EDITH E. AIRD ELLEN J . ANDERSON ENER O. ANDERSON GLENNA ANDERSON SADIE M. ANDERSON GEO. F. B. ATKINS FLORENCE M. BARTON HAZEL BERGET OLIVE BERGET ELIZABETH M. BOOKER IIEANNETTE BOURDON DAPHNE BREEN CLEINIENTINE F. BRONSON ALICE C. CUNNINGHAINI MARCIA CUSSONS WALTER DODGE IRENE DROWLEY ANNAEELLE EARL MARIE M. ELVICK RUTH A. FARBIER CARL A. FRANICHAUSER GEORGE L. B. FRASER MILDRED FRASER I2701 Members NORA GAARDER RUSSELL A. GARCEAU F. F. GEORGESEN MILDRED C. GJERE RACHEL HAHN HILDA HALLDORSON CLYDE R. HAMILTON LAURA N. HANKS BESSIE JOHNSTON ALICE'S. KORS MARJORIE C. LEBACKEN ALICE C. LINDBERG DORIS LOND ALBERT T. MANTEI FAIRY MARRS JOHN MOEN OLGA MORSEN EHIDIA MORUD CONSTANCE M. NELSON MARIE M. NIELSON LAURA E. NORLEY FRANCIS J. O,CONNOR ISABEL M. O,NEIL RAGNA PEDERSON LILA, PHILLIPS I VERA L. RORKE VICTOR ROTH FLORENCE E. SANDEN EUGE'NE J. SCHROEDER ALICE SERUINIGARD RUTH E. SEYMOUR MONTE SHUNK J ANICE E. SIIVIENSTAD CLARA O. SOLIAH MARJORIE A. SOULE ISABELLE STAFFENBERG LUCILE TEWKSBURY HVARLOW B. THOIVIPSON LULABELLE TURNER OSA E. WALEN ALICE WELL GLADYS WHITED E. MARJORIE WATT SUSIE WISEMAN PHILHARMUNIC ORCHESTRA PROE. F. A. BEIDLEMAN, Conductor HE Philharmonic Orchestra, composed of the best musicians from the Um versity and city of Grand Forks, is organized under the auspices of the Uni versity Music Department for the purpose of promoting appreciation of wood music in the community. During the year it gives Several Splendid concerts be sides assisting the Oratorio Society in its productions. HARRY BAILES . . JACOB A. BUCHHOLZ MAURICE MILLS . . ANTON BERG . . ROY ROBERTSON . I Violin- II JACOB A. BUCHHOLZ R. M. SCHOEN MRS. E. A. ARHART FRANK RORKE JESS ROSOEE ELIZABIETH BOOKER FOSTER KRAKE Violin- JESSE ANDERSON VERNON BOYD FREIDA HAIVIDIERS DONALD KRAABEL ANNA MEBLIN ANNA WESTLUND KATHERINE PRATT Viola-- AUSILGA SORENSON J. H. JEGLUDI Cello- I HEI.EN E. BOWDIAN ESTHER MOE DR. H. B. BEESON C. W. GOODYEAR Officers . - . Members . President . Vice President . Secretary . IQibraricm . Asst. Libraricm Bass- HELEN LEIIIIAN M. BRIDSTON ANTON BERG Flute- MAIIRICE E. MILLS JACOB EVANSON Oboe- TI-IEODORE REX Clarinet- HARRY BAILES SAINIUEL DEREDIER Bassoon- LELAND LANGNESS WILLIAII GERRISII I:I0rrz- ROY ROBERTSON CHAS. ALI,EN Cornet- ERNEST KLEIN Trombone- CARL HAUN Tympani- C. L. ELLIS Drums- WALTER FOLLEY X l2711 V Garceau KWCLMU Stern Rezd Peterson. Ferguson Woods . Puschinsky Sniiiey Pederson Sanberg Snrvnl Keith M i Hoy Porten Regnier Velllen J ahr H Olbnook lein Yineman Lyons M cLan,e Beidlenian, Jacobsen Plain Bible UNIVERSITY BAND EMBERSHIP in the University Band is based on competitive tryouts, the members being chosen partially with a View to keeping good balance of parts. The organization is probably the most popular on the campus and appears throughout the year almost MARK FERGUSON IQEITH SANBERG RUSSEL GARCEAU ROY ROBERTSON JOHN NIOEN . CHARLES ALLVEN WILLIAM GERRISH CHARLES L. ALLEN RALPIi C. BILLE MARK E. FERGUSON' RUSSEL GAROEAU REUBEN HADIINIER f CAIKL R. HAUN VVALTER J. HOLBROOK HARRY M. JACOBSEN ARTIXUR W. JAHODA RALPH E. JAHR ERNEST C. KEITH ERNEST T. KLEIN ROBERT D. KNAPP I2721 weekly. Ojicers Members ARTHUR KRADIER ROY LA METER A. L. LYONS ARTHUR M. MCLANE J. P. MEDELDIAN ROBERT H. MILLOY JOHN MOEN IRWIN W. NIPPOLT HOWARD C. PAULSON AXEL H. PEDERSON RALPH H. PETERSON URBAN L. PLAIN KARL PLAIN President Vice President Librarian Asst. Librarian Secretary Business lllanager Asst. Business Manager GEORGE W. PUSCHINSKY VERNON B. PUSCHINSKY ROBERT W. REED IRVING G. REGNIER ROY ROBERTSON KEITH C. SANBERG ERNEST VV. SCHINIIDT JULIUS G. SCHDIIDT CHAS. B. SINIILEY EVERETT B. SPROUL RALPH E. STERN INGVALD VELLEU KENNETH M. WOOD GEO. A. YINEMAN I I 4 1 1 l I . - '.1 - - - 1. T-,Li-Q-,K-4.g.-,,::x , 3 , v , ,T .A , - - me am Dauomwzxz Drmmm-:sus O 0 THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH .DIAHQTA A . sip it 1 '- 1' oannn :onus nom-1 onuom A Franz Riel-cgbg, Director THE DAKOTA PLAYMAKERS RGANIZED on January 3, 1910, as the Sock and Buskin Society, under the leadership of Frederick H. Koch of the department of English, with a purpose to develop an appreciation of the drama both as literature and as an op- portunity for dram.atic expression, the modern Dakota Playmakers came into be- ing upon the campus of the University of North Dakota. Under the leadership of Professor Koch, two community written pageants were produced, "Shakespeare the Playmakerf' and "The Pageant of the Northwest." These, however, were not the only accomplishments during this period, for Shake- sperean dramas were frequently presented, modern playwrights were discussed and their plays presentedg local dramatic writing was begun. In 1917 the name of the society was changed to the Dakota Playmakers. This was with the main purpose of more adequately indicating the scope of the work within the state, and to geographically locate the group in their national associa- tions. Of late years much more attention in the campus work has been devoted to the presentation of modern plays. Among these are: ' Fame and the Poet ........ LoRD DUNSANY VVhy the Chimes Rang . . . ELIZABETH MCFADDEN Rose of Plymouth Town . , . CLAIRE MARE Dm 5 ' EY'ELYN SUTHERLAND The Def:-r De2JCH't6CZ . . . ' STANLEY' HOUGHTON l'V0U599'l00 - - - 3 - - - . ARTHUR CONAN DOYLE Beauty and the Jaeobm ..., . BOOTH TARKINGTON The Importance of Being Earnest, , , QSCAR WILDE Cfmdzda ---- - - - . . GEORGE BERNARD SHAW I 12741 Ald7'iCh Squires Gjere Lindgren Ud - 1 M SCT099-9 Wiff7f70F Schuster Hansen Ferguson Cha h I 1135951 Svrlw MCCGTHLH-I MOTQIHI Slmtze Johnson Taylm 18 0 'rn f assee Watson Wnder Rzckaby Rosenda-hl Shelver Freeman DAKOTA PLAYMAKERS FRANZ RICKABY JOSEPH SHELVER ROSE ROSENDAHL HELEN WILDER CLARA NYGAARD ALBERT COOK . FRANK CHISHOLDI ALBERT COOK MARK FERGUSON WILLIAIVI FREEMAN MERYL GRIFFITH MAURICE JOHNSON GILBERT LINDGREN JAY MCCARTHY EDGAR MASSEE LELAND SCHUSTER JOE SIIELVER JOE SHULZP1 DUANE SQUIRES RICHARD WATSON . . . Q . . . - Advisory Board Active Members G'eneratl Director Chairman of the Society Recorder Librcarian Mistress of the W'arclrobe Master of Properties ELI WESTON WILLIAM WITTKOFE VERNICE M. ALDRICH MILDRED GJERE VERONIX HANSEN DOROTHY MASSEE CLARA NYGAARD MILDRED ODELL ROSE ROSENDAIXL MARGARET SORLIE MINNIE JOHNSON TAYLOR MILDRED UDGAARD MARJORIE WATT HELEN WII,DER ' r 277 . B1 , 15 NI I Fibson Anderson Hahn SLmenStggueZl Llmgf0ZJ?fer GEMO le Sigrgozden I U197lClm Wellfmfm Rogendghl Suter I Patmore Johnston Gi Neff e Crary Lehman RESERVE ORGANIZATION VICTOR JOHNSTON HOPE R. MORGAN MERLE ANDERSON RICHARD BLACK CLIFFORD COUEY CLARENCE GIBSON VICTOR JOHNSTON HOPE R. MORGAN RALPH NIELSON CHARLES PATMORE ROSS PETERSON BENJIXDIIN SCROGGS DEWAIN SIDIENSTAD EARL WELLENTIN LOIS CRARY C l1a'ifrman, MARY GOWVRAN ALICE ERIE MARGARET GILLETTE MARY GOWRAN RACHAEL HAIIN NELLIE LANGFORD HELEN LEHINIAN ORILLA NORDBIARKEN' VIOLET PIFER LUCILLE RING ETHEL ROSPINDIKHL FLORENCE SANDEN JOY SUTER DOROTHY UPIiABI l I THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING EARNEST Presented at Grand Forks Auditorilnn, 1922 John Wortliing, J. P. Algernon Moncrieif . Persons of the Play Rev. Canon Chausable, D.D. . . Lane, manservant Merriman, butler Lady Bracknell Hon. Gwendoline Fairfax . . Cecil Cardew . Miss Prism, governess Coach . . . Student Director Assistant . . Dean S. Leick Joseph Shelver Russell McClellan Ralph Procter VVilliam Freeman Edna Hesketh Mildred Udgaard Dorothy Massee Edyth Farnham MRS. JOHN BOOTH COOLEY X7ERNICE M. ALDRICH NIILDRED ODELL l2771 f278j CANDIDA Presented at Woodworth Auditorium, 1922 Persons of the Play The Reverend James Mavor Morrill . . . The Reverend Alexander Mills . . . Eugene Marchbanks .... . Mr. Burgess, Candida's father . . Candida Morrill ..... . Miss Proserpine Garnett . . . . . . Coach .... . Student Director . . Richard Watson Edgar Massee Joe Shulze Eli Weston Verona Hansen Esther Falk MRS. JOHN BOOTH COOLEY Miss MILDRED GDELL THE WHEN Presented at Metropolitan Theatre, Grand Forks, 1923 Captain Olds . Mrs. Freehart . Frazee . . . Francis . . Mrs. Frazee . Roddy . . Seeby Coach Q. . . Student Director Persons of the Play M.4l-,M-..-M-. Gilbert Lindgren Vernice M. Aldrich Hope R. Morgan Edgar Massee Rachael Hahn Joe Shelver Dorothy Massee Mtss EDITH STEPHENSON MAURICIJ JOHNSON f2791 ll-1 rLAYMAKER PRIZES IN DRAMATIC COMPOSITION OUR prizes in dramatic composition are now offered through the Dakota 'Playmakers Fby citizens of the state who are interested in dramatic work, and especially IIT the Work of the Dakota Playmakers. They areloffered for the purpose of stimulating interest IH creative dramatic writing and production. Arne berg Prizes A V Dr. J. G. Arneberg of Grand Forks makes an annual award through the Dakota Play- makers for three one-act plays written by students 1n the Dramatic Composition class. These plays are now being compiled into volume form and are published by Baker and Company of Boston. r l No award of these prizes was made last year, due to the illness and absence of Professor Franz Rickaby, under whose direction the plays are written. State Prizes With a primary purpose of developing within the state an enthusiasm for the utilization of native dramatic material and the development of dramatic talent within the state, the Dakota Playmakers during the first semester of the school year 1922-1923, completed the series of prizes known as the Dakota Playmaker Prize series. These. are oiered to residents of the state for plays and dramatic sketches. The new series will supplement the prizes in Dramatic Composition offered annually by Dr. J. G. Arneberg, of Grand Forks, for one-act plays written in the course in Dramatic Composition in the University, and produced by the Playmakers. A Vold-Playmaker Prize This is an award of seventy-five dollars, plus a royalty fee of fifty percent on produc- tion for the best long play written by a resident of the state. This prize is given by Mr. J. H. Vold of Grand Forks. Aldrich-Playmaker Prize ' These are a series of three prizes aggregating seventy dollars for the best one-act plays. These awards were made by Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Aldrich of Grand Forks in conjunction with the Dakota Playmakers. J Q The Poppler Prizes For high school students of the state who are interested in writing and presenting plays and sketches, Mr. J. A. Poppler of Grand Forks has oEered prizes totalling thirty dollars. -These playlets are to be written and produced by regularly enrolled students of North Dakota high schools before their entrance into the state contest. The Dakota Playmakers intend that these prize winning plays shall be given production. Therefore, it is intended that either the prize winning Vold play or the series winning the Aldrich-Playmaker prize shall be given at the annual Home-Coming festivities at the uni- versity. The prize winning plays will also be published in the Dakota Playmakers' Plays series published by Baker and Company. JUNIoR PLAYMAKERS SEVEN charters granted to local dramatic groups has been the result of the Dakota Playmakers, work in the first yearis organization of the Junior Playmakers of Dakota. The chapters in the order of the granting of their charters are: The Bronson Howard Chapter ........ Cooperstown The James A. Hearne Chapter ......, Diclqinson The Clyde Fitch Chapter .... 1 Xfauey City The James Steele MacKaye Chapter . , St, Thomas The William Gillette Chapter . . . . Oberon The Richard Mansefield Chapter ....... Hunter The Joseph Jefferson Chapter ......., Jamestown n .The requlrementsnfor. membership in the Junior Playmakers include at local organization similar to the organization of the Playmakers themselvesg a program of work- and a successful presentation of at least one program. , Ca Anlanniialbconfcirlence- and competition at the university, to be known as the Playmaker rn va, XVI e ie under the auspices of tl E t D This will take place shortly after the spring high siclfdldiogonfeiiesiigel. and the Playmakers' f2801 1 9 I 1 1 1 1 I I I w i ' l , . , i 11 i 23 , i if ' 1, . f1 ai f , MYRTLE MOTT , Social and Special. HAROLD THORSON LESLIE ERHARDT VERONA HANSEN GLEN MINER THE 19241 DACOTAH Editorial S tai? LESLIE ERHARDT, Editofr-in-Chief - VERONA HANSEN, Associate Edfitor-in-Chief OTIS F. BRYANT, Assistant Editor Departmental Editors Administration, JESSIE FULLER Drama, VERNICE ALDRICH ' Pictures, NVILLIAM TAILLON Assistants Publications, DUANE SQUIRES Assistants HELEN WILDER Ctasses, ELIZABETH L. JOHNSON Assistants ADIN MANN CLARA HAY Athletics, ALFA E. BYE Assistant CHARLES EVANS Women's Athtetics MARIE PETRON ' Organzbations, THOMAS WIPER Assistants HENRY HORTON MILDRED ODELL Student Life, OTIS F. BRYANT Forensics, MAURICE 0. RYAN Music OSA WALEN ELIZABETH GAULKE OTIS BRYANT l2821 NIAIKGUERITE KOPS May Fete, MARIE PETRON Feature, WILLIAM JACOBSEN Assistants SEDGWICK JOHNSON THELMAR EVANSON CLIFFORD COUEY Art Editor, ESTHER M. HURTT Assistants AGNES PARSONS TNIARGARET NIARQUARDT RUTH TRANGSRUD ELLEN QUAM DORCAS STANTON GERTRUDE HEDISTED SYLVIA SELL HELEN TRACY DAONY HASSELL ALLEN RETZLAFF PETER BURTNESS R. O. T. C., LESTER S. DIEHL Business Stay? Business Manager GLEN E. IVIINER Advertising Manager WALTER B. BURKMAN Assistants Advertising EDGAR O'HAROw IRA GAULKE Publicity KENNETH HOLIVIES RALPH CURRY WALTER BURKMAN DACOTAH DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS FULLER E. JOHNSON BYE HURTT I P JACOBSEN WIPER WALEN RYAN I SQUIRES ALDRICH KOPS TAILLON l2831 HAY MANN MOTT VVILDER EVANS PETRON S. JOHNSON GAULKE COUEY ODELL HORTON PARSONS THORSON STANTON TRANGSRUD I 284 1 Y R . V f. 'R , , A MMU' , , t J f CURRY HOLMES QUAM O'H.-XROXY DIEHL GAULKI DACOTAH BOARD OF CONTROL HARRIS TVETE ,BUSDICKER BYE MIN ER BER 1 ELSOIN H2851 VERNICE ALDRICH PAUL SAMUELSON LESLIE ERHARDT f2861 VERNIOE ALDRICH LESLIE ERIIARDT ALFA BYE . . CHARLES EVANS MX'R'fLE MOTT . VERONA HANSEN DOROTHY DEANE GEORGE FRASER MYR'1'LE FISHER THE STUDENT News Staff THELINIAR EVANSON . DUANE SQUIRES FERDINA REINI-IOLT RALPH CURRY HELEN VVILLSON :KENNET1-I HOLMES CLIFFORD COUEY ANNA MEBLIN MARJORTE HOUGH PETER BUR1'NESS BESSIE JOHNSTON Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor University Editor Athletic Editor Alumni Editor Society Editor IfV0'l'lZ6lZfJS Editor Forensic Editor W'esZey College Editor Humor' Editor Emcliange Editor Special Writers and Reporters IELIZABETII J O H NSON LYLE WEBSTER CLARA SOLIAH GLENN PARSON PALYI, SAM UELSON . MARVIN THORSTENSON Business Staff WVILLIAM WI'B1'KOFF . ALLEN RETZLAFF . HAROLD T1-IORSON . MYR'1'LE FISHER RONALD DAVIES LESTER DIEHL CYRUS TIFIOINIAS MAURICE RYAN WARREN BACON RALPH BILLE HENRY HORTON LOIS CRARY MILDRED ATKINS RODERICK LIDDELL ANNABELLE EARL MARY HETHERINGTON 1 MARGARET GII,LE'ITE Business Dlanager Asst. Business Dlanager A d'certisin,g Blum ager Circulation Dlaniager A sst. Circulation Manager EVANS DEANE MOTT HANSEN BYE BURTNESS FISHER FRASER SQUIRES 287 I 1 ,Q................... 3 4 1 THORSON Vx'I'I'TKOFF FISHER WIPER RETZLAFF BOARD OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS CONTROL FOLLEY BURKE BERGE I MCGINLEY 'SCHUSTER I 288 1 Ta -I-A- and ! WILLIAM FREEMAN Prom Manager lf2901 JUNIOR PROM WILLIAM FREERIAN PEARL BURTNESS . IRELAND SCHUSTER . PAUL BERTELSON . MAXINE WRIGHT HELEN WILDER MARGARET RANDALL VICTOR JOHNSTON JOHN HALE LEE CUDIIVIINGS ETHEL TVETE VIOLET NUCENT VERONA HANSEN . MILDRED UDGAARD GERALD DUPPLER . ELLA BERG MARGUERITE DE BRUYN ALICE MELRY ALBERT NILLES . BIERLE MCGUIRE HENRY NELSON . VINCENT CLEAVLAND OTIS BRYANT . JOE SWAINSON WALTER BURKDIAN ALICE ANGUS . . JELIZABETH GAULKE January 12, 1923 Decorations ALFRED THORXRVALDSON ELEANOR KELLY PAUL BERTELSON MICHAEL MCGINLEY Banquet TERESA TOOMES Special Feature SEDGWICK JOHNSON Publicity Flower Kors . . . Program Property ALVIN THORSON Electrical - . . . Music MARION BIRD Invitations LILLIAN HOWARD PEARL BURTNESS Class President Prom Manager Prom Leader Floor Manager Floor Ilfanager Assista-nt Chairman DAGNY HASSELL GLEN MINER DOROTHY MCNEIL Chairman INGEBORG SYLVESTER JAMES CONMY Chairman LOUISE RYAN Chairman ALFA BYE Chairman LYDIA KOTHS Chairman ETHEL BENDIXEN Chairman ALFRED MEEG Chairman ALFRED EBENHAHN Chairman Chairman LEANNA GIBBENS CUMMINGS I-IANSEN WRIGHT SCHUSTER KOPS DUPPLER NILLES E NELSON Y BURKMAN ANGUS BERTELSON BRYANT I 291 1 PAUL BERTELSON ,.L..M.. .Mv..,..,.M,,.......,,,...., I " N- Li its 4: Q , 47 ltxv f J.. V171 - if, 'imma H1555 V 'WZX 'l 'Xm V fin ma QA-,, wfw-1-L .www fp, ,L f 5 Y' 'Q 5 1 t Y - Wg J HELEN HEITNIAN MILITARY BALL Committee PAUL BERTELSON EDWARD G. VOYEK KENNETH BURNS GUSTOF LINDELL ALBERT NILLES TI1OMAS LYLE RAYDIOND STUBBS Stubbs Lyle Voyek Bw-ns Nizzes Lindell l2921 W K I E5 5 , if f IQ ff' ! 6 5 A 21 ffizf 1 I 71 ' K 1, ,H Q ? N ,Wm 'ZS Aff: .-miie: WV Iam' - wif few? - IQ-rzfiff. A Ifaze, 43: SW'-"fl-1' , -if-M .2 f- 1 Y 3 SENIOR PROM February 11, 1922 Committees Prom Manager . Floor Manager' Decorations .... . RUTH THURSTON J OSEPHINE GRIFFITI1 MAJELLA CLARK MERWYN WRIGHT HAROLD ERSTROM MERRIT'F WISEDIAN Programs ..... . XRXENDELL BELL hlusic ...... . Refreshments .... . HARRIET FOX Advertising and Publicity . . GUS'fOF LINDELL RANDOLPH OLMSTED RUSSELL MCCLELLAN, Chairman AGNES BERGET MIXRGUERITE O,CONNOR CHARLOTTE YODER LOUIS BASS CLELAND COCHRANE EDWARD KETTER LUCILLE ALLEN, Chairman FRANCIS COLLINS MARION AVERY, Chairman LAWRENCE SLATER MARION WILDER, Chairmavn JOHN NILLES FRANICLIN PHELPS, Chairman EDWARD BUTLER Phelps Olmsted Allen Wilder Ayery ZVICCIGIIGTL I 293 1 CONMY NVEBB BLANDING COMMENCEMENT SEASON Class Day Exercises June 12, 1922 Officers I Class President . . . . . FR.ANCIS WEBB Class Day Committee . ...... JABIES CONMY IDOROTI-IY BLANDING Class Day .Exercises SENIOR BREAKFAST SENIOR PILGRIMAGE Farewells to Merrifield hall, Science hall, Presidenfs, VVOOdwOrth hall, School of Mines, Library, and Armory. EVENING PROGRAM Valedictorian . . . . HAXROLD SHAFT Salatatorian . . . RANDOLPH OLMSTED Historian . . ALICE MAY AUSTIN Prophet . . . EDITH MOTT Poet . . . MARION WILDER Testator .......... HELEN 0,CONNOR Austin Olmsted Mott Wilder S71 aft 0 Comzov Evanson M achart Fischer Snmuelgfm H . Hawley Petron Leith Tuttle Odell Se1'z41rzfhZ2'fZll COMMENCEMENT SEASON COMMENCEMENT DAY Jun-e 13, 1922 Program 9:15 . . Commencement Procession 9:45 . . Dr. Charles F. Aked, address 12:30 . . Annual Alumni Luncheon . Marshals and Ushers . Marshals JACOB EVANSON ELDON HANSON DEWEY FISCI-IER Ushers PAUL SAMUELSON HAROLD SERUDIGARD JOHN GATES GEORGE MACHART KENNETH HAWLEY LILLIAN IJEITI-I CATI-IERINE TUTTLE MARIE PETRON MILDRED ODELL 295 WILEY O'HAROW SUSSEX NELSON HOMECOMING, 1922 Committee in Charge LLOYD T. SUSSEX ......... Chairman HENRY NELSON JAMES H. WILEY EDGAR W. O:HAROW Program Friday, October 20 1 :OO P. M. Grand Parade-Floats and Features by Student Organizations. Football Game-South Dakota State College and University of North Dakota. 2:30 P. M. Saturday, October 21 Alumni Meeting. Alumni Luncheon. Sophomore Freshman Contest -- Tug - of - War Across the Couleeg Sack Rushg Football. 7:30 P.M. Informal Dance-Armory. 10:30 A. M. 00 M. 12: 1:30 P. M. f296j DELTA ZETA FLOAT A. T. 0' FLOAT MCGINLEY SHERLOCK EVANSON DAVIES FOUNDERS' DAY, 1923 Carney Song Contest Founders' Day Eve. JACOB EVANSON ...... h . . . Senior Choregus MICHAEL IVICGINLEY . . Junior Choregus VALDRI1-: SHERLOCK . . Sophomore Chorequs RONIXLD DAVIES . . Freshman Choregus Founders, Day Program ALUMNI LUNCHEON COINIINIONS . . . BASKETBALL GAME February 22 . 12:00 M. UNIVERSITY AND AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE . 3:00 P. M. EVENING PROGRAM ARIVIORY . . . . MUSICAL PRELUDE . . . . . . 8:00 P. M. . University Band . President E. P. Robertson INVOCATION . . . MUSIC .... . Menis Glee Club REMINISCENCES . . By wife of early legislator, Mrs. G. H. Walsh By member of first board, Dr. R. M. Evans By member of the first faculty, Mrs. E. S. Mott MUSIC . . America the Beautiful ADDRESS , . Mrs. Mary B. F. Strand MUSIC . . Women's Glee Club ADDRESS . . Reminiscences and Impressions, J. M. Hancock, '03 MUSIC . . . Alma Mater, Auclience BENEDIC'fION . Presiclent E. P. Robertson f29l71 POSING HARD AT IT THE INSPIRATION CAMPUS CLEAN-UP W AMPUS CLEAN-UP is the day on which the University traditionally "dresses up" the campus. Classes are dismissed, aprons and overalls are donned, and armed with a rake 'everyone pitches in to clean up every vestige of dirt. After a few hours hard labor when the campus is bright and shining the Workers are treated to coffee and doughnuts and a hard time dance. CAMPUS CUT-UP HE annual Campus Cut-Up celebration, sponsored by the Y. W. C. A. in 1922, featured a trip around the "funny side" of the world. Each organization de- picted a humorous characteristic of some country. , Campus Cut-Up is known as one of the happiest festivals of the year. It resembles somewhat a county fair, providing fun and amusement for everyone. - l298j X , - Q ' . QQQ f MAY FETE g The Wizard of Toyland HE fourteenth annual May Fete took place on May 19 and 20. It was, all things considered, the most successful yet produced, there was a more dis- tinctive use of pantomime and the costumes were more ingenious. It was esti- mated that 8,000 people witnessed the performance. The theme for the entertainment was as follows. The "Wizard of Toyland" brought to life characters from the Mother Goose book and many toys from Toy- land. Some of the performances, although merely dances, were exceedingly im- pressive: for instance, that of Elsie McHafHe as "Curly Locksi' and the artistic "Bat" dance of Doris Payne. Some introduced a bit of acting: notably that of Katherine Finch as "Little Miss Muffet," Violette L'Esperance as "Mary Had a Little Lamb," and Grayce Clarke and Dagny Hassell in the "Queen and Knave of Hearts." ' For pure fun the "Teddy Bears" carried off honors, although hard pressed by the "Raggedy-Ann-Andys" and the "Jack-in-the-Boxes." Of the group dances f3001 ! V l Qwlxl w Wi l . ,i N 1 ,Q1 wi that depend for their effect upon brilliancy of costume and grace of movement i Cf 77 J v the Bubble dancers, led by Margaret Gillette, must be given first place. l Two features remain to be noted. The "Wooden Soldiers" keeping watch over il the garden as the other performers emerged from the Book, were marvels of me- 'v Z chanical precision and expressionless devotion to discipline. And yet more amazing Z W 4 l 1 1 i f ,S is ha 2 ,E '4 . ' 2 Q , I 4 E 1 ii J, ,Z Y vi, 'w l were the one hundred and four "Stick Candy" dancers in their curious red-and- l White-striped cylinders of paper, individually absurd, but in their mass evolutions gg the crowning spectacle of the fete. , U l W The Whole exhibition showed, besides exceptional ingenuity in its conception, l a remarkable finish and certainty in the training given the young women in the w Department of Physical Education. v ml , 1 Y , , 1 H 1 1 li 4 Z jx x l l 5 ol 'l -I fir 1 l 5 I 'W if L 301 1 f3021 SNAPS Bits ofcampus life as caught by the camera l n I v X , ' 'A , My X .1 T5 1 ' I l l 1 V r W H lf W Y 4 , , w , X ., ..,,.,.,.., .. . ,. ... W 1 J E 1 s 1 'N v'V rl Ei 31 L N? 43 5 4 i 1 K " w H ,':,:W W' ': x' ligfhir Wi? It lfl 54 W r .INK 'lu' 13156 iii Ni ,i '11 l. 3 'r nr MW l ulww QM! V 1 p.. 1, 1 MN w ' Ji M rl an 5 5 SEMI Q f Us 'r wir Q11 algi r up lr :' MJ! tif :S W N Wiki me ,wt Nr '5"il.'N1i r gli im tw' r hi W fl MMU Ml! MMF 1 r,. '- Yvtimh Hz3V:'f fl , 'IME if 1 !1y,Nf L 1' lv. W M 41. -I t ff " UIQ! iifixlx' 'If jg ,. Mx 1 W vt QW h When the camera went out for a big catch, it never failed. Pictures of two t uhaulsv and the results of three other attempts are rf V shown here h' I t i r f mom I Here the unerring eye of the little, black box snapped eight small groups. In . . . V d d atttre of school ltfe, tt got them, an passe every-day antics and them on to the year book b I3051 1 1 1 1 1 1211 1 1 1 111- 1 1 1 151' 1 11111 1 1 12111 11 1 111 1 11 151111 1 1 1 111 1 1 1 11111 1 11i'!1 X113 11111U11i 111 11--'21 1 1 1: 11111 1111111111111 1' 71 11 1 ,-'11 1 11" ' 1 11 1111'1' 1 11 I 1111 11' 11 ' 11111111 1 1 1 1 .....-fg,T 11 1 1 f 1 . 1 1 1 I 1 1 7 1 1 . 1 1, 1 1'1 ' 1 1 1 1 11 211.1 1 11 l1!1l 11 , ' ' 1 1 1 11.11 1. 111 1 11 11 "1' 1111 1 11 1.1 11 1 1 1121 1 11111. 1 ' 1 '111111 1 111 ,f 1 '11111-1117 11' 1111 11 "1l W1 11 v 1 11 11 113 .111 11 111111 111 1111. 1111111 11 711111 11 1 1111 4 111"1 V " 11. ,11"11', 113 11 1 111 1,1 1111' 111111 1 11 1'1'11' 171 1 11115111 1 111'11f11111 1 1115 11 1 1 1 2 1 1 1' 11 1 1 '11 11 1 11, 1 1 1 1 X," 1 1111311115 3 fi 111 E 1 1 1111l'11l'11 ' 1 . 1:2111 ,111141 1 11111 1 1.11 11 1 -21117 1111111 11111111 1 1 11 1f 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 11 1 Views of the campus did not escape the recording faculties of the kodak. On 11 111 11 this page scenes of the campus with and without 1, students are shown 1 11 . 1. 1 11 1 1 1 1 I' ' 1 1 1 L 306 1 s ! r V I 1 I 'S , 'I V3 my 5 is That visual history might be made of the Homecoming of 1922, the camera caught choice features of the annual parade in honor of the Old Grads. The 6'catch" is registered above f3071 LIN, V, T 2 1 ,1 1 p , xx tw , w 1 r Y 1 V , -.l 1 r f 1 .i ,Rx F3 t it f Vid 3 if Vw: g A Q iii ,N V5 EJ 'M , wh Hr W , V i , 'N M' W .3 1, il iii IN ig ,e H ii 55 lf ll lm Ev J w,w qw x 11142 .N ,iv Ui" KV www Y I 53: Sufi I F Wil, " x rl f ,, 'JH' v" ,I :ily I , Qin ffm' t . Qin QF' ,,l i wi i MI I Snaps of sports-the annual class day tug-of war-the winter out-door sports, skiing and skating-and two girls posing with racket "between matches at the court" l308j j Q s I wmmmn, 1 4 Z 2 Campus characters, hit and miss. The two in the center are feeding each other compound to grow hair. The one in the lower left-hand corner . is one of our sorority presidents f3o9J F eatures, facial and otherwise. This time the camera caught ,em in action, except in one case where after a lot of travel it found plenty of feet I3101 OKN E W5 '-""' oily i q-1 1 pulunl ,gr 1- .:::- .,."1'- .',,,--' :rj ,i,,-':S"- 2-Z., L.-nw!" H i -,gf--f F:-.,-':"--1 ,.-- 4-l L 1:1 435.--'- F' aff.- FEAT 72- -R QT Tun Sru Z . A W -5 Ya'-1117 ' fr - - - b -V ,.1.. +- I ,I ,',,....- 'LL' ,, ni- - -- r,.. st f' ....-':' "-'f'Z d Ml 'lm a-ff .ff-Y 2 1 . 5i 5E 1'5 ?i H -: ll--1:13 ' fi ' -5- E-'T ,1:'T'1 A - '51 Lf 5 ' f5---- IL 1 -ff-1 . .:-.Lf-T-I H -,Y QV 1:1 ' v? 3 " g 'fr'- 1 D ' , 'Y iff' J? .- 4 l- i .5 : A- - .,., ...........1m.l .JL Y 1 f 5 .----""" f Y -I ' p V ,.... Q Y C' S' .... I 1 Y ' L- 1,1-'-- I b , .- - . I I I A O I I 5 A '-? 4- Z- I cc 'A Ricllil AWG gnnou Rid arshli the C1 use 0 5, BL Pau gchola partm adgpn her d Dev I Ali sharp the z held Train H goh the 1 coppe Sec also eye. Mr. handl the uf he al IS anw ing 6 for I graft. Mr 2 NODAK NEWS May 27, 1923 Pictures Prove 'V 1 A 3 Here are shown two of them with oiitside iii- terest, Prof. Rickaby with his little soii and Dr. Bitsh with his daughter, Bettina. That Profs, Pride Selfves Not Only in Class Work RE ELATIO MADE SiI3N70il?l?sH5gMPLETEi BOOTLEGGERS HONOR ABOUTMEMBER HIP IN HO OR SOCIETY Secret for Entrance to Phi Beta Kappa Is by Use of Sole, Not Mind Phi Beta Kappa, a cherished honor among the student body of any school and looked forward to anxiously by U. N. D. men and women, has taken a tumble, for in the last few years a new method of gaining membership has been in effect, according to Miss Cthe edi- tor would not permit the use of the girl's namej. Miss Blank is a close friend of a member who made the fraternity last year and was given wind of the way to get membership by her friend. She was herself just recently elected to member- ship. ' "There is no need for the would-be Phi Bete to study," she declares. "If he or she cares to stay out and chase Q9 mf! X l iliilx X ' 1 . -V around all night, that need not neces- sarily hurt grades, In fact the or she can do almost anything in the way of enjoyment. I was told of course not to reveal the secret, but you, Mr. Re- porter, have made me talk in spite of myself." ln regard to the method of winning the honor Miss Blank spoke as follows: "lt is very simple. Do not secrete your knowledge in your mind. Tnsteadiplace it in your sole. Get your shoemaker Cfoiitiiiited on page 3J ANNOUNCEMENT OUT CCortti1zited from page ID ship for research among lignite coal dust for the lost speck because of his immaculate dress and other remarkable fitness for such clean work as coal dust research. Donna Schneller received a scholar- ship in the Dakota Playmaker depart- irent of make-up. There was consider- able competition for this, Dr. Ladd says. In fact, the committee found it neces- sary to Hip a coin to pick the winner. ECRET MEETI G RESULTS IN SELF P BLICITY ORGA ii. Q. Jack Jacobi and Alfa Bye Form Body to Get Their Names in Print Fifty mem-bers of the student body of the University of North Dakota brought forth a new organization Saturday at the school. The group met behind the power house and a heated program of ,talks was given, Speaking first was Jack Jacobi, Kin-g of the Rough Rooter boys, Mr. Jacobi declared before the group, "It is not fair either to us or our Alma Mater. That is our purpose for meeting here to- gether. It is of material concern to us and to this institution that the mem- bers of the student body deserving of publicity get it. Now, we, members of this group here, must take it upon our- selves to straighten out this matter and see that posterity hears of the right people and their activities at school," Alfa Bye also spoke, reiterating King UNIVERSITY MAN AS CHIEF OF HIS KIND State Association Awards Gold Medal to Studentg Name Withheld .MM Fred-CAgain the editor cut thc namej hasbrought another distinction to the University of North Dakota, ac- cording to a bulletin reaching here to- day from Bismarck, N. D. The bulletin is as follows: "Bismarck, N. D., March 21. Estab- lishing a new .distinction today, mem- bers of the North Dakota Bootleggers' association voted Fred -, of the state university, a gold medal. "The medal is awarded for the abil- ity -displayed by Mr. if to hold down the most Scotch, present day stuff, manufactured by still artists. Mr. - is said to be an excellent scholar in the way of Kappa Beta Phi, and, ac- cording to announcement made by his dean,,is practically certain of making the society." Jack's sentiments. Other members of the assemblage mounted the -earthen platform and spouted forth somewhat also. Time did not permit or mO1'C would have spoken. Following the talks formation of an organization for the getting of prOpC1' publicity was completed, Clifford HO- land, during the discussion, -declared that the organization was not ethical and would therefore fail, but he-was silenced by Theodore Mantei, president of a literary society. Mr. Bye was chosen president and Mr. Jacobi chairman of the arrange' ments committee. SVI-HV 27, 1993 XODAK Nl:.llS GGSTQIIT Have othin on Cathedral 1923 . 1 V -' 3 f Wk ' ' iv I za. I . X Z o :"g 'T T new PROFESSOR JONES DAILY NAMED BE T fir... si R f sg.-.1-iv:'ff,it3 X 1 SINGER A D WRITER GIVES SCHOLARLY mgzrng, uf Ry ll ,X Q H is ff?" if l""'f: 1 lf' 'f 'fi'-ll I1 - "tl ' lllllidll lu, '. .. H . - mi co vociiio TALK Renders Own Selection With Crisco . "1 f R Perfecti I le iw- .f 7' 'i P NP! N1 Anlaginlglg S , if ' , Says Golden Calves Are Outclassed by j Silk Coated Ones Gene Daily, marvel penman and poet, is iff '31 of Today WSH the. annual Carney SOUQ C011fC5t cf! Speaking on "The Cathedral" at the prize F1-hday' according to Pfofsssof if! f If I l .,. weekly cobnvocation oft the llniiersitv i nEILiSiXV11fflQgCe Lqlfggllgfelgiisnglepaftmegit ' 7 ' - " 'J this morning, Professor H. Foster .loneis Saturday Was ma e - found it necessary to make use of a Th . 0- f M D . , Vi field glass to find his audience and a 6.59110 was O 1 F' HIIYS OWU , Z!i!5iiggi2Eib25?EZ553t'6' magnovox that his hearers might find , composition, lots of lard and strong. iffy4ZQ!.tg!EZig5ggfiQ35?QE3V-' his voice - ' - ' ' ' - f ' f:2'!4.1:'f!ffiii fi 3' Y' ' . . q l?fI1:E,DH1lYC1Cndeff5fl lt with C3590 Del' if Mr. Tones declared in his address that . tic lon: t Omposltfalq limb ren man aff: cathedrals show the finest architecture edpougs Elpon mwfl t e aw? Was ,,753QtS5l?g53 in the world, even better than the de- ma 6' ro CSSOY 1 COX Stats - " ' signer of the short skirt brought before KIND ,ld Medal cut the iistinction akota, ac- g here to- 1, Estab- lay, 11161112 9otleggCfS f the state R the abil' .. to hold :day stuff, Mr. f sclloltlf ln ly and: afl- ide by his o f making j lfifflllefs hog 16 earl C S0ff1CWhat ff101'C ior , n 11071 of 3 pet' of Ortho, ' d Moreelared 1, td ethical ni he was lu President 1. nd ssiflcnt 2 ie 3 iiiiRi The following are items picked np by the many slenths working in this de- partment. It is especially for those who have been overlooked elsewlzeife- DO YOU KNOVVZ That Mrs. Doc Bond has sold her tree claim and why. If you were in any of Dr. Bond's classes you would know. That Professor Simpson used to be a well driller, but at a recent legislative assembly he dug too deep. That John Adams Taylor pulled this one: Taylor: Now class to prove my point, if a girl and a boy went to a party who would be the most observing, that is who would have seen the most? Student: The boy, Taylor: Oh no, thiS was a respectable party. That the Alpha Phi's slogan is "Step a Sigma Chi dead or alive." .That Rowdie Dow passed calculus with a mark of seventy, after failing for three years in the same course. VVill miracles ever cease? You should not call Professor Jake Taylor by his first name. Regardless who you are, or where you are. That if a check book with unlimited resources is possessed by a woman re- gardless what she looks like, or how un- will D0Dular she may be, some sorority rush her at once and one of them will gd her. That the man who had charge of this department wrote up some of the ma- terial' and then went to California to remain until it is published. HUMPY Clflfith apologies to Poej From the diary of Miss Carol M-iles-1935 I am sitting by the coal stove, in the month of bleak December, And each separate dyin, ember casts its ghost upon the floor. At just seven by my wrist-watch, I sent Humpy out to borrow From a neighbor, for tomorrow, var- nish for the kitchen door. Now the clock is striking midnight, as I sit here with my light out, Eager for the thumping of old Humpy coming bumping- He sure keeps me up, and humping to catch him cominlg through the door. It is daylight! l've been napping! Wfait till Humpy sticks his map in, Won't I razz him to the core! While I ncdded, nearly napping, sud- denly there came a tapping, As of someone gently rapping, rapping on the kitchen door. Uh, the wretch! How T will thump him I will bust him on the pumpkin- "Come inlf' T yelled, in accents rising, as I waited to surprise him, From the place where I was hiding, there, behind the kitchen door. 'fSir," said I, "I venture, my forgiveness you'll implore-" Then I halted, fairly steaming-Man alive, have T been dreaming? "VVhat's the reason for the screaming?" asked the doctor, from the door. There, by my bed, stood leaning, as I lay there wondering, fearing,- Old doc I-lumpy, sort of grinning, "VVhat's the trouble dear, been dreaming?" y - , , "Yes,,' I said, "but nevermore! the public eye. "However, Aaron's golden calves, so often displayed in con- dk -px 1,4 ' ef n,- . f I .iglt what ' gs' Syl HO "I I i.v'1'n v evo " . . . nection with cathedral architecture, can- not begin to compare with the silk- coated calves of today," he maintained, Stained glass windows of the cathe- dral give wonderful effect, he continued. He recommended them for use especi- ally in the parlor windows of the sor- ority houses on the campus, stating that the co-eds felt a crying need for some- thing of that sort. Steeples are another prominent fea- ture of the cathedral, the speaker said further. One point there is about them, and it is a lon,g and graceful point. It is even sharper than the points brought out by some of the freshmen students in their exam papers. The -domes of these old-time places of worship are worth mention also. They can be com- pared to the top of William Kloubec's head with the exception that they are a little larger, he said. REVELATION ABOUT HONOR A SOCIETY CC0nz'ii1nerl from page 2D to make an opening between your regu- lar and your half sole and there place all the information needed on the day of examination. I know ten instances where this has worked to perfection and brought Phi Beta Kappafl This is the first public announcement of this method of attaining'Phi Beta Kappa keys. 4' NODAK NEWS May 27, 1923 odak News Entered at postoffice, Flicker Tale, Nodak, as second, but recommended as first class matter. Published between sunset and sun- rise. Released every 24 hours at the corner of Darkness and Dawn. Subscription rates variable. The Mixed Press is exclusively en- titled to use for re-spreading any or all of the material published herein. EDITORIALS TO DEGENERATE OR NOT TO DEGENERATE An alarming situation exists on our local campus. As the famous Flouey would say, 'Day by day, in every way, we're steadily growing worse." ln other words, savage Fate is remorse- lessly sending the university campus to the dogs. lt is this alarming trend back- ward, this tendency to return to the days of canine ancestors, that so vitally concerns us today, For surely there could be no more tragic thing than to see this fair bud of civilization, this campus of the,University of North Da- kota, steadily progressing downward. VVe feel that the situation calls for heroic deeds. VVe, the humble servants of the world's greatest institution, the Kept Press, would lead in the noble task of finding the causes for the pre- vailing degeneracy. What is the trouble with our campus? Why is it going to the dogs? It is a long and devious tail which we must paws before telling. For everyone nose that if the Kept Press should tell the truth, then indeed there would be no hope for the campus. ln each phrase and claws that follows, let the reader remember that the ultimate responsibility rests with him. Granting that the oritginal promise of campus degeneracy be true, what can the students do to prevent it? They can do much. In the legislative halls of the men's conference the fate of the world, and incidentally of the campus, is often debated. Let the individual students speak to their representatives on the conferences,-and there is no student who has not a representative thereon- let them plead before these representa- tives the seriousness of the situation. Let them quote ancient history, modern history, future history, to show the im- minence of the danger, Let them threat- en, urge, or make the campus legisla- tors take an active interest in the matter. When once the conference members realize the impending peril of degen- eracy, what will they do? Perhaps they will pass a resolution condemning the possibility of gointg to the dogs. That will be fine. Perhaps they will appoint a committee to investigate the species of dog to which the campus is hastening. That will be excellent. Perhaps they will debate the question until the dreaded arrival actually takes place. That will be fatal. VVte must have action, action with a capital "A", and with large type. A crisis is at hand which the conference must solve, Let us not hesitate in our dealings with its members. The men thereon are our representatives. If they are too stupid to appreciate their respon- sibility, we can cast them away and elect those who can. Let us be firm and not shrink from our duty. Above all, as American students and citizens let us consider these proposi- tions seriously. Let us do our best and do it manfully. For we must save the University of North Dakota from that appalling, terrific, devastating, colossal catastrophe of going to the dogs. For the consummation of that task no labor or sacrifice can be too great. ,... A PROSE POLEMIC It is stated on the authority of the Student Press that the Administrative committee of the University has just decided on a radical change in the cam- pus, They have decided to add six feet six inches to the height of the Hag pole north of Merrifield Hall. It seems scarcely possible that so august a body of men could do so fool- ish a thing. The incredible folly of such a change is so obvious that it is beyond human knowledge to explain how these ordinarily sane men could have pro- jected such an insane plan. And yet they have. lt is a tragic commentary on themeagerness of even the greatest wisdom. Such a drastic change is absolutely unnecessary, is utterly absurd. Suppose for an instant that it were possible to build up the staff as the administrative committee has voted to do. What would be the result? Is the air any purer at that height? Vifould our beautiful flag Hy any the more freely? Would the student appreciate the symbolism of the fiag any better? Would the general effect be any the more beautiful? Nay, a thousand times nay! Instead of a graceful, well-proportioned staff supporting the fioating folds of Amer- ica's banner, there would be an awk- ward, bean-pole-like structure at whose extreme top could be faintly discerned a bit of colored cloth. For so high would the new pole be that the ordinary eye would utterly fail to recognize the object at its summit. The dire effects of such a change would not be limited to the present stu- dents at the university. Let us imagine the reaction of a returning alumnus if he should behold this projected change, See him, in the pride of a successful manhood, eagerly hastening his way towards the site of the flag, his children on his shoulder, his wife -on his arm. As he reaches the spot where in youth he oft beheld the fiag fiying, he looks up to renew his vision. He recoils in horror, his face turns ,ghastly white, his arms droop limply, his wifeand children drop away unheeded, his shoulders sa his eyes pour forth tears, the staggers like a palsied man. Faintly he exclaims, "Take me away, take me away! My Alma Mater is ruined!" Ah, it cannot be. The administrative committee surely will not always be in- sane. Surely it will reconsider its plan so impossible, so dangerous, so foolish. Surely it will call back its inane deter- mination, and leave the present Hag- pole, unhurt, untouched, and unchanged. A TIMELY SUGGESTION lt has been suggested that next year a change be made in the junior Prom. According to the new proposals, the Promenade would commence at 2:00 a. m., and adjourn at 7:45 a. m. Thus, there would not be, as there is now, an inconvenient wait before eight oiclock classes, the party would not be pro- longed over two days, an-d the students would reach the class room before the exhilaration of the party had been wholly spent. Let the committee in charge of future Proms seriously consider this proposal. There are many points in its favor. LT D7 Qggfll llllilllll IIII llll IISI llll llli llll llll Illl 'Iliff Tn? l TWENTY YEARS AGO l 1 TODAY Q ill llll Ill llll llll Ull IIII Illl KU IIII Illl Nil 'HIFI' Vernon Squires flunked his freshman English exam today. That is why he fell off his velocipede an-d was almost run over by a team of oxen. l Johnny Taylor appeared in his first pair of long trousers, which is in IQCCD' ing with the way he wears his hair.. Little Foster Jones entertained 1113 friends, Franz Rickaby and "Chl1UkY Hult at dinner last evening. The small son of Mr. and Mrs. Muf' phy, Lawrence, put on his first pair .Of knickerbockers today. The reason g1V' en is a shortage of safety pins. D 9 llSlQa fl stff Amer. an ank. l W 0Se lscefned so ig Uhize the Q HH Q esenl stn. S Imagine Umnus if fl change SllCCQS3ful his Wa! S Children l'IIS arm' ln louth - he looks recoils in white, Ing Id children ul-flers sng, ,e staggers e exclaims, way! My ninistrative vays be in- ler its plan so foolish. nane deter- resent flag- unchanged. TION it next year inior Prom. Jposals, the e at 2200 H- I m, Tl1llS, 5 is now. im .ight o'clock not be DW' the students 1 lJ6fO1'9 the , had been -we ol future PES Proposal' its favOf' ga-we AGO n""'fl' ' fr6Sl1Ulal lllS'5 Why he t I t l WHS almos cfiflia his first l lis in keel' ll his hall' T . d his . 131116 it Sir nchnnlfl nfl' bill' Jiife' ll of l mf B fC250ll Pins' May '77 1993 NODAK NEWS INVENTION PATE TED BY U D TUDE T GREAT ACHIEVEME T New Contribution to Science?-leld Invaluahle Beneht to All Mankind, Deals With Ice Announcement was made this morn- ing by the Bureau of Patents 'intl ln- ventions on the campus f 1 new ' - vention placed by Eli XVeston prom- inent member of the law school who is th only I"n' in sciool. . ' ters ' " ri 'in extensive - ent he declared. lhe purpose of said invention will be to heal cracked ice. It is explained by Nlr. NX eston as follows: case 1 sl'ater falls upon the ice l9.3 I -A J -A A 5 rl Q f 3 ,. l r 0 0 0 l , , . h I ' - I 0 l ' i ' - hi , 9 X L .ict uill loim the e t rie - - - ent. the lhtlxota Ilaxrnalxeis ,re eh Cl'lIl.Q 1 ' ' ' 1 1 jcjlvr E ' . ' N ernice NI. .-Xldrieh, Il member :uid emi- ner prominent 1 the Q I X take oil ot 'Th' lee" is the pro V 0 f fc 1 r ska , ltx uill be o . ben Q . 4 1 rl E3 f o . f in , X ' l c 7 l , c 1 x ' 'Nlll i . 5 y C xl gl l "In 4 x 1 y T 7 c c ,Q C 'lhe ins ention is in the nature ol '1 discovery and is one of important sci- entific connection. Followers of the in- vention game say that Mr. VVeston has brought forth something that will ben- efit all mankind, particularly those of the far northern countries. Mr. NNeston upon interview said that his discovery would work without fail. Though it is in the main to be used by and the frigid substance cracks Cwliieh is very detrimental to the welfare ol the other skatersj, he immediately looses hot words, causing the ice to become warm, melt together where cracke-il, and thus be ready for use again." Many admiring friends have compli- mented the new inventor upon his work. A banquet in his honor is being planned by the Synegatic brotherhood, Cold Act Will Form Play malser Prog! am , ls Chilly Take OH 1 fold f ' 'i i ' I1 x ris- 'ttion ol '- ' ff' '- M- 'c ing to 'uiuouuciinont nrulc ticI'tx is itly 'Q 'ri jroup. . ' ' - ' ' L ' if - .. l in I rr alumni duction, which is said to be one of the chilliest performances now before the public eye. Miss Aldrich says that Hdressing up" won't be so bad, but when it comes to the take-off it will certainly be a cold proposition. MUSICAL PRBGRAM GETS B TCHERI G BY PHILHARMO IC Audience Small and Little Suifering Causedg Another Concert Soon The Philharmonic with its li-Cldles and strings and horns and snare drums made an attempt last evening to present la musical program in VVoodworth audi- torium to the students of the campus. lt was an attempt from the standpoint of the size of the audience. Nineteen people were present, one of them being the reviewer and eight the ushers. ' It is just as well that more people di-fl not go, for they would have heard some of the best compositions in the, world, the works of some of the finest com- posers, butchered as capably as the wares of the Sanitary Meat market' The program opened with the playing --they played like kids in a back yard- of "Peer Gynt's Suite" taken from Ed- vard Grieg, The reviewer has heard this suite before a good many times, but if he had not had a program along last evening, he would not have been able to recognize it. The director is alright except that .he does not keep time with the other in- struments in the organization. They're all out of step but him. However, if you like tragedy, we would advise you to go to the next con- cert, which is to be given next mO11tl'1 35 a regular practice of the orchestra. It will be another good butchering. 4, -ml lm :IOP - WOULD THE LAVV LET YOU MARRY? ' Are You Physically Fit? If Not, Why Not? 3 FREE BOOKLET: "WHAT 15 MINUTES A DAY 5 WILL DO FOR YOU" ' By Daddie Elliot If You Need This Helpful Little Book Send for It ' Immediately-You Need it! 2 DON'T HESITATE-STOP BEING A ' VVEAKLING NOW! Qian nu- i X -i- 6 NODAK NEWS May 27, 1923 "BAR " REMOVED FROM SHIFTLESS HIFTERS Cl. R Member Re-veals Working of Or- ganization in Long Manuscript VVhen I entered this school, it was not favored by the presence of the blessed organization, the Shiftless Order of Shiftless Shifters. I came to school daily for about a month, and returned home every night without ever tasting the sweet taste of the Oh! Henry. Then came Tingum . . . Reverend Oluf Tingum . . . a man whose tongue was destitute of discretion . . . a man whom the university needed, and in- cidentally the man whose unscrupulous tongue made the Y candy-counter a success. Welcome, Tingum! My bosom swells with emotion, and I leap for joy, Reverend Tingum organized the Shiftless Shifters. Dk Dk :If I had an inclination that the Shifters were not what a person with scruples should join, but due to the flexibility of my principles, I did my utmost to put myself into the way of those whom I thought belonged to the organization, with the hope of being requested to join it. Upon going out. to the Depot, one beautiful fall day, I saw a group of fel- lows who, I felt sure belonged to the Shifters. Rev. Tingum was amongst them. I walked up to them, and stood there, as much as to say, "I am an ass, bridled and saddled-mount and ride." They rode. Let me state, frankly, that my reasons for remaining in the organization were not selfish. The only reason why I re- mained was to restrain it from doing mischief. As .I left the Y, after my initiation, I was very enthusiastic about getting new members to join, as I hadn't had anything to eat since morning, I felt the crying need for "good fellowship on the campusf, CFor reasons unknown to anyone excepting myself, I did not eat at my own initiation.D I cut all my classes that afternoon-about twenty of us did. The need for more good fellow- ship was too intense . . . we felt it our duty to cut. This twenty dashed hither and thither seekinig those whom they might devour. I roped in all the friends I could locate, and many who were not friends. I hated to do this, but for the sake of expediency, which is a classical word for Oh! Henry, I roped them in, VVe used every argument possible, and impossible, to induce people to join our venerable organization. XIVe quoted from books, and from newspapers, even going so far as to quote from the Good Book. "What does the Good Book say on this question," we asked. Then be- fore they could think of some way of construin-g, or rather misconstruing the Book, we spoke up, "It is better to be a doorkeeper in the house of the Shift- ers, than it is to be clerk in a candy store." If that didnit fetch them, we preached to them on the text, "It is more blesseder to give than to receive," although the meaning of that quotation was quite lost on them until they be- came members. Our harvest was bountiful. Our zeal was repayed manifold by countless Oh! Henry's. At four o'clock our zeal was waning, At four-thirty we began to realize that we hadn't believed in the organization in the beginning, At five o'clock, the campus was strewn with moaning Shifters, Many clasped their hands over their stomachs and cried out as one who suifereth with a pain-as one wh-o suffereth with a bellyache. I have no doubt that half the cases that were reported in the Student as sun- stroke were of this cause. I began to' investigate the matter, I suspected Tin- gum of baseness. I am now sure of it. Such baseness as Tingum's confirms me in the doctrine of total depravity. I started to read literature on the sub- ject, and learned much. Iust exactly ninety-seven years ago, according to Dean Kennedy's annual pu-blication, the "Kennedy Almanac," the Shifters were born, and it is thought that Olufar Tingum COluf's grandfath- erD acted as physician at the occasion. The proud organization grew rapidly, as it lived on the nourishing bar, called the Oh! Henry. What is its condition now? Its head hangs, and its tail, droops. What is the trouble? Tingum. Darn all such men. 1. Our people gather at the second tooting of the horn-blown by official bugler of the organization, 2. Reading of the following passages of the scriptures: Genesis LX:25: which says, "Cursed be Canaan," proving that the Shifters are unscriptural, Then we read about the man who gained the whole world, and lost his soul. The rest of the Bible we consider figurative, and Day no attention to, whatsoever. 3. Sing-"Oh, we'll hang old Tin- gum to a sour apple tree," or some such u-plifting ode, which has a good moral. 4. Reading extracts from the Ken- nedy Almanac. 5. For the benefit of the Freshmen, I instituted a Sunday school, and wrote a catechism for them to learn. Some of the questions are, to-wit: Q. Who is the devil? A, Adamus Tingum. Q. What do the scriptures say con- cerninig the Shifters? A. "Cussed be Canaan." Q. What is a sin? A. To eat an Oh! Henry, or to join the Shifters, or to give them in any way, shape or form, assistance. Q. What is the first duty of man? A. To beware of Shiftless lies, to exterminate Shifters, to aid the weak, infirm, and the idiotic when tempted by a Shifter. ' Yesterday, I was amused by going into a room full of Freshmen and hear the little chaps cry out, "Down with Tingum!" It was touching, Patting the little fellow on the head, I imme- diately borrowed a nickel from his teacher and departed. CFor further progress of the Anti- Shifters, see the next issue which will appear next Sundayj To combat the evil influence of that df-2Sp1cab1e Organization, I have O1-gan- 4--I "'- "" ized an organization called the Anti- I E. O. CHRISTENSON Shifters. We meet on the banks of the 2 will appeal' English Coulee, every Sunday evening I at the Grand 2 and conduct our meetings much on the I in order -of church services. I am the pres- 5 "HIS OLD SUIT" T ldenty YFCHSUKCT, and acknowledged head Called back for the Eighteenth of the organization. Our exercises are I consecutive year. 11'1 the order of the fCfiIOWIHgf Ginn llll IIII Illl lrll IIII Illl IIII nu IIII ellnfnnoit fin" """ "" "" "" ""' "" IIII llll Iwrl I I I I IIII llll nu nn IIiI III IIII IH' 'H' """'? Z STRAND NOWSHOWING! STRANDE 5 H. E. SIMPSON and MRS. E. M. HAMMERS - in .. -L "THE SPOILER-S" .-0 1'.... HWHY THE SCHOOL GOES WRONG" - IJ3 71. i TWO OF THE OLDEST STARS IN THE PROFESSION! 2 illlll Illl Us nfaznzl J 7 19 mg that QU lic ned the gllfallve Jflier, ld Tin. me such d U10ral. he lxtn. Iesllmfgn Hd wrote Some of May 27, 1923 Nopak Neus P UCIETY P Description Gwen o Y W C A Formal An auspicious event are tl1e words best fitting to describe the annual Y. VV. Man 01 Wloman HOW TO OBTAIN EFFECTIVE EYES ' , -:AN D -2-11.. .' U' s ' '1 by cultivli . . aw j ix"1io11 not me' tl1e Dl'1Illlll,' ol' seeds nor thc COIlllllll'1llCL of educ'1tion. lo cultivate effective eyes you neither plant 11or educate. Xou be- jui e. nt s t worc -begui e. B ,in " in yo11r ' fant days o bejuile stron fer sex, 'lhe Il'ltlll"ll tendency in doing this is to use the eyes demurely 19L3 L ' ' ' ' 7 qi ll" 'U' 'll' 'U' ll' in lm nu nu nu un nn un ul nn nu no? no : 1 S I Jg I whgei, l h l in llll I ll llll Illl llll I ! N Ill llll Illl llll nu + X I l I X X ll The There is only one way to get effective Y Q 9 ex e and th. t is . t on ' ' ' ' ' Yr by cult 1 t I do .Ill . g ' X . 1 7 0 0 0 0 M U I K 4 Tl C ' he l 1 l eg Y l1o Ill . . t Q the Say QOH. r to join 111 any IC. of man? 1 lies 5 to the weak, :mpted by by going and hear own with Patting , I imme- from his the Anti- rhich will li-fl ,,,...n-'I rNl 'Z' l mteenlll ,,n"'I' 1ND. il 5 1 -i C. A. formal party held last evening in Corwin hall. .The room was gayly -decorated in pink and green, which would have given a very pleasing effect had there not been trouble among the committee and lav- ender streamers added to put a finish- ing touch to the whole. Roses beautiful, though of paper, hung erectly from the ceiling and drop- ped a little "do" on a man whenever his girl by her actions tempte-d him to kiss her. The committee on arrangements composed of Irene Newman, Helen Cos- grilf, and Valerie Sherlock, were respon- sible for the decision to use sunlight for the lighting scheme. T-he sun be- ing rather far away during the night, lent some of its brightness to the face ofthe moon. The committee had an- ticipated no moon but, nevertheless, the luna lighting effect surpassed anything that has been attempted on the campus heretofore. Patrons and patronesses are high in their praise of the enjoyability of the occasion. They were: C. O. Johnson and Beatrice Olson, R. A. Soto and Miss Anne Bowman, H. Foster Jones and Edith Stephenson, and J. Douglas Leith and Irene B. Tihen. Leading the Grand March were I. Duane Squires and Miss Catherine Tuttle. Society Notes Hallard Argue's father visited him Friday to come to an understanding about the amount of money Hallard was finding necessary for his education. Mrs. I. M. Gillette attended the in- formal dance Saturday evening to see that her daughter, Margaret, had proper escort home. Miss Verona Hansen received a tel- ephone call Saturday from her mother, who was anxious to learn how Verona's sore finger was. "I will pay for all candy and gum bought at the bookstore by Miss Agnes ilpckner. Signed, Donald Stubbins."-- v. This is a snapshot of Klevelund, the ' strange woman who appeared at the re- cent co-ed dance. Faculty Gathers for Gay Time in Confection Shop A write-up of a party to appear in our opposinlg paper, The Student, was found on the street by one of our local reporters and was so good that we saved it for filler and are running it forthwith. , It follows: "Thursday evening the members of the faculty met at their monthly get- together party. This time they assem- bled in the W'hite confection shop and in keeping with the place were sorted as individuals into the different kinds of confections now available on the market. ' "The assortment is listed below: "Lemon drops-Dr. A. I. Ladd, Dean Vernon P. Squires. "Sour grapes-Alice Richardson, Miss Griswold. "Nuts-Professor H. Foster Jones, Fletcher S. Brown, and G. E. I-Iult. t "Sweets-Miss Edith Stephenson, Miss Anna Halgrim, Miss Anne Bowman. "Prunes-Prof, Kerchner, Louis Bass. "Angel Food-Miss Dick, Professor Rickaby and Mary E. Perley. Q "Devils' Food-Dr. I. M. Gillette, Professor Tinglestad. "Life Savers-fDoc' Bek, I. A. Taylor, Lawrence VV. Murphy- , "The list is loniger but time does not permit us to complete it." ilashingly, suhmissively, sweetly, angrily, sprightly. Wfith regular and incessant display of this tendency you will find your eyes becoming effective. That's the way I did it, and anyone knowing me or seeing my picture will agree that my beauty rests in my eyes. I trust, dear reader, by following my advice you will attain the same success. Yours truly, -JEAN DR13ELAN. 'rio THE? ,IQST MA N a f ,f Q ev g 1 DOROTHYDEANE 3 ' , i , . 2 This book is a guaranteed tragedy. Sales price only 31.00. On the shelves at the Bookstore. Note the Authorg her stuff always gets by well. 8 NODAK NEWS May 27, 1922 -3-it '- -"' "'- '--- '-" "" H i 1 f -"H "'- "" "" "" "" "" "" 'x" "" "" H ' "" "" ' ' ' "" "" "" "" ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' N M ' 'i' ' I y , . NTERESTING ggiff, FOLKS and FACTS ggfgigv Z V Several Pro s on Campus L - 2' .ls 5, Placea' on Who's Who List 4.. .... .... - - .... .... .... .... .... ..., .... ,1.. .. 1 .... .... .1.. .1.. .,.. .... .1., 1 - ..-- .-,- --,- -,.- --1- 1 1 - 1 -H-- 1 1 1 1 -1- lt has been with great dijficnlty that we have jinally picked a lfVh0's Who, ex-1 clnding stndents. There are many members of the fcicnlty and employees that deserve a place on this list for the many ridicnlons things they have done, but it is impossible to include them all. The following is the list with reason. Doc. Ladd: VVho holds the liveliest classesin school. He is the students' best friend, ,always smiling and agree- able. Students flock to his classes be- cause 'he has the ability of making the driest subject interesting to any one. Prof. Simpson: Vllho probably had the most to do in obtaining dormitory appropriation for the University, Had it not been for the able manner in which he addressed the legislature the bill would have failed. VVe might mention that the state Meteorologist stated that Prof. Simpson was one of the leading Meteorol-ogists in Grand Forks County. Siipt. Ellis: VVho must be given recog- nition for his ability as an architect, in- cidentally as a stage builder. He is a man of prompt action. The able way he handled the ice rink is among the many things that placed him in this list. Prof, Doale: The man who probably is the most highly respected for his ability as an English professor among the Engineers. It is also known that he possesses those qualities that are so essential in the act of placing a penny in the money box in "U" book store and taking out of the case a dime piece of candy, Vile account for this by the fact that from handling Engineers he has lost his sense of feeling. 'Prof. Perkins: As a joke artist take your hats off to Mr. Perkins. His sole ambition is to tell a joke and then burst forth with an indescribable laugh. , VVe milght also add avoid making paths across the campus, Miss Richardson: Davis Hall's guard- ing angel with a hatchet, or better known as the woman with the sfnile that means death. She arrives in the parlor of Davis hall at 10:45 and scrut- inizes the men who are still there with an eagle eye. Is there one of that noble sex who has the crust to hesitate for a fraction of a second? Oh no, life is too sweet. ' Prof. Tinglestad: The man who says what he thinks about the faculty or any- thing else, and who does not think well. We have chosen him for the rough methods he has of expressing his senti- ments. HONORABLE M ENTION C. O. Johnson: Alias "The Great Stone Face." We give him honorable mention because he pulled this one. "I don't want any one to put their feet upon the top of the chair in front of them. However, this does not apply to the womenf' Miss Marte: For the .able manner in which she has been trying to step our dear little friend, Mr. Dreps. Miss Tihen: She has dropped mathe- matics for an opportunity to play with the military department. A car makes a bilg difference. Miss Cooper: For her ability in mak- ing love matches, She also will laugh at them when they arc completed. Prof. Tharp: Vllho has the ability to think clearly, and his presentation of his subjects. PWS LLIND- BEAUTY WINNER DRAWN TO LIFE x f KE -cl. RI, , 11-, -' si E is 1 W if sleek stafvt.. f 1 - "-in Wills 1 -511,,pPfw:-fmxxwhg. .ef ,,. -fb 1 Lt -,tips 1 .-. 1594" Q - A, ,.. 4,5 1 A-,r5zg1.?'!'ilQ4f'Fdi 'NL:-gqgw,gii:"mfwllin ' I 5 4 .M .11 . "' 7 me ally' i. MW N ' MA A 1" -,uggull " "1 '. 4giQ.vmEf F jf Eggtlv t hu IQLV ky- KLA ., 4,1 it gi: 1 gg it .twill X 'fi X .- . ' l . a t g . xx X N HO ol A S X Q fi ff' X g , 'NI ,. xx -- 1?f'1"tf5 4 Xxx 5 ., , g N K?-T '1 x- ef . 4 ,- Kg A 5 1-fufmfd X The above is an "early" View of one of our campus beauties drawn from life by Thelmar Evanson, feature staff artist. J. A. DREPS Will Be "GRANDMA'S BOY" Shown Especially Well in Classes and at the Commons. DON'T MISS IT! :fo un un nu nu mu un nu un nu u. lfll 'I' BY ofa Ill llll Illl llll Illl IIII Illl llll IIII Illl llll llll .P THE SIGMA CHIS PRESENT VUANE 'SSQUIEESS Duane Squire's Masterpiece! If you want your sides to split with laughter, for heaven's sake, don't fail to buy this volume. ' Handsomely bolmd. A big seller. Price, 31.25. R. B. GRABBITT CO. IllllIIIIiIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII MISS AEPHA PHI ln "UNITED FOR LIFE" or "STEP AN ALPHA PHI" For further dope watch 1 the dark streets. llll llll Illl llll IIII Illl Illl llll Illl Illl lill- nn un un un nu un nu nu ""' Haive you got PRETTY TEETH? Get them by a correspondence course. ALDRICH TEETH Known the World Over Illl llll llll llll Illl llll Illl IIII Illl llll Nl'- 1 9 1 May 27, 1973 XODAK NBII S Strays and Static Fnncn BY Nliss Comsmxcc DnC1:1r I 111 1ll1 11111105 G1 1111111p 10111 iel De'1r Nliss DeCe1t I 'IITI just '1 little box offerin a picsent to 1 ce1t1111 pei son Do xou thinl 1 crxsttl detector xx ould be 1pp1op11 1te7 X ictor ohnston Deaz 1ll1 10111181011 Altlzo c1yst111 11011111 be good 1 be1z111' 11111111o11cl 11011111 De'11 Nliss DeCe1t I '1m just a little Alpha Phi Please tell me the key let teis of the Silgma Chi bioadc 1SI1ll sta tion Grac1eGr1f11th T e Lei 1111e1s II me Dea1 lllzis C1 1111 o le Sigma 1 HOOICH Dear Nliss DeCe1t I am in a fearful s ate of anxiety Each ex ening when I I am listening 111 xxith my little set all ll ws 111 ht xx x N tr 1 1 11l1o to one ittlc llL lllOlllLl ol them t1111c1 1111 IL 1 lll ll sic his 11111111111 111 1111 x 11 1 1 1 s 111 11111 ol' '111 Ll IKIIO st Jietts Should l iioxx lL 1111 1x IN 7 1111 ie Caron 111 Ill 0117111 llll UH 00111 D ll Xliss DeLe1t I '1111 tiled of tl Cl 'ny life XXh1tsho11l1l l do? 1:11110 fCl D1'111 1111 Lelz 111610110 1l4Ll 111g set y01ll affa 11011111 1 111 1111 11011615 o a ICCF1 U1 1111111111 19 3 lxuxli ...v A 5 4 IL, 0 I I . De ' '. 1 '- e ll Olli llcz' Mig' DeCeit-l-z1st 'hen I ' - .' Il x'z15 spealcixig ox" thi 'z ' 1 of 2 "4 Imy I' - 1" ands, 1 1' ' ' l 1 1 '. '- C ' L 6 ' Illl I1 2 D1 31 thi li .'l 1 2: my I 1 '- - 1 " J 1 1 . if ' Q- 2 - 2' --1 '?-lfllch Briggs. QI " I 1 . . ' r-I - I 2 I ' 121' .' .U11 1'-111.--.Y ,' 11111 s11' p'0b- .. I ' Q- f'ff 1 1"" ' '11" ' 'W e"'1" """'N1' ' ' ' '- I - '.fI171" 1111' ,x'11 ' 11'11'z'1' ' J111. V I 1 . Itele f 1. 1- - -1 1 I I ,..,,,. . f,,1 , M I , cw . M I "N"'-11 ' 1,,, ., oe more 111 keeping wztlz 1111' Sl.fllUfIOIl. Dear Miss DeCeit-Last night i11 a g fit . 1 gi' l snzisliecl my 'z ' :it to ,.. ,,,, . III, 1 ' Q tl ' ' tl 'tl' g: x'z R f' A, - f f -111 if 1 .. 1 -1 1 ' c . c ' ' V - E . I 'I ' - ' , ' - g ' Q -I 121' ' 1l11'. Gr 1111-1'11 .1-111:'1r it as 1 ,.. ., - I- - -f I r 1 '11 , Q f . . . 'T-' ' , ,,,, M ,,., ' f 11' ff -- 11 1 ,1 1 '. 1 I f 11 .I I CII. st tion ' C2't J: - 1 '1 iis . 1 I 1 1 aw. " - - -"- - H' l'e. ' 1' . ' 1 Q .- ' ' ' I I 1 --- C, l 1 I 11 fi ' EN 1. A I . .1 c . c ' K ' f 1 I Hnlm, A L ' 1 ' . 'I ' U t . I' - I I I- I 1 I ' i 11's . 1 Je 1 1 f - I ' 17 , f fi - -14-1 ,1- 1' . 1 - 11' - - y 11, X ll if Z f fs 11 view auties Cllllal' artist. -"2 I.-n'll"'l' I I I!! I 1 I I 1 ,fuf""+ i- EENTI 1' 1 TE!! I PHI11 atch I Lfnfnffi' 4, 1 I? 1 I H 1 new EDITORS' NOTE-The radio depart- inent is, paradoxically enough, inain- tained for the benefit of radio 671111111- siasts. Contrary to our coinpetitors in t11e journalistic field, we pride our- selves upon t11e si111plicity a11d clarity of our radioactive discussions. This unique but ne.vert11eless highly desir- able effect is inade possible by the se- lection as editor of Miss DeCeit, who knows practically nothing at all about radio, and is thus able to ineet her questioners upon an equal footing. Miss DeCeit was graduated from the Dietetics course at Vacuurn college in IQO4, receiving her diploma by rnistake. QUESTIONS AND ANSVVERSZ Dear Miss DeCeit-My girl is tired of attending all the fraternity parties. She says she Wants to be alone with me, but, darn it, what can we do when we are all alone like that P-Paul Bertel- son. Dear Mr. Bertelson-After consider- able t11oug11t upon your quandary, I should advise you to install a radio set. This should jill your heart with Joy, b11t, on the other 11a11d, t11ere is a possibility that it inay not Suter. Dear Miss DeCeit-My ground wire does not seem to function. What should I do about it?-Jake Evanson. 'Dear Mr. Evanson-Eat rnore sar- dines, Dear Miss DeCeit-Last evening while I.was conversing thru 'the ether with my g1rl friend, she said that should she be forced to choose between me and Camel Cigarettes, she would select the latter. I Elm heartbroken. What can I do to make myself as popular as Camels?- Bill Wittkopf. I c n hear a1e Caiols Elllil they seem to be miles away.-Dr. I-Ienry I. Hump- stone, Dear Dr. Huinpstone-Try a little sigh-eology. That ought to bring her around. Dear Miss DeCeit-My detector does not Work. What shall I do?-Eli Nhleston. Dear Mr. hlfeston-Batlie it in per- oxide. - Dear Miss DeCeit-I have built a fine frame for my antennae, but I am hav- ing trouble in putting it up. Please tell me what to do.-Ralph Robertson. Dear Mr. Robertson-Any A. T. O. will be glad to help you put your frarne up. Dear Miss DeCeit-Vllhat are the wild waves saying?-Clifford Schneller. Dear Mr. SCl'L1'l16llE1'-S0'l'1lGl'1'L1119 about the bill-owes. Dear Miss DeCeit-I have a cute little picture showing me povvdering my nose, NVhat title would you suggest for it ?-Rachael I-Iahn. Dear lldiss Hahn-Altho this isn't tl beauty coluinn, how about calling it "Art For Art's Sake?" Dear Miss DeCeit-Peggy heard me broadcasting to Miss Tihen last night. Do you think she is on to me ?+Kenneth Kline, Dear Mr. Kline-No,' I think it more likely t11at she is ojf of you. Dear Miss DeCeit-I am planning on installing a receiving set in the Com- mons building, and because of this fea- ture, I wish to change the name of my establishment. VVhat do you suggest? -Miss Colton. Dear Miss Colton-llfhy not call it the "Tune Inn?" Dear Miss DCCCII-BI31'Q2l1'Ct,S papa won't let me come doxvn to their house. Should we try to use a radio set?-Al Brodie. Dear 11111 Brodie-Spea1ei11g of Gil- lettes, this is Cl c1za11ce to say some cut- ting things. Altho you iniglit get by without a brush, If 11111 inclined to think t11at you would have a close shave, and I feel justified in reco111111e11d1'11g a policy of safety Jfrst. ,P 11 1111 1111 1111 mi IIC!! Q TIME T0 RETIRE 2 4000 Miles Without a E Puncture! 2 FISK TIRES 3 Dacotali Pharmacy 2 situ Illl 111 nu llll 1111 n11 IIII 1111 nu 1111 nn ini. 10 NODAK NEWS May 27, 1923 'f '1" '1" ' 1"W 1l' 1" 1W" 1'l' ' f' "" 'L11" M' ' "1i '1 1H" f '1 AM ' ' ' ' '1 11y ' '1 ' ' 1 ' I 1 11 1'A' " 1 "'i 1' 1111 "11 "' I A I 1' ' ' ' I ' 'i UD ER BOOKS EE ZL-'-EAI? EIEEEEEE 4-1. ..-- ..-- '--- --ll ---' ---- ---' - ---- Ifll ff-- ---- M I 1 ---' 1--: ':-f -'-- --1- -.K' --I- -f'- 1--f f'-- f1-- I - ---' "-' -'-' -'-- --fl ---- '--- ---- -'-- ---- - - I I - - - - - - 4- OUTBOUND BY .GOTTFRIED HULT, BOSTON The Stratford Company, 1920. It seems that the reader must ap- proach this book through a veil of mys- tery created at the outset by its title. At Hrst I was inclined to believe that "Outbound" implied that the cover was on the outside. On second reflection, however, it occurred to me that most books which have covers are so con- structed, But the puzzle was not yet solved, The same heading appeared on the title-page and on page I and on all even-numbered pages, and its true significance remained obscure. Reduced to pure speculation, I wondered if the author wished to convey the. singular impression that to him who acquired this book it was "bound out" for his use and enjoyment. Poetic license, you know, would make it perfectly proper to say "outbound" By a happy and utterly unforeseen chance I noticed that in the Table of Contents the first poem-for this is a book of poems-was .designated by the same title as that given to the whole collection. Whether the process was inductive or deductive I do not know, but it certainly is not strictly scientific to ,generalize so largely upon an isolated instance as to bring under the same cat- egory "Outbound," "Back to the Hillsf' "Exodus," and "When the Waves Slip Back." Of course, this is not science, but poetry, which cannot be harnessed to the precise rules of the Age of Mat- ter. - Let us not quibble over such minor details. Rather shall we thank the author of these verses for having Herl the chains of folde-rol and vers libre in order to sense and reproduce the rhythm of his heart as it beats in tune with itself. 'Often we can follow him in his aesthetico-ethical interpretations. of the variety of life, knowing beyond a doubt that we have been there ourselves. When he sings "So I, -drawing, breath" Cpage 255, or "To hive-emerging bees" Cpage 1035, or 'fFriendless amonghis friends" Cpage IOSD, or "In moonlight, amid shadows to be kissed" Cpage 1645, we say at once: "Aye! VVise one, you know!" This is Poetry, which is Life! INTRODUCTION TO ' ECONOMIC STATISTICS By GEORGE R. DAv1Es, New York The Century Company, 1922 As a story this book lacks plot. But if the reviewer has read correctly it has a hero, or villain, or something, which you can't forget. He, or it, is the Quar- itile Cthe capital Q is our ownj, who, or which, with skewness and the Median and others furnish the absorbing inter- est of a series of the raciest character- sketches since yesterday. Aside from an indiscriminate use of X to denote "times," "unknown," "ten," and a letter of the alphabet, the sty-le is as transpar- ent as could be, considering the com- plexity of the situations described. It is aibook for everyone, for every time, for every place, The cyclist may find his cycles, the carpenter his squares, the laborer his wages, the merchant his prices, the biibliographer his indexes, and the architect his columns. The prophetic insight of the writer Hashes out in many eloquent passages: "After the mode has been determined, the histogram may be smoothed into a frequency curve" Cpage 265. "Straws show which way the wind blows" Cpage 475. "The most satisfactory method of analyzing month- ly business barometers is first to com- pute an index of seasonal variations, and then to subtract it, month by month, from an index of the data based upon lllllllllllllIllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII BOOKS THAT MAKE THE PEOPLE I LAUGH! This One Is the Biggest Joke Out. If You Haven't Got Your Copy Yet, Send in the Coupon and Two Gum Wrappers and One Will Be Sent FREE! THE JOKE PUBLISHING CO. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII the secular trend" Cpage IICD. "VVhen the cycles are not quite coincident in point of time, the one which follows is said t-o show a 'leg' of a given interval" Cpage 1315- , Enough! It were an ill grace to be- tray the charm of this enthralling tome. Let each man, woman and child "read, mark, note, and inwardly digest" as the poet, or some other reviewer, has Often said. We may soon, in spite of fears, have that Great American Novel, A knock-out of a love tale. A heart- dripping, soul gripping story that ends in a big laugh. Miss Aldrich at her best. I Price only 3.75 will llll Illl III! IIII llll llll llll llll llll llll ml 'I+ T I 2 Have you seen "CHRONIC CRABBERSH 2 p -at- - the Commons? 2 All-Star Cast including JOHN ADAMS TAYLOR HOWARD E. SIMPSON 2 JOSEPH A. DREPS ' ALICE RICHARDSON ' FRED A. BEIDIJEMAN E MARGARET K. CABLE VERNON P. SQUIRES ANNA HALGRIM 2 MARY-E. PERLEY E MARY J. LAYLOCK I S +ll llll Ill Illl llll llll llll llll llll IIII me t 7: 199- . li.-' I: 1 1 if . Cn Fldem in May 2 1923 NODAK N14 Xl S K.JQ ll OQ.21 II Theaters, Movies and Music l 'IHF LAIGHTER 'lt RINGERS -3 liulshi. 7 J ' 1 ' L ' 1 1 i 3 s I T ml llll ml lm in nu ni im nu ui un nu ur nu i n nu in n I+ i E Q 2 f, I I -. I 'f . ' ' M I t, l I J i I ' i : - l in MS4' l sion ml Illl llll nn lm ii nu 'in nu un r ini un nn in nn ui nu v ,,...tic livvh 1 l J A V 7 Y A 7 k Tix ul ui nu un un un nu nu u ul ll IT . OWS is lntel-Valar . Fe to be. .mg t0me. ilti "read, St HS the hHS often Of fears, ovel, t i t - - -i l O ii. S " l r Aheart- sto1'Y that ss Aldrich i t f.l?u4llf,g R QEBSH 1 ? illillg IPSQN ,EPS USON 1 EMAN . 'IRES :Di LE! I r Z OCK 3, ',,.f-.f"'i I l 61103 1 i Li Takes Swallow Awful Tumble in Its Flight Here Cllfzilzt Apologies to Tarkiizgtozzl "The Swallow" was presented at the Metropolitan Opera house by the Hay- makers to a wildly -1 audience. As a bird we like to watch the swal- low Hy into a sunset-as a play we'd like to see it rush off into the night and stay there. The plot is idiotic, the dia- logue childish, as a comedy it's a night- mare and during the last act we fainted with emotion and had to be carried out. This perhaps, entitles us to remark timidly that although the Haymakers should have stuck to tragedy, there cer- tainly was no need for all the swirling, mugging, and voice-cracking that went on when the matchless cast tried to put across the comedy points. The play gets nowhere in particular except to the end, where it announces "The vamp is foiled" with an air of presenting a new solution to problems of the soul. No amount of atmosphere could hold its own against the flat-footed imagina- tive acting of the cast. lt doesn't do to have all the minor characters being funny by themselves up-statge and the rest of the cast trying to be as funny down-stage. The competition becomes too great Ialdon Sheldon takes the difficult part of the artist incredibly, and Dona Muchee acts like a vaudeville soubrette. VVe shall be merciful to the other play- ers and conceal their names Calthough they deserve to be executedj. ltVe gather that whatever credit the Haymakers may have earned by giving refuge to "The Swallow," they forfeited it by opening lonlg before it was in any condition to be reviewed even by friends. 66Conseeuitive Days" Termed Monotonous After sitting through one day of this sorority show we shuddered at the thought of the other. "Consecutive DHY5' purports to give us a glimpse of gay college life and proved to be about as interesting as a policeman's parade. The plot concerns the efforts of a mob of rah-rah boys and giddy co-eds to bring back to normalcy a North Dakota Professor with a penchant for whiskey and soda. If this were possible, the idiotic attempt to do so spoiled it all and left him worse than before. .The songs bear the titles: "The Sort 2221 Girl," "The Undergrad Blll6S,,' Slfig Her of Springtime" Cduring which the chorus comes out ingeniously v An enticing scene from "The Swallow" dressed in organdyl, "Another Flagon of Rum" Cquite inappropriateb, and "Let Us Find a Girl for You," a number which made confirmed bachelors of every man in the audience. There were the usual "Specialty Dances" dragged into the performance to hootch up the last act. We witnessed the customary love duet in a -mauve spotlight, the blinky-eyed 'professor in a prize bathrobe, and the hero all shining cuffs and cuff buttons. There was also the men's chorus whose voices resembled a raw day in January. Scene after scene rang out with all the tuneful music of a cowbell. The general staging, scenery, melo- dies, etc., however, helped to throw a veil over the other deficiencies. llll llll ull llll llll llll ilu ll 'llll me Q, -i nn mi ' H. F. JONES will appear E ln l "HIS NEW HAIRCUTU at : THE UNIVERSITY 2 : in about Ten Years llll llll IIII Ill II IIII llll IIII l ' llll 7' -sion nu I 1 ' SEE! Q - JACOB -TAYLOR ' ln "JAKE" or UMR. TAYLOR" 5 - At the Met - I r l l i THEATRICAL NOTES ft I . tion lui ull nu nn nu un nu un un In nn i 111 Yernicc .fXldricli, the well-known son- brettc, will play l.ittle Eva with a coin- pany touring the backwocds towns of South Dakota. Mildred Gjere is back on the circuit after a brief but fatal attempt to get into stock work at the Ontario. Edgar Rlassce will take to the open road again with a new company playing "XNhy Eat Strawberries, XNhen Onions Are So Cheap." Bill Wfittkog, the famed tragedian, comedian, and the rest of it, is billed for a one-night at Mallow-on-the-March. He will appear as Hamlet. li! it llll Illl nil ull ml nn lm ilu Ill ll!! : Chemistry Dept. ' : -presents- 2 ERNEST COON in "LOVE" Tickets: 791: and 831: , E NOTICE-This is for Women Only. Men Don't Count. E ,iw lm uu uu nu 5 t l COMING THIS SPRING! ONE DAY ONLY! D0n't Miss It! DOC HUMPSTONE IVill Appear in 2 "HIS WEDDING" Followed Immediately by the 5 "WHEN LOVE GROWS COLD" Z WATCH FOR IT! i ' is ,P un un mn nu un un an ini un nu milf' sian un' - 'nu un mi un nu nu uv: uu nn nn nn nl up Short Comedy : 12 NODAK NEWS May 27, 1923 llillilllIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJHlllllIIlllllilllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllll O POR of A ll OR I By Jmx .llllllllllillllllllllll llllillllllllllllll IIIIlllllllllllHillllllllllllllll IIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllililllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIHII IlIllIIIIlIIIIlIIIIlHlllllllllllll tudent Revolt Entirely MAFRICAT DIEHL IS Revolutionizes Grid Team Walter Burke Made Captaing Oluf Tingum Right Guard and Ronald Davies Right Endg Scheduled to Play Davis Hall Next Saturday "Coach Davis is alright, but we want- ed a new football team so we revolted and got one," is the way Duane Squires spoke about the selection of a new foot- X ' BTW' fl ff VM 5 - f F I at xii' 4 S is Ly! -It a I . 1 ball team at the University of North Dakota today. Davis' crew was left completely out as a result of the revolu- tion, The selection was made by the Root- ers' club and annoiince-il following a rah-rah meeting as follows: Center ............ Dewain Simenstad Right Guard ............ Oluf Tingum Left Guard .............. George Russ Right Tackle .... Walter Burke CCapt.D Left Tackle ............. Troy Wilson Right End ........ Ron Davies Left End .... ....... W alter Folley Quarter ....... .... W illiam Wittkoff Right Half .... ........... A l Yoder Left Half ........... Charles Patmore Fullback .......... "Becky" Thompson The team is scheduled to play Davis hall next Saturday, their promoter, John Moen announced today. .ZX Z . 3,5 f' rl 4 K ?x CRONICOME CROWD ANNOUNCE PURPOSE OF ORGANIZATION Kappa Psi Cronicome, a new organ-- ization of a girls' football team to vie with the men's, today announced its purpose for being formed. ' "VVe plan," said Miss Dorothy Deane, one of the members, "to build up our members to a place where when they go back to the communities from whence they come they can take the place of community leaders. We shall hold reg- ular practices and thereby strengthen the girls who are contained in the mem- bership roll." "We think the organization one of the most necessary and promising on the campus," declared Miss Verona Hansen, another member. "Baldy" Burkman, captain of the men's team, in commenting upon it, said that it was about as useful as its sister organization, Kappa Psi Omicron. SPORTING BRIEFS Oswald Hagen stole home with dif- ficulty after the sta-g midnight lunch Friday evening. VValter Folley made a home run in the -senior class day election game re- cently. if 2: as Fridjon Thorleifson caught a fly on the athletic field the other day without a swatter. Alvin Thorson bunted into a tree the other night. He was looking back to watch a girl mount a street car. fa: 2: VVe wonder if Fred Allen got his practice for third base in the men's l b. ll?e IZ? LHIII llll llll llll llll llll IIN Illl llll llll Ili I JOHN L. HUNDLEY : - I T will appear with his T T CUTE MUSTACHE T 2 . At the Foto IN EXCELLENT FORM IN OPENING CONTEST Pitching a game that startled the fans, "Africa" Diehl opened the season for the Kappa Psi Beta crew in the campus league last evening. "Africa" was in excellent form. He looked well in the box and lhe man- euvered his arm like a veteran, It is r id. ll expected that his supporters are going to stage a party in his honor, the date nottbeing definitely set. The play opened with the famous boy in the box and he sure looked like he owned the world when he opened up his delivery for that inning. He pitched in usual form, the half- inning ending with ten walks credited to his opponents. The next inning true to his wild sub-handle of a name, he gave nine more players exercise down the Hrst base line out of the goodness of his heart. The party being planned for him is one of seasoned hen fruit and cabbage relics. gig II un E MERRIFIELD HALL s now showing i J. TINGELSTAD l . as the LITTLE MINISTER e WHO SWEARS IN TWO LANGUAGES : 'Z' 5 B. A. BEIDLEMAN - 5 - will appear , as a Q FAST BAND .LEADER - WOODWORTH . ' AUDITORIIUM f Hours 5 to 6 +ll Ull llll Illl Illl llll IIIII IIII llll IIII llll llll ll - HOWARD E. SIMPSON llll llll IIII IIII llll Illl llll IIN llll ll 'S' ill ml llll Illl IIII IIII lllll llll llll llll llll llll ll 1 will be ' . "THE CHEAT" AT THE REAL THEATER : - He Made His First Appearance z at Cornell and Harvard Q - Later he made a hit at Bismarck. E E He plays his part to perfection. ' LTIIIS has already run for some time-I gl! llll llll llll IIII HII llll Illl Illl Illl HH IIII Ili' .ia in. ml un un lm ml lm ml llll ull llll Illl ll + 7: 1999 llll-llllllllll May 27, 1923 NODAK sans DAIK WANT AID SITUATIONS WANTE D-M ALE experience in llI'lIlll'll 'll'tS tI6D'lI'tIllCIlt of tIlI'lVlIlg school. RIf,Il'll'CI G'1n1ble 2650. AN BIFIOUS YOUNK' LADI desire: pofi io11 " 1 New Iork Jl"lIlI'l ic . No o ILI' 1pplic'1tions accepted. 1 rcss "1n1 ' i et' muse . . Miss XYLFOIVI H-insen. DESIRE IOSIIION 'ts '1ssist'111t to doctor or A pumps ...................... -vimbtr o' v lI'lCl on cox - mon old siots ................. ' .Rome one ."1id t1'1t Het' ll'lt 1'1ir ominx' " m ' ' ' ' '- 'U , I V I3 l i Q W I , 5 V I f V, 1, ., t W ,UQ 36 HH ml mu 1 :HH K 1 , ,I Q 't Melo, in ulnid N1 ' t iincn tho . ll I VVANT JOB as carpenter foreman. 3 years Ph B " bf 1 L X D ' ' E 15 , - , , , - C5 1 ' s. l. rl -11 . l a ' ' - 1 , ' 1. c Q lio rl lriend ot his R ' ' ' " - - v but tl 1 did not .11111c Nlon M ' 1 NIH 1210 f 1 ' di 1lte1 he ' ml 'TTEST the fans, e campus IOYIII, He he man. HU. lt is are going 7, the date l amous boy :ed like he opened up , the halt- ks credited inning true 1 name, he rcise down e goodnesS for him is nd cabbage a-,',4,,. U.-llf""'? LL 2 I :Ba---1 IN ' DER ,f""i' .n"'Y rsva Q E3 ggerqlirance rviifd gisllwfck erfectwn' lj, 'lf .-""! ER - I PAPER HANGING-I'l1's is llly specialty. Will do it cl1eap. Call or DIIOIIB. William De Puy, 2912 U11iv. Ave. EXPERIENCED MAN wishes place i11 ship- pi11g 1'O0IIl or warehouse or wholesale house, wishes steady work. Matrimonial trouble cause. See P. Gordon or call 535. HOUSE PAINTING. You flIl'IllSll tl1e ma- terial. I do the work. Speed is Illy motto. Joe Shelver, 40-L. EXPERT FORD repairing and overhauling. Watch III6 SOIIIC d.1rk night, Carleton AI111, 1803 Univ. Ave. RE-STUCCO old stucco. Looks new. VVill do it cheep if it is the rigl1t sorority house. Maurice O. Ryan. Call 2516 or see per- sonally. PIANO PLAYER with orchestra experience, desires posit'o11 with dance Paolo Conte, Wesley College. orchestra. IOBS PITCHING SUNDAY BASEBALL.- ,Have played league ball at U. N. D. Les- ter S. Diehl. Kappi Psi Beta house. MXSSEUR, Hrst grade,' best references, pri- iate treatment. See me at my eoulee bank Once. Hours 8 to 11 p. m. Glen Miner. BATTERY SERVICE man wants connection at once. Already have diamond. Call H21 Nodak News, Byron Hill. YOUING MAN, two years' experience finan- eial, shipping, bookkeeping, sales cor- resptndent study desires position as presi- dent of Armour 8: Co. Best references. Addriss A. Bye, International Ave. - WANTED position as assistant to book- keeper. Prefer lake district as I Want to do a lttle fishing this summer. Am hard worker. Mark E. Ferguson, Budge hall. SINGLE ZOUNG MAN seeks position in ?0UHt1'Y bank. Am recommended as hav- lllg great possibilities. A. U. Hunt, Room No. CAS: the maidj, Sayre hall. YOUNG MIN WITH CAR, 22 years of age, desires cmnection, willing to work hard to make fiture. Good education, neat ap- Dearance, best reference. Address me in care of 1nj mother. Henry Horton, Grand Forks, N. D. STUDENT DESIRES TO DRIVE CAR after- HOUUS, evenings when wanted. Experi- enced. Otir F. Bryant, 1505. LICENSED PIOPAGANDA truck driver, any make. Life time experience. See me per- sonally- C.T. Evans, Fenton Ave. SITUATIONIS WANTED-FEMALE EXPERIENCED BUSINESS WOMAN wishes position. N1 dishwashing accepted. Call JOY Suler, larimoro hall, dentist. " si1, . RI'll'Cl'1 Cussons DTIOIIC 767. I DO PAINTING and powdering. For esti- mates and samples. take IIIC out some evening. 'l'oots lrlohnes. Grand Forks. BEGINNER DESIRES oflice work. Can use pencil. Also eraser. My DIIOIIC IIIIIIIDCI' is 173-L. Lois Crary. IYOMAN IVANTS cleaning by d11y. Also scrubbing jobs. Jean Dreelan, Di1111ie 2lD.ll'tlll6IItS. YOUNG LADY, EXPERIENCED, wishes a few IIIOTC CI1St0llICI'S by evening. Does ex- cellent mareelling for 111en. Call after 7 p. 111. Alice Webb, Wheeler house. NURSE DESIRES TWO NERVOUS illlll con- valescent eases. PIIOIIC 1070, Grayce Clarke. STATIST IGS The junior prom was bigger and bet- ter than ever this year. The able man- ner in which all of the committees worked under the direction of Bill Bree- man made for its success. The decora- tions were wonderful, made it look so much like an ice cave that several, in- cluding some of the patrons, went home early suffering from cold feet. The moonlights were the kind you read about. They brought inspiration to some of the timid ones, and made the bold ones bolder, but owing to the effective way that Bryant manipulated the spot light one had to indeed be a profes- sional to ,get by with anything. The spot light's rays illuminated every cor- ner, at intervals, which probably ac- counted for the frowns on the girls' faces after each moon-light. Statistics on the gala event have been gathered as follows: I Number of men attending the Junior Prom ........................... 200 Number of men with borrowed dress suits Ccoat an-fl pantsb .... 147 Number of men with dress suit from brother or near relative ........ 31 Number of men who owned their own dress suit ................. 22 CThis includes the orchestra, Prexy Kane and Eli VVeston.D CThe rest of the 22 owned Tuxe- does, they are cheaper.D Number of men who owned their shirts ............................ 168 Number of men who borrowed shirts .......................... - . 32 Number of men who owned their dancing pumps .................. 151 Number of men who borrowed danc- icy ' ' till - - zyz' 't lro . Number of men who oxvned tie, Col- lar, gloves, studs, etc. ............ 184 Number of men who borrowed tie, collar, -gloves, studs, etc. ......... I6 CSOHIC ol' the girls report many soiled gloves and several soiled collars.D Number ot students owning entire outfit ....... .......... . .......... 1 1 CTheir credit must be good at Ruetell's or Olson's.D NOTE-Delsancy is working his out, All Glen Miner owned was l1is B. V. Dfs and we were 11ot so sure about those. Number of men that came in taxi..13o Number of men that came in street- car .............................. 32 Number of men that walked ...... 38 CThis is the greatest number that has walked in the history of the University. This shows that the women love fresh air and insist on being out in it more.D No information could be gotten from the women. VVe interviewed several and they would say nothing about them- selves except how many had told them how nice they looked at the prom, They would of course give all the informa- tion they knew and more about some other girl but that is gossip and we men don't want that. +11 lnl HI1 llll Illl Illl Illl ll Im Ill Ill Ill!! ru u BEFORE - AFTER DANDRUFF Have you got it? ' I can cure it! 2 I cured mine! 2 2 Let me help you! ' .im my 1111 un un un nu un nn z 'I' JI I i I I I 'F I I i I -:III I."-II 'I if 1 'I f 'I.III III X VII. II I VIQ-I III 3IIfI III Ii.i II' ,I - IL'-II .'I'II, II Q QII I IIII' s f: II'I II . II III .II I Ij'."I I I ,I will !1II I' ai TPII ,II .I i. " M, I I I T I, IIII ,fly 'III' II LIII, 1'fI ,1,III ' III I I I II ., JI II, III I, I III II I II II' IIIIIII II I III II 'I ll I III IH III I I. I. lv! ,II I.-I j' IIIHI III . PIII II I 'Il IQIIII ' 'IIII I H I IJSII 'I I ,ISI I II I .IIT I I ' I I III 1 'Ill WI 1 " IIE Ia 'IIIII I Lui II I.5'fIOI III! I IIIII Ijijlh III III:'II I 'I' III. -III .' II I I gl l,. I" If I' I I l. l I . .I I It I I I I I I II Iii :ag N,- IZI ,I I I. ..I. "I If " II I 'I ...y II I II II 14I NODAK NEWS May 27, 1923 As a Carpenter, Andy's a Congressman , , By Elliot ' I . 'QV ,.Im IWW ' 5 IIIIII WHERE wouto 'rms Home A in 1,453 S Ai, EKDWQMSTM MII I H I ,I I BE wm-tour A YQEEN MAN Neg ,HGH-ra Wm, I nl I XXX , X' ' V TO weito we in-ERNER Hen EYE ON we NAIL III XQX x -. F LIFE IT TAKE A - s gg V 'L'goGTZWf:ERv'Ne PURPOSEISA XNInIBiDi1vjY,vIGOROU5 X XX S X X Q CALOULATING EWS, :ND AN " L - S UNERRING GRI 0 1, 5 5, . . X 5. 3 use AHAMMER -rw 4 ff Q Z ' I I i III' x A3 W R... - 'S ""' ' , 00, . V 1 ' .. ..,, . Mk I I II I1 N99 Na If 3' I L fr.: .... I I - X W 2 MQ - i W 3 x,-' wwf SWLE 4. f- M. .sex J -Ss - E g 'Ig .. , ,, X 'sag . I I I LJ' - I ss T 41"' 'gig -CMI IIIIIIIIII.. . ' 'III te .gnu nu 1. llll un nu un un un n nu nn nose : ucan you drive a Car I I with one hand F" Duke McDuke Just a line 0' type or two I 2 +I! llll llll llll IIII llll llll llll llll llll llll llll UIQ This prohibition law is a funny thing, I-Iow they ever expected it to work is beyond the purplest rainbow. Why, from the 'very beginning moon- shine has been with the world. Is that not evidence enough that it will always, be with us? als PI- 'ls .- The night grew dark, But so did my prospects Of a good ti1ne,' I For the guy I was with Was as slow as an infant snail. CSilbniitted by Catherine Crannaj Marjorie: "I'll bet Dorothy has a good time at the informal tonight." Valerie: "What makes you think so?" Marjorie: "I was with her this after- noon when she bought six double strength hairnetsf' -Ski-U-Mah. as :R II: Blessings on thee, little Nan, Bareliinbed girl with socks of tan, Witlz thy red lips, redder still, Kissed by lip sticks, meant to thrill, llfith thy shorn locks, curly and gold, And thy line which ne'er grows old, Blessings on thee, bringer of joy, I was once a barefoot boy . CCopyright borrowedj PIC if PI1 CRUMBY VVIT To be college bred, means a four- year loaf, requiring a great deal of dough, as well as plenty of crust, -Selected. as X I: "Is yo' program filled, Lizza?" "Gwan, man, yo' all know dis is my nrst dish." -Puppet, Professor Jones came to his English class, as usual. And, as usual, the back row of seats was full while the front row was empty. "I wish you'd fill this front row, first, after this," he told the class. The next day, when he came into the room, he mounted the elevated platform in the front of'the room, and turned to find the front row full of girls. He glanced down at them, rubbed his hands together, and said, "Say, this is a fine sight." Simultaneously, all the girls in the front row, drew in their anklets, and pulled down their dresses. Smart: "Bub, who defeated the Philistines ?" Nelson: "I dunno. I don't follow none o' them bush league teams." Carol: "I don't believe you were sincere when you said you'd die for me." H. I.: "Indeed I was, dearest." Carol: "Then, why don't you let me drive the car when you take me out riding?" Paul Cknowinglyj: "No, but I can stop." About the only way to kiss a girl while driving a car is to have a girl who doesn't mind doing the work. 5.4.1 .Q V I if g Z X X ,gf I x ,4 , in ii I 'fzeh I I I I Q? I as sf I -:1'i:j',,li f -, ll lm I W K J VVe saw a girl without rouge. She didn't look so bad! Rex: "I sing a little just to kill time." Margaret: "You certainly have a good weapon." T W'hat's lfVrong Witli This Seitence? "Mama," said Peggy, "Lieutenant Kline has invited me to go for a ride and I'd like to have you go aloigf' . , I Dubzcee s Soul . ate I T By GEORGE POUND FRASER T 'PI' "'I "" "" "" "'I IIII IIII IIII IIII --II II I I IIII I I I I IIII IIII IIII IIII f e IIII If I I IIII ilii IIII I I I I I I II IIII-4' It's a toff life. I never found a day yet but what their had to kum an end- ing, which was always what I didnt want an always cussed for getten. Now taik lest fryday fur Xampl, I wuz setten pritty enuf, when all of a suden the son slipped out of site and nite kaim fast rushen uponn us. Aint it the birdie, this yere idee of the day heven to end. You mey won-der whi I am ritin this wey and what I em ritin about, butt thats bekaus you dont no me. You sea, I em a hllosofer of the 'hiest graid, All i hev to do is think, kaus imaiqi mY fortun teechin skul in the sait ot no. dacotah. I em a gradueight of the universitee of no. dacotah and there :dopted the knew methud of spellin thirgs-just as they sound. I hily favur this simplifyed spellin and am of half anoshun to chaing the theem of this 'ere artikul to that of simplifyed spellin Butt, leSSf I bewildur the reeder, I wil knot cha- ing the subject, butt will kothes. With sinceerIti, -George Ponid FVGSHV- C I I I v 1'I ei fi OI sc al tl in TI in, or to I ha an Big gir ten I in i Wag I Il'Oq The' and I iiga Ii, 10 ME SNLE L, -vnu imma. 'I.:..-X ve 3, Qai- ut I can -S H girl 56 a girl 'ork. 'I . . ' , MJ " uge. She ist tc kill 5 hzvfi 3 Smtence? fgeitenant for 3 flde alO1g-H ' n-""",l4: l 9 l f,...+ Emaifl my gait of no' 3 univefsltlig Zjopwgsttas 'esfl - ii lik Slmpllfyio 1 Uoshun' ul ,re CBM. MSI kflot Cha laffihes' rflf r. .4 We l odak Llt rary Suppl m nt VOL- XXV- NO- 9 SUIPLENIEINT 'ro THE Novak News . .xv g. rc- 1923 l ll t . , u 'I 'I I 1 ' ' 'I ' Nl '7, Jus The Bas hfnl Fusser A Confession by ALFA BYE ' v , f f 5 ' 4 I , 3 Wil- 7412 . rr?.,E'5 1 1,14 A '.'-Z4 ' Z- A-3 S6 'if fF'f13?r AU? :lb ' v"Tix. 7 i X X' S -. B 4, Y CEdif01"s note: This story was handed in by Paul S'a111uels011, who accidently found it in Alfs private treasure cove late last 7,Ui7Zlf67'.D Tommy knows me-knows me like a book. He knows I am bashful. He knows I detest to be with women. He's too full of mischief to know me that well. He got me into a silly predicament once as a result. He has a girl. Through some freak of nature, she entered my dreams one night. It seemed that she had a friend visiting her and she asked Tommy to find an- other man so there could be a theatre party of four some evening. Tom agreed and picked on me. About all I remember of the remainder of the dream now is that I went on the party and later in the evening did the impossible thing of trying to kiss the girl. I'm half-way afraid of dreams. Isteered clear of Tommy and Marion, his girl, for a week or more, fear- ing that dream might be a prophecy. But, he met me on the street one day. just as I feared he asked me to take a date with a girl who was visiting Marion. I objected strenuously. But, he interrupted with, "Now, Alf, hold to a minute. It's like this. Marion has to entertain the girl. She put it up to me to get another fellow so we could take in the theatre some night this week." "Well, but why pick on me? I couldn't- show the girl a good time. Furthermore, I'd die in the at- tempt." "Never mind. You're my only hope. I'll see you in good togs at seven-thirty tonight. Solong l" "Hey, Tommy, you know I can't go. I-" I-Ie was gone, lost in the crowd. That evening I met him at the hour set. He in- troduced the girl, Peggy by name. We reached the theatre. We sat through the show. VVe arrived home again and seated ourselves on the porch. Tom and Marion talked for a while, then pardoned themselves and went into the house. The girl and I were alone. I had said but little at the theatre, for I was more than usually quiet. But now Tommy-confound his soul-had seen to it that she and I were left alone together so I would have to show signs of life. I started to make conversation with, "How did you like the show ?" "Oh, the show was all right. IVon't you come over here and sit by me ?" She was seated on the porch davenport. I placed myself beside her, only a foot or so separating us. "So you liked the opera, did you ?" I said. "Oh, yes. But there are things I like better-your company, for instance." I blushed. But who wouldn't at a remark like that? Nevertheless, I was rather pleased. I looked at her a little more closely. s Not a half bad face. And eyes- how had I failed to notice them before? They were big, lustrous, starry-beautiful eyes. She spoke softly, saying, "Isn't the moon pretty to- night ?" I nodded assent. It was a beautiful evening. -lf. R- v,' 4 N hz' I l " ny 7 'H-v-.. "Let's go out and look at the stars," she suggested and grabbed my hand. 'Out the screen door we went and onto the lawn. As we looked up at the sky, she edged nearer to me lest she become dizzy and fall. Awkwardly I placed my arm on her shoulders to steady her. "Aren't those tiny lights bright ?" she exclaimed and glanced up into my face with her shining eyes. I couldn't resist saying, "No more so than your eyes." A "Now, you mustn't tease me, you big man-of-the- world." She laughed as she reached up and gently tapped my cheek. "I'm not teasing you. I mean it," I replied, pleased at being called a "man-of-the-worldf' I looked deep into her eyes. My arm began to rest more naturally around her shoulders. She reached up and pulled my hand down about her waist and we made our way back onto the porch. I sat down, she on my lap. As I looked at her some- 2 NODAK NEWS May 27, 1923 thing throbbed in my breast. I had begun, as Tom would say, to fall for her. 0 "Peggy,,' 'I said earnestly, "I'll never forget this evening. ' She smiled pleasantly at me. "Why, Big-Business Man ?" "How could I after having you in my arms ?" She lowered her head and placed it against my shoulder. I thought of my dream, that in it had kissed this girl, and I wanted that dream to come true. I maneuvered the talk to get that seal of friendship. But no, she objected. After much talk she dropped the statement, "I never permit that until I'm engaged." Ah! Happy thought. I wanted the girl and this was a chance to find out if I could get her. She was , By RICHARD ' Chapter 8 I There was no doubt that Grayce was a beautiful girl. Her complexion, like carnation crushed on pale ivory, gavefan -indefinable lure to her nubile and quantum countenance. The first time that Philip saw her he felt that fate had thrown her grappling ironsand there was no escape. The wedding day approached. . Dear reader, would it were possible to convey to you the surging billows of emotion that stormed and boomed in the soul of Grayce Larke. The ceremony was to take place at the cathedral of St. Mark. It was a glorious day, the gentle azure air seemed to breathe a hymeneal blessing on the happy pair. At twelve exactly the bride's coach drew up at the door. First the Honorable Punderson Larke descended. He was rather blear eyed and the Rev. Dr. Ottoway VV. Makeshyfte observed to Canon Shott, his assistant, that Mr. Larke evidently had taken his communion early. In a mist of lavender and essences unknown the radiant bride stepped from the chariot. Her gown of hyacinth flannel fell in rippling ripples about her. Her veil of pink tool was hand tooled in oozed calf. The bridesmaids, dressed in cerise colored forget-me-not, met the bride in the vestry. It was high noon. Dr. Makeshyfte had had his gown dry cleaned and looked quite nice. Canon Shott had a good get-up. The organ pealing forth: "See the mighty host advancing Satan leading on."' H When the groom, well groomed, appeared at the chancel rail with the best man-there was a moment of solemn hush, the atmosphere filled with the sense of jeopardy that precedes the binding of connubial bonds. Even the font looked expectant as if thinking over the ceremony that would be performed over it in a few short months. Then soft strains of the Med- making it easy for me to put the question. She must be willing. , I drew her closer. . "Peggy," I whispered, "will you ?" "Will I what P" 'fBe mine." U , Her eyes brightened and shone with enjoyment. She jumped from my arms to the door and exclaimed, "Marion! Marion! I've got another one." Marion came running. "Another what ?" she asked. "Another proposal. Alf's the twelfth man that's proposed to me in the last two weeksf, That lesson was enough. I've never been with a woman since. REAKI VVATSON j dlesome Wedding March were heard and the bridal party rumbled up the aisle. Dear Reader, would that my feeble pen could convey the sense of conglomerate and astringent beauty that delicately garbled the whole scene. Surely ,never a fairer bride had ever come to grip within the cloisters of Saint Mark. Her voice was ever sweet and low, an excellent thing in woman. Panting sweetly she approached the prayer cushion. Philip, frothing a little, dropped down beside her. Forth from amongst the bicuspids of Dr. Makeshyfte came the holy words. Came a death-like silence. Philip's teeth chattered audibly. The bride's knees would have knocked to- gather had she been standing. O 'U 'O Y, N i.Qx 070 fi. C X Came the awful words: "If any man show just cause why they may not lawfully be joined together, let him now speak or else hereafter forever hold his peace. From the back of the church came a shuffling of feet and a big, elegantly dressed man arose. I "Hold," he said, and they held. Grayce rose and turned toward the man- "Yjou!" she shrieked. Vffith a heartrending cry she turned to Philip. HC was gone! CTO be continued. D l X fhe must lloyment, 1 he asked, lan fllafg in Wllll 3 D . 5 the bridal would that nglomerate the whole - me to grip :e was ever 1. Panting n. Philip, Forth from : came the h chattered mocked t0- 4 sh0W lust lfl ed t0gClllei, ilvfif hold his ,hurling of 5056. nz Philiv' lf Terrible Bill' Escape By lixcx A heavy, square-built man with crisp, red hair glided noiselessly around the dark corner of the power plant of the University of North Dakota. Ever since his daring hold-up, and notorious escape, eight years before, in 1942, this man had been known as Rabbit Red Holcomb to the police of Grand Forks. Sudden- ly, he stopped., and a smaller man stepped out from behind some boxes. "Is everything O. K.?" whispered Red. "Yes," came the faint answer. "Where's Bill F" Bill Jacobson was known, amongst the yeggs, as the hardest man they had ever worked with. It was an honor to be known among the gang as the man who worked with "Terrible Billf' I gp 15 x 4 fl 0 '99 . f pie, "He's coming around from the Mechanic Arts building, so as to get the lay of the land from the other side H the smaller man whispered hoarsely. "He'll meet us on the West side of Main? "This is a fine night for our game," growled the Rabbit, "you sneak around by the Depot, and T'll come around by Budge, now, pipe off your corner of the ' ' 7 lf led deal, or in the morning youll find yourse pact in ice, nice and comfortable in the morgue, get me ?" Rabbit Red was a little leary of the small man, not f - because he might be dishonest, but because o cow ardice. He had just met,Terrible Bill. down in their den that afternoon, but he wasn't afraid of Bill. He . . . . f could trust him. Terrible Bill was noted for his' amous a es The newspapers were full of his daring and esc p . bravado, they wrote of him in such a manner that it was harmful to the young. Z. T h nds cla ped softly, then two others, and wo a p again, two others. "Listen l" warned Bill, as he held up ' T ' f t t s a yellow stained finger. heavy, grating oo s ep came crunching around the corner. The three men ' f the VV est crouched low in the dark, damp corner o I ' entrance of Main building. The man passed within six feet of the crouching men. . n "Now's our chanceghe won't be back for six min- utes," whis ered Red, and with a terrific Jerk, he P wrenched the frame noiselessly from a window. ' ' ' ' " ' R d' then "Ever thing is clear inside, whispered e , . . ,, . Y 'turning to the smaller man, he said, Now remember ' ' h' tle?" ' your part of rt, and whistle-can you w IS CM oisr "Yesf' said the small man, as he whistled softly, a few strains of a song that had been popular back in '23. "Alright, if anything turns up. just walk around the other side, whistling good and loud, or you'll hear from me later," commanded Red. 3. At the end of a short hallway, Red and Bill were stopped by a bolted door. That meant live minutes more work for them. They set to. "Say," whispered Red, "you're sort of a dub, aren't you ?" He noted the poor work that Bill had been doing. "You leave this to me." Bill didn't mind this, and he answered, laughingly, "Alright, just so T get my part of the swag, I don't care who does the work." "The reason why you get your reputation cause ou muddle things up, and then get good on the things is be- Y rough stuff," Red told him. "We others do smoothly, and you never hear about us--alright, go in," he finished as the door swung in. f'Get busy," said Red, "we ought to get through with this by two o'clock." f'Lotta time," answered Bill. "We can work with- out being disturbed 'til morning." 4. "Listen!" interrupted Red. Heavy, grinding noises sounded outside the West entrance. At the same instant the small man, stiff and cramped in his hiding place saw something that sent a rush of blood coursing through his veins. The watchman was lighting his pipe, and the glow of the match sent up a flare that lit up the hiding place of the small man. The 'ig was up. The watchman saw him. 'Without J glancing in either direction, he took to his heels. " ' d f 1 "Not so easy, cried the watchman, as he e ty threw his club under the feet of the fleeing fugitive. The club tripped up the small man neatly, and the next instant, the watchman was upon him. Gripping him roughly by the shoulder, the watchman threw a light in his face. "Why how do you do, Charles T. Evanslf he ex- l ' d i "Sure 'tis a pleasure to meet you. We ve got c arme . U your picture down at the station and it made a great hit with us. Come on down and see the chief ." 5. nside the That same moment, a shot was heard i building, and Red and Bill came scrambling out the window, followed by five policemen. Bill Jacobson was running just ahead of Rabbit Red, and in a neat t bled tripping Red in such a way that way, he s um , I . Red thought it was an accident. The minute Bill went . I 1' down, he was on his feet again, and dashed by a po ice- QContinued on page 6D NODAK NEWS May 27, 1929 THE LITERARY UPPLEME T OF THE ODK EW SIDELINE SOLOMONS There are tribes of men on this earth which according to my state of reckoning ought to be annihilated. But of them Solomons people who cannot do things themselves but for- ever sit and tell the other fellow how to makehis moves. I was riled to the boiling point the other day by some crust who having never handled a stick himself was giving 44 'J all the first and most exasperating is the tribe of Sideline 1 a THELMAR EVANSON This supplement in the making was under the charge of Thelfnuir Euanson, a sophomore in the College of Liberal Arts. Mr. Euanson is responsible for almost all of the stories that appear in this section of the Nodak News. He has also contributed several drawings to the section. HIGHBROWS As I was coming out of a building the other day I met a guy, a party I knew but not intimately. I spoke to him to have my "Hello, jones!" ignored completely. Like a flash I wheeled and branded that guy with a burning, X-ray glance such as no machine could ever lose, H There was no excuse for him not speaking. I-Ie heard me, and he was not dumb. I'm not the social lion he is, not a dapper young -dandy-that is all. I-Ie and his kind belong in India where the caste system reigns, not in America where democracy is supreme. His highbrow act would not be so bad did the rest of us really have to look up to him, But he is not of the kind whom one must need look up to. Men who have made something of themselves respect other human beings. Say "Hello" to one of them, and you need not worry for a return greeting. Only snobs snob. " Some day I am going to swing on one of these high- brows with a right-arm jolt that will bring the starry heavens totwinkle before his face while he flops down like a falling star. Pkflfis Though I have spoken only about snobs among men, they are equally as common, if not more so, among women. You have met them: Nose in air and a far away look-at least one beyond you! I cannot help stretched across and about three front of them as they sail by, for it is nothing but right that they should see a few stars since they search the heavens with sudh persevering diligence. but wish. to see a string inches .above the walk in me pointed little helps by word of mouth on how I should play my game, Constantly he sang out his "I told you so" when to my disadvantage I -did not follow his advice, I became so disgusted that deliberately and repeatedly I did what I knew to be wrong simply because he had advised aright. I stood his dickering for long, but the Irish in me finally broke bounds and cut my tongue loose on the poor devil, withering him with the most scorching vituperation my powers could summon. Thanks to the Irish, relief came sweet and blessed! But the irritation caused by his incessant pestering I can- not forget. Every time I see the man the memory of that exasperating experience rankles my soul and the hope burns in my breast for the extermination of his kind. He may wear a crown of pearls in the next dispensation but if the crowning were left to me, you may rest assured, it would be with a club. A as Pk ac An Auto Ride Alice and her beau, one day, Went riding in a CHEVROLET. Her beau was' fat, his name was Frank, And he was somewhat of a CRANK. It was too bad he wasn't smarter, Because he couldn't work the STARTER. She showed him how, the little dear, And also how to shift the GEAR. Away they went, but something broke, 'Twas just a measely little SPOKE. He jixed it with a piece of wire, Then something popped-it was a TIRE. ,Twas mended soon, but next kerflop, They-struck a branch, and smashed the TOP. "Dear4me," cried Alice, "That's too much." Then something happened to the CLUTCH. And next, poor Frank, unlucky dub, Just grazed a rock and smashed a HUB. They crossed a brook, but missed the ford, And sank down to the running Board. "Oh Frankf' cried Alice with a squeal, "I think we're going to lose a wheel." They climbed a hill and then 'twas seen, The tank contained no GASOLINE. They coasted downward toward the lake. But Frankie couldn't work the BRAKE. And struck a tree a moment later. That almost 'wrecked the RADIATOR. So both climbed out and poor old Frank Bought Gasoline and filled the TANK. -41111 gathered up from road to field, . The fragments of the broken SHIELD. He fixed the engine tight and snug, But he had to use a new spark PLUG. Just then he slapped at a mosquito, And dropped a wrench on the MAGNETO. 'Twas useless then to sweat and toil, Nothing wouldirun except the OIL. They journeyed home with Frankie pushing, While Alice sobbed upon a CUSHION. ' She'd not forgive she vowed with scorn, ' Till Angel Gabriel blowed his HORN. So poor Frank's hopes were doomed to blight, And Alice 'married WILLIS KNIGHT. 27: 1923 IN wording to lt Of them ff Sldeline 'S but fo, S m0ves, y by 50mg was giving V I Should ld YOU so" .ce illeatedly I fad Hdvised .rish in me U 'Elle poor :ituperation lessed! :ring I gan. Dry of that hope burns dispensation est assured, K. 'TOP ., 1. . , I, 3. LTO- hff May 27, 1923 xonax NEWS 5 THE WILDS CDF AFRICA Hazardous Experiences Related by "Dude" Simenstad, Famed Hunter tXVritten expressly for monetary reasonsj To the Public Several years ago, I wrote a book on my experiences in the wilds of Africa, hunting big game. It appears that my veracity has been doubted by the Professors of the University of North Dakota, namely, Duane Squires, Ph.D., son of Dean Squires, Miss Professor Aldrich, at the head of the Department of journalism, and others. I feel duty bound to come forward and vindicate myself, by writing this anecdote. I have been forced to do this in protection of my honour, which is likely to suffer at the hands of the before named sceptics. "And better had they ne'er been born, Who read to doubt, or read to scorn." QSee Scott.j ' 'V' Stop! QTEJ Gimme X5 , f the gun! I -4 , J -NVQ? y lily Adventures When I was a young lad attending the university of North Dakota, i. e., in 1924,-some years before my beard announced approaching manhood, when I was neither a man or a boy, I developed a strong desire to see the world. I saw thrilling movies of men who were sportsmen and travellers, and was attacked by an un- conquerable desire to be like them. Therefore, when I had finished my college course at the University of North Dakota, I set out to see the world. ' While in England, I met a man by the name of G. F. Wattling, who was at the head of the British Museum of Natural History in London. While in earnest conversation with him, I learned that the museum was in need of a very rare animal, viz., a Pink Crocodile, which inhabited the swamps of dark- est Africa. The animal is one of the most dreaded animals to the natives of Africa. As I listened to the hair-raising tales of adventure in Africa, my sport- ing instinct was aroused, and I promised to bring him such an animal, to be stuffed, and kept by the museum of which he was in charge. , I left England in the spring of the year 1940, and arrived at Ujiji approximately a month later. My first unusual experience was to see a happy couple of the tribe of Wazaramo Qyou have probably noticed my avidity for extreme accuracy concerning names of people and places, which goes to show that I am sincerej, climb a huge Eucolampus tree who dressed their hair by pasting it down with a mixture of NVampazoozoo clay and castor oil Qwhich grows only in this regionj, and pick over seventy-live watermelous Qin this part of the globe, watermelons grow on treesj. Qutside of that, there is not much of note until I started on my hunting trips. 2. .My First Him! The climate, let me explain was very disagreeable, as it was as "warm as a furnace in the day time, and as cold as a refrigerator at night." Not being accus- tomed to such adverse conditions, I had a perpetual cold, and coughed incessantly. On the morning of the first Tuesday in July fnotice again my accuracyj a party of us set out on a Swan hunt. The Swans, in this part of the world are exact- ly the same as any others, so we had no difficulty in knowing our quarry. My plan was to start at the bottom of the ladder and come up, as has always been one of my idiosyncrasies. VVe were walking along the edge of a narrow stream of water fwe did this, because we would be more like- ly to run across Swans while near watery, and it was not long before one of our party sighted a flock of the birds ahead of us. We crept along the bank, sheltered by brush and long grass, which grew along the edge of the stream. My companion and I raised our guns at the same time, and were to fire at a pre-arranged signal. just as I raised my gun, it was my incorrigible misfortune to cough. Cf course the Swans were frightened away, and for the first hunt we found it necessary to return home empty handed. My friends said nothing, but my shrewd mind detected a strain of resentment in their behavior towards me. 4. yy? 74111 1' .f f ff My , .asfaiaj f lf -1653,- ad 2,7 "lf, , g .L - Q - Om' Second Hunt As- it would be antagonistic to my indomitable spirit to surrender, I hrmly demanded that we again hunt Swans, on our second hunting trip. My friends favored bigger game, but my will conquered. We went Swan hunting again. ,This time we thought it advisable to break up into smaller parties, so I set off in one direction with one 5 NODAK NEWS May 27, 1923 other of our party. As we walked along, I noticed that my friend and I were farther apart, but I said nothing. My sporting instinct was aroused, and this thrilled me. We continued walking for half an hour, or more, without seeing any game. I turned to where I had last seen my friend to suggest that we return, as it was growing dusk. He was no where to be seen. I must admit that I was apprehensive as to his safety, therefore I called aloud to him, but received no answer. Looking about me and seeing nothing but wild am- bushes, which might probably contain any number of beasts of prey, and constantly worrying as to the whereabouts of my friend, I grew frantic. I yelled at the top of my voice, but no answer. I dashed this way and that, not knowing where I was. I heard a terrible noise behind me. I expected to turn and find my friend in a deadly struggle with a VVildebeest came was so strong that it pressed the throat of the Crocodile to the ground, right on to my teeth which had fallen in such a position that the jugular vein of the Crocodile was bitten in two, and caused the Crocodile to bleed to death. The 'Wilde- beest soon ceased his struggles as he was bound to suf- focate sooner or later. At this moment my friends appeared on the scene, and after measuring the Crocodile, we lugged him home. He measured forty feet from head to tip of tail and forty feet back again, making a grand total of eighty feet. I sent him to G. F. Wattliiig at Lon- don, where he was stuffed and placed on exhibition. The guide in this museum is a very impudent sort of a fellow, and tells the story with many inventions of his own. He has even said that the NfVildebeest jumped into the mouth of the Crocodile, and was pro- ceeding out the back door when "Dude" Simenstad Cwhich he prefers to call mel clipped his head off with one stroke of a cutlass. Now, anyone that hears that story, and has read this testimony, knows what a HALT! falsehood it is, and as I stand for truth, nothing but fl sun ...fx - KQJ if, 5 ' N 3 49 S IX I- I WI' X KS I 59 Ei. X W - T - E3 A T- lion, or something. To turn and run would be the last thing I would do, if my friend was in danger, so I wheeled around to see what was going on. To my extreme relief I found that it was only the flapping wings of a flock of Swans that I had heard. Ex- hausted, I sat down facing the stream thanking the Lord that my friend was yet safe, as far as I could determine. I was interrupted and startled by the sound of cracking twigs, etc., behind ITIS. Expecting to find my friend, I turned smilingly. The smile froze on my face. I attempted to cry out, but my vocal cords were frozen. Terrified, I arose. Before me, I saw the fierc- est of beasts, the Wildebeest, which is ofthe family of the Rhinoceros. It lowered its head as if to charge. Suddenly I thought of the stream. Probably if I crossed that, the Wildebeest would not follow me. I turned to plunge into the stream, but stopped so suddenly that my mail'order teeth dropped forcibly out of my mouth. Standing immediately in front of me was a PINK CRCCODILE, with mouth extended ready to receive me. I heard the Wildebeest charging, and as I found out later, I lost consciousness and dropped to the ground. By a trick of Fate, I was saved . . . miraculously saved. The Wildebeest, in charging me, gathered so much momentum that he was carried over my prostrate body, and plunged headlong into the Crocodile. The head of the Wildebeest was jammed down the throat of the water animal so forcibly that he was un- able to extricate himself. The force with which the the truth, and the whole truth, I utterly despise the guide Qwho by the way, is Leslie Erhardt, former stu- dent of the University of North Dakotaj, and all his inventions. Mr. 'vVattling, in exchange for the Crocodile, pre- sented me with a handsome sum which was very wel- come, as I was left quite destitute after buying the Pink Crocodile from a native of South Africa. Signed, "Dude" Simenstad, , Sportsman and Traveller. Testified to by I jean Daily QPorterj. TERRIBLE BILL'Sr ESCAPE C Continued from page SD man, who followed him around the corner. Three of the policemen were on Red the moment he fell. Wlien the policeman and Bill Jacobson were well around the corner, they stopped. .UN eat work," said the policeman. "You sure get a nice reward for those two menf' "Not so loud," warned Bill. "I don't want any of these yeggs to get wise to me, or I'll never make an- other 'notorious escape'." HVVCH, make your getaway," whispered the police- man? "tomorrow morning you can read all about your famous escape in the Herald." . He 'started away, and stopped-"Say, have you got 21 cigarette ?" The policeman produced the cigarette. And Bill Jacobson, the famous detective, disappeared around by the Depot, and down the tracks. 9 .93 sed the that the W0 an ' tv Sui. 6 scene at Lon. was pro. Bimenstad head OH that hears vs what a Dthing but lespise the former stu- and all his 10dilCf pre- , Very wel- buying llle Ca. rveller. Three of fell. 1 were Wen f rant any 0. er ma ke af' the Police' i about Your 6 yOU gow QV igafClleeared p fll53pp May 27, 1923 KODAK suis E E S A Tale of Horror!!! By ILARL BI'Il'F3ESS 7 19.9 v . A A 7 1 ll 'Wld. R JF , I was sitting in my apartment . . . alone, afraid, trembling. The shadows of the dark room grew men- acing, the very silence became horrible. All sorts of horrors besought my distracted brain. I longed with a horrible longing for company, I yearned for the safety of numbers. I would have given my car to have had the room full to overflowing, for just one moment . . . for it seemed that I was hemmed in on all sides by unimaginable terrors. Dim flickers of subdued light, from my coal stove, leaped suddenly about the room, casting a ghastly il- lumination on a bust in one corner, a hideous face in the next. Each glaring,'staring horrible eye sent a cold shudder to my inmost soul. Again I shuddered icily. A coal dropped lower in the dying embers . . . and my heart leaped to my throat, I dared not look behind meg for I might have been attacked from the front, if I did. I sat stiffly on the edge of my chair, staring wildly with bursting eye- balls into the darkness before me. I M y 9 if .fl as -f" Hush! I opened my mouth to shriek! I strained my throat, but produced no sound . . . creakl creak! creak! Footsteps came slowly . . . ever so slowly down the stairway leading to my room.. All was very still, except the soft tread of the almost silent, threatening step on the stairway, and the thumping of my bursting heart. I faced the curtained doorway, frozen to the edge of my chair. I could feel the icy currents of cold blood coursing through my frozen arteries. The steps neared the' doorway . . . it seemed they would never reach it. As I watched, with rapid pulse beats, the entrance to my room, I became aware of a slight movement he- hind me. The creaking on the stairway had stopped . . . I longed to look behind me, but I dared not. I had not endeavored to move, but silently I slid from the edge of my chair to the Floor. Sitting quiet- ly in the shadow of its high back, I felt a sense of loneliness that I cannot describe. Alone, though not alone. There was someone in the room . . . there was S0meone close behind me, but I dared not look. Presently, I could feel the presence of a breathing, slinking figure behind me. lkithout seeing him, I could feel his massive bulk towering menacingly over me. No one had said a word. yet I knew . . . I knew beyond a doubt. this minute was my last. My heart stopped . . . breathing stopped . . . I felt the cold muzzle of a gun against the back of my neck. Completely paralyzed, I waited . . . it seemed an eter- nity that I waited for the next move. . . He was slowly, gradually squeezing the trigger . . . I knew it! llfould I hear the report? XVhat should I expect was to happen to me? Xvould I feel the bul- let tear its way through my flesh? VVhat would the morning papers say? lVho would Find me lying in a pool of dried blood on the carpet of my own room . . . in my own home? 'Would the bullet go clean through me, or would it lodge somewhere within me? What would stop it, if it stopped? NVould I? These gruesome questions chased madly through my brain, as I waited for the bullet to plough its way through me. The gun left my neck, and the body came slinking quietly around by my side. Would he speak . . . sud- denly a thought raced through my brain . . . why was he coming around to the front? I was terrified . . . he intended to shoot into my face. O God! Not that! Let him shoot from behind. I couldn't face that gun. I shuddered. I saw his face! It was down on a level with mine. I seemed to shrivel up into nothingness as I glanced into those horrible eyes . . . I stared into two uncanny, greenish, catlike orbs, covered with a horrible fllm, like 6 that of some grotesque monster. His hot breath singed my cheek. Rigidly, I sat there, when suddenly my cheek burned. Vlfhat had he done? VVhat burned my cheek? I heard no report. It was impossible that he had shot, and missed only to graze my cheek. Again I felt the hot flame. Thoughts of a myster- ious murder came- to me, as though someone whispered it in my ear. This time, drops of water cooled my feverish face. I shrank back against the empty chair. His face moved closer to mine . . . without a sound, he moved closer and closer. With a shriek, I leaped to my feet, and lunged for- ward at him. 'With a yelp like that of a frightened dog, he avoided me by springing lightly to one side. As the light of the coal stove fell on the furry back of the monster, I recognized him . . . My own dog, I had forgotten him entirely. He had pattered quietly up behind me, and I had thought the sound came from the stairway. VV ith a harsh, unfamiliar laugh, I knelt beside him 3 and again, his burning tongue singed my face. s I NODAK NEWS May 27, 1923 A WCMA to By ERNEST I entered the Registrarls office with my hands full of cards. I had been standing in several different lines for hours at a time, and now I was nearing the end of the process. I walked cheerily up to the counter, but suddenly, I halted. I was struck, as if kicked by a frenzied colt, by the wonderful, dark, brown eyes of the girl, who faced me from the other side of the counter. I stood open-mouthed for fully three minutes, be- fore I attempted to answer her question, spoken so sweetly that I forgot entirely where I was, and what I came for. ' f 7 .135 Q , - yi' x I L ' 'ya ' .W ff: if me Xy f X ' A can I knew I was acting like a fool, and tried desperate- ly hard to think of what I came for. I knew that if I would look at what I carried in my hands, I would re- call what it was that I was to do, but I could not take my eyes off her heavenly features. As I sit here now, I groan when I think of what an awful dose of colic I would have had, if I had been Adam, and she had been Eve. She spoke again. It was impossible for me to make out the words, as they dropped from her beautifully curved lips, the music of her voice would have made an angelic chorus seem all out of tune. I fumbled around for something to say, but I could think of nothing but her exquisite beauty. Finally, however, I managed to ask in a hoarse whisper, so that everyone in the room heard it, "Is this the regis- trar's office ?" ' "Yes," she answered. I tried hard to overlook the marvelously, enchanting sweetness of her voice, but I felt myself sinking again. "Is the Registrar in P" I asked, as I was unable to think of anything else to say. "Yes, I will call him," she said, and left before I could open my mouth to stop her. What did I have to do with the Registrar? What would I say to him when he came? Just as she was returning with him, I decided to admit, frankly, that all I wanted to do was to register. "What can Itdo for you ?" he asked, in a loud, cruel voice. "Are you the Registrar?" I asked him, as if I doubted it. Blame PAULSON "Yes," he answered, gathering from my mysterious air that I had something very important to tell him. Right then and there, I wanted to tell him that all I came for was to register, but I looked around the room, andinsanely stammered, "Could I speak to you," then I added, "Alone ?" "Step right in heref' he said, growing exceedingly polite, and he ushered me into his private office. "Be seated," he also was on the point of whispering, He sat down opposite me, and assuming my mysterious air, leaned seriously forward, completely prepared to hear that I was a detective who had traced a murderer to his door. "I-I came here to register," I blurted out. "Is that all ?" he asked stiffly, as he straightened up. I was quivering like a leaf, and hesitatingly an- swered, "Yes-that's all." He opened the door, and announced in a loud voice, "This young fellow wants to register." All faces were turned toward me. The room swam before my eyes, and I staggered blindly back to the counter. "I-Iave you your cards P" enquired the girl, whom I shall always believe was sent from heaven. I waited so long before I attempted to speak that it was too late to answer. I smiled a' sickly grin, and insanely attempted to pretend that I hadn't heard. I tried to whistle softly to myself, unconcerned like, but my lips were too dry. She reached out a delicate snow-white hand, and took the cards from my quivering fingers, which made the goose-pimples stand out on my body, like warts on a toad. . She marked the blanks and passed them on down the line. When they were all stamped, and taken care of, she brought me a card and a slip, which I was in- structed to take to the secretary's office. fir iz-fl id ,ai ,I A sickly grin formed on my face, and, I said, "Nice cards today, I thank you for the weather-er, I mean I card you for the thanks." I could stand it no longer: and turning, I stumbled, awkwardly to the door. AS I made for the air, I heard a peal of laughter rise t0 the ceiling of the office that I had just vacated. . Hereafter, I shall do all my registering by 111311, about a month before the school season opens. 7: l9Q3 to y0u,'l L tened up, ingly an- iud voice, aces were my eyesg , whom l apeak that gring and heard. l 'ned likeg landg and hich madC 5 warts on on down taken Cfffe I was IH- S331 :INEC gaid, I 1116219 f . C r ef' no IOHEAS flO0fj to rflallv U ns- ADVERTISERS OLLOWING is a list of Grand Forks firms which have made possible the publishing of this book. The 1924 Dacotah is deeply indebted to them for their support through contributions to the success of the volume. R. W. Smith, Confectioner First National Bank R. B. Griilith Co. Trepanier Pharmacy Poppler Piano Co. Odell's - Lystad 8: Redick Frank Waterburg Co. E. A. Arhart 8: Co. Dacotah Cleaners P. Girard ill Son Pantorium C. H. Opsahl. Rand Bros. Shoe Co. Grand Theatre Panovitz Carpet 8: Furniture Co. Grand Forks Steam Laundry Model Steam Laundry Johnson Popular Store Electrical Const. Co. Nash Bros. Colton Wilder Co. A Barnes Sz Nuss Hardware Co. Grand Forks Street Railway Co. China Hall, E. H. Anderson M. Stanchfield Sz Co. A. S. Sorlie Co. John H. Vold Drug Co. McElroy Flower Shop Northwestern National Bank J. C. Penny Co. Congress Candy Co. Northern State Bank A. B. Rheinhart J. N. Blank Co. Lee 8: Co. W Northwestern National Bank Barber Shop Dacotah Pharmacy . Benner 85 Begg Kozy Luncheonette Secord 8: Sandbeck Anderson Bros. J. H. Reuttell Co. Arman's Sweet Shop M. G. Olson Co., Sandy MacDonald, Pres. University Cooperative Store E. J. Lander Co. Bridgeman Russell Co. Elgin Dairy Lunch V Drs. Gislason Sr Flaten Drs. Healy, Law, Woutat, Hetlierington 8 Moore Drs. Wheeler, Sampbell 8: Williamson Dr. Arneberg Dr. Brundin Dr. Fletcher Dr. Hewitt Dr. Ogilvie Sz Sherman Dr. Saunderson Dr. Rystad J. D. Wilde Billard Hall Dacotah Hotel Emard's Orchestra Wesley College Strand Theatre University of North Dakota Red River Power Co. Grand Forks Ice 8: Fuel Co. Grand Forks Seed Co. Stinson Implement Sz Fuel Co. Russell Miller Milling Co. Ad Altiora .... Adelphi ..... A. D. T. ..... . A. I. E. E. Alma Mater Alpha Chi ....... Alpha Phi ......... Alpha Tau Omega .... Art Department .... Athletic Board Athletic Code .. Band ......... Basketball ..... Beauty Section Beta Chi .............. Beta Theta Pi .......... Board of Administration . . . . . . Boxing and Wrestling Budge Hall ........... Campus Groups ...... Campus Clean-up .. Campus Scenes ...... Catholic Students Chi Delta Phi ...... Coach Davis .......... College of Arts ......... College of Engineering .... . .. Commencement Season .. Commons Waiters ..... Course in Commerce Dacotah StaE ......... Dakota Playmakers Davis Hall .............. Deans ..... ................ . . Dean's Assistant Council . Dedication .............. Delta Gamma .... Delta Zeta ...... Delta Phi Delta .. Delta Sigma Rho Drama ................. Engineering Society Extension Division Faculty Members Feature ......... Football .... Forensics ...... Foreword ....... Founders' Day ....... Fraternities ............. Fraternity Pledge Pins .. French Club .A ........... Freshmen ............ Gamma Phi Beta ........ Graduate Department Hesperia ................. Homecoming ............. Honorary and Professional Inter-fraternity Council . .. Intra-Mural Athletics .... Journalism . ........... Juniors ............. Junior Playmakers Junior Prom .......... Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Psi Beta ...... INDEX PAGE 260 261 262 216 12 202 184 162 40 116 113 272 127 241 164 166 23 233 235 215 298 13 224 186 114 27 32 294 234 38 282 275 236 26 228 7 188 190 203 204 273 217 45 46 311 119 251 11 297 159 180 222 104 192 42 263 296 201 161 139 41 77 280 290 194 168 Kappa Psi Omicron Larimore Hall ...... Letter Men ......... Library ............ Lutheran Students .. . Macnie Hall ........ Matrix ........... May Fete ...... Memoriam .......... Men's Conference Men's Glee Club .... Military Ball ....... Music Department Music Section ...... Non Com's Club .... Oflicers' Club ..... Oratorio Society Paideia ............ Pan Hellenic . ....... Phi Alpha Delta .... Phi Beta Kappa Phi Delta Phi .... Phi Delta Theta .... Phi Lambda ..... Philharmonic P1 Beta Phi ............. Pi Rho Chi ............... President Kane's Message .. Press Club ................ Publications ............. R. O. T. C. Rooters Club ....... Sayre Hall ........... Scabbard and Blade School of Education School of Law ........ School of Medicine Senior Prom ....... Seniors ............... Sigma Alpha Epsilon .. Sigma Chi .......... Sigma Delta Chi .... Sigma Tau ....... Sigma Xi ....... Sketchers ........ Snaps ................ Social and Special Sophomores ........ Sororities ............ Sorority Pledge Pins Spanish Club ......... Student ............ Student Court N. . Synergoi ...... Tennis ....... Track .......... Wesley College VVheelers .................... Who's Who ..................... .... Women's Athletic Association Women's Athletics ............ .... Women's Glee Club ......... Womenls League VVomen's Senate .... Y. M. C. A. ..... . Y. VV. C. A. PAGE 264 238 118 44 225 239 205 299 8 229 266 292 39 265 219 218 270 206 183 207 208 209 170 210 271 196 172 25 221 281 151 117 237 211 30 36 34 293 53 174 176 212 213 214 220 303 289 103 181 200 223 286 230 178 138 133 47 198 105 144 143 268 231 232 226 227 ll ll THE UN ER ITY OE ORTH KOT ESTABLISHEDIN EIGHTEEN HUNDRED AND EIGHTY-THREE THOMAS F. KANE, Ph. D., LL. D., President I. II III IV V VI VII VIII IX THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS offers to men and women programs of Study leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts which may be begun in September or February, also THE COURSE IN COMMERCE, a four-year course in business education, leading to the degree Bachelor of Arts QCourse in Commercej. A THE SCHOOL OF-EDUCATION prepares for the profession of teaching in secondary and higher schools. Its graduates receive the degree of Bachelor of Arts and the Bachelor's Diploma in Teaching. The University High School is maintained by the School of Education as a place of observa- tion and practice. THE SCHOOL OF LAW Offers a three-year course and grants tlIe degree of Bachelor of Laws. THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Offers courses of study in Mining, Civil, Mechanical, Electrical, and General Engineering. THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE provides instruction of high order for two years in medicine based upon two years of college work. A certificate In medicine is granted with the B. S. degree. ' . THE GRADUATE DEPARTMENT presents advanced courses of study leading to the degree of Master of Arts and Master of Science. TIIE SUMMER SESSION provides college courses for students and teachers. THE EXTENSION DIVISION offers University lectures and correspondence- study courses for persons otherwise unable to receive academic training. LABORATORIES AND STATIONS are maintained at the University, DGVUS Lake: Bismarck, Minot, Hebron, and Fargo, North Dak0'Ca- h t I 1 be obtained by addressing Information regarding colleges and departmen s' may U ' sit Station Grand Forks N D. ' the Registrar of the University, nwer y , 1 ' 1 I 'f' v l .P I :- ln 4' IIEY COIIIIE 1 I Ajiliated with the State University EDVVARD P. ROBERTSON. A. M., D. D., President Ideal Resident Halls jiir Students of Wesley College A and University y HAROLD SAYRE HALL LARIMORE HALL I jbr Men for IfVo7nen ,I DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION Studies taken in Wesley College count toward University graduation Onsite same basis as other studies taken in the University. SCHOOL OF RELIGION: Courses in Bible and Church History, Life and Teachings of Jesus, History of Christian Thought, Psychology of Religion, Philosophy of Religion. Open to all University and College Students. Tuition free. CONSERVATORY l0F MUSIC: Studio-Instruction in Voice, Piano, Violin, Organ- leading to graduation. Special pupils of any grade 'accepted at any time. DEPARTMENT OF EXPRESSION: Private and class instruction in Public Speaking and Readings and Drarnatics. Course leads to graduation. Special pupils ac- cepted. V A ' Address inquiries and applications to WESLEY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY STATION, GRAND FORKS, NORTH DAKOTA Catalogue sent free upon request I x 'I' 'I' ll T' llll Ill! Ill ll . -A: 1 -, .,1-var-.j4.nx-vw,-.. -f - 4 .., .,.. , ,. -.. ,.. .. N, ' - ' ,-K 1,3 1' -f- -l S.: -.,.,,,-.,.-,. ,, 1. ..h,.1.,, .fjf K W, 'Q . f , " 97"-7,-.'.-, " . I' V ."w.' ., ' ,' a ".".b, ,-1...--,. -"haf - ",-.'-'..:1,,.:g,:.:,.fg-,- A " ,,'Z'f- T 'i If 1754 H -v '-ff.'-:'.'5.fg-".-HH., . 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Suggestions in the University of North Dakota - Dacotah Yearbook (Grand Forks, ND) collection:

University of North Dakota - Dacotah Yearbook (Grand Forks, ND) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1

1906

University of North Dakota - Dacotah Yearbook (Grand Forks, ND) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

University of North Dakota - Dacotah Yearbook (Grand Forks, ND) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

University of North Dakota - Dacotah Yearbook (Grand Forks, ND) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

University of North Dakota - Dacotah Yearbook (Grand Forks, ND) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

University of North Dakota - Dacotah Yearbook (Grand Forks, ND) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

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