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To the memory of her who pointed out to bus the joyous pathways
of beautiful musicg who led us in striving for a knowledge of song, who
showed us by her generous talents that we can make our lives beautiful,
we reverently dedicate this book. '
Winifred Hohf was always as interested in her students and her
friends as she was in her music. She had many friends, sincere ones, who
admired and respected and loved her.
"Music, the highest of the arts, comes closest to expressing the un-
expressible in life's impenetrable mystery." Miss Hohf had that excep-
tional gift of being able to express thoughts through music.
At Yankton College Miss Hohf was an associate professor of music
and the director of the women's glee club. For ten years she was a
soloist with the Congregational Church choir. Always a loyal member
of the community, she was active in social, church, and musical life, and
it was with deep sorrow her friends learned of her passing.
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GEORGE H. DURAND
JOSEPH L. McCORlSON,JR
DEAN WILLIAM C. LANG
Dean of Men, Professor of History and Lecturer
in Sociology I '
DEAN M. A. STEWART
Dean of the College M
Professor of Classical Languages and Literature
DEAN EDWARD SAYLER
Dean of the School of Theology, Professor of
DEAN CLARA P. SWAIN
Dean of Women, Professor in English Language
and Literature and Instructor in Personnel
Q 1 ,, .
AUSTIN P. LARRABEE
LEE N' DAILEY Professor of Biology and Lecturer in
Professor of Music, Geology
FRANCES A. DUNHAM ROS.-XMOND L. BURGI
Professor of Romance Languages Instructor in Latin, German, English
- ' ' . C.-XV.-XGE
GREGG M' EVANS Profs-ujiiihiflilistliirvxEconomics, and
Professor of Chemistry and Physics 'A
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HELEN E. MINER HERBERT C. MCMURTRY
Librarian and Curator of Historical Professor of Philosophy and Psychology
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Instructor in Men's Physical Education
RUSSELL M. EIDSMOE
Professor of Education
- . 2
MRS. EDITH L. HERINGTON
Instructor in Women's Physical Education
RICHARD de LAUBENFELS
Instructor in Dramatics
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WOLFGANG LIEPE GEORGE J. EISENACH
Professor of German Language and Professor of Church History
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MARY E- PROUDFIT RUTH PINNIQLL DURU'I'llli.-X M. Nlssax
Instructor in Violin -. . . . .
Assxstant Professor of Musxc Instructor nn Plano and 'Iheory
DUN E. ALKI X GILMORE WARNER
A ' P -- : , '.
Professor of Mathematics ssocxate rofessor of the l,ng.,l1sh
Language and Lnterature
nv A Z ,,:
. HANS JANSSEN ROBERT W. FEYERHARM
Associate Professor of Economics Secretary and Treasurer of the College
LUCILE HATZ LOUIS A. REITHER PETER V. HANSEN
Assistant Secretary and Treasurer Assistant to the Secretary and Treasurer Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds
MRS. JOY M. REITHER MRS. ALFREDA PAGE
Dil'CCt0l' Of L00k Hall Director of Kingsbury Hall
WE-QQ' ' , ' '
LOOK HALL HOUSE COUNCIL
Wilbert Hiller, Bob Burchfield, Ralph Cobb, Mrs.
Reither, Leo Borin, Charles Foreman, Keith Warne
Walter Zeeb, President
STUDENT BODY OFFICERS
Leighton Borin, President, Eleanor Hamilton, Secre-
tary, Walter Zeeb, Vice-president, Dean Stewart,
President, Mavis Clark, C
LEFT-SECOND SEMESTER KINGS-
BURY HALL HOUSE C'Ol'NClI,
Ellen Larsen, Dorothea Rose, Marv l-fllen
Garvey. Miss Swain, Ruth Ann Gerhard,
Lorls Reinmuth, President, Lee .-Xlling,
RIGHT-FIRST SEMICSTICR lltJl'Sl-N
getty Ruth FIYHI1. Lavon Lueck. Mitt
Wain' Mary BVYIHI. Erma Swanson
Mavis Clark, Marion Palmer, Lois Shefte, Eleanor
Hamilton, Dalton Treick, President, Doris Kings-
bury, Leo Borin, Leighton Borin, Dorothy Habel.
Charged with the responsibility of keeping student
affairs in smooth running order are the self-govern-
ing agencies of the campus-The Student Senate, the
Student Association otiicers, and the house councils
of Kingsbury Hall and Look Hall.
Here students practice principles of democracy-
the kind of principles which involve important re-
sponsibilities as well as privileges.
Although holding one of these positions occupies
a good deal of time. and involves quite some worry.
there are rewards in the form of successful student
projects such as the recreation center project, which
Leighton and Dalton steered through a rather rough
This is Yankton Colleges contribution to
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JEAN AB ERLE
KATHRYN BERRY NIEALS
1 MASON CBOB5 D-RLY
F Rapid city
XY.-XLTE R DOBLER
BRUCE EL IxER
Rlnrtin, N. Rik
YIRGH C R
I.-XRY HAN EY
Chndron, N ebr.
FRANCES HINES BIGELOXV
BETTY J rm' H Exxixosox
BARBARA KI E H LBAUCH
CORINNE LARSEN RICH
ELEANOR LGTH RUP
Mason City, Iowa
W P V
PATRICIA PATTERSON TAYLOR
T H EODORA POTTS
Cannon Ball, N. Dali.
,IGH N SMITH
,I UAN ITA STEXVART
IJ.-XIV R lf X CE SVVAXSQN
3 ROBERT UNGIQR
2, TWA w ICISSKIP 1-A XVICBICR
CLASS OF 1943 -
President ............. Robert Martelle
Vice-president ..... XVulter Zeeb
Secretary ..... .. Mary Ellen Burns
Senior officers with that mercenary gleam in their eyes
Aristonian society 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Student
Senate 3, XVho's XVho 4.
Debate 1, 2, 3, 4, Extemp. 2, 3, 4, Oratory 2,
Intramural basketball 3, 4, Province champ de-
bate team 2, Superior debate team Pi Kappa
Delta national tourney, Garden Terrace club 3,
4, Flannagan debate prize 2, 3, 4, Riggs Extemp.
prize, Steadman achievement award, Pioneer
Day manager 3, President of student association
4, YMCA 1, 2, 3, 4, VVho's VVho 3, 4, Lay Ora-
tory winner, Our Town 1, Band 1, Macbeth 2,
Howling 30 3, 4.
Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2,
3, Member of social board 2, Y club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Howling 30 4, Vice-president Look Hall 4.
MARY ELLEN BURNS
Our Town 1, Family Portrait 2, Abe Lincoln in
Illinois 3, The Contrast 4, Garden Terrace club
2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Vice-President 4, Extemp. 4,
Oratory 3, Class secretary 4, Aristonian society
1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 2, 4, May Fete 1, 2,
Kingsbury Hall house council 3.
Ig T Ethan 3
Howling 30 3, 4, YMCA cabinet 4, Class presi- Q, W M, ,
dent 3, Intramural basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Who's
Who 4, Abe Lincoln in Illinois 3, The Contrast 4. ig VV:'i 1'2r P
Z iisl Ww w-W"iiZi'i-1 'i'i'1 7
ORP HA RAE CHENEY
Spirit Lake, Iowa
May Fete 2 3, Congo. choir 1 2, Sodale society - ,tsrt
1, 2, 3, 4, ,President 4, Kingsbury Hall house VV ZZIVZ
council 2, WAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Howling 30 2, 3, 4-
' 4 N
l' ,L 7,
MAVIS CLARK -
Our Town 1, Minick 1, May. Fete 1, 2, 3, Aris-
tonian society 1, 2, 3, 4, High Tor 2, Family
Portrait 2, Abe
Lincoln in Illinois 3, HMS Pina-
fore 3, Garden Terrace club 3, 4, Secretary 4,
YWCA cabinet 3, 4, Kingsbury house council 3,
Congo. choir 3,
Student senate 4, Love from a
Sioux Falls College 1, 2, Sodale society 3, 4,
Garden Terrace club 4, Taming of the Shrew 3
Squaring the Circle 4, The Contrast 4. '
YMCA 1, 2, 3, Ministerial club 1, 2, 3, 4, Ger-
man club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Goose Quill 3,
3, Dramatics 1, 2, 4.
Aristonian society 1, 2, 3, 4, Greyhound 4, Stu-
dent 1, 2, 3, 4, Garden Terrace club 4.
BETTY LOU FISHBECK
Drake prize 1,
VVho's VVho 4, Yankton College
Scholar 4, Sodale society 1, 2, 3, 4.
Fredonia, N. D.
YMCA 1, 2, 3, 4, German club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-
presrdent 4, Ministerial club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-
president 4, Men's glee club 1, 2, 3, Dramatics
1, 3, 4.
Football 4, Intramural basketball 1, 2, 3, 4,
Captain winning team 4, Softball 1, 2, 3, Howl-
ing 30 3, 4, Greyhound Pack 2, 3.
Men's glee club 1, Howling 30 3, 4, President 4,
Intramural basketball C, 4, German club 1.
' Sodale society 1, 2, 3 4
. y 0 '
Class president 1, Student senate 2. BllSlI1f55
manager of Student 4, Y club 2, 3, 4, Secretary
3, President 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Co-captain 4.
Iziaskethall 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, King Henry IV
ff - V
easmse 41-19 1 uma"
. .' It til I ' his rm Y 1 .ri 'up 4 '4'-'JJ .r "-'wi "' "
YMCA 3, 4, lRC 3, 4, Vice-president 4.
Sioux Falls College 1, 2, Coronation Lady 4,
Carnival queen 3, Secretary of Student Associa-
tion 4, Howling 30 3, 4, Secretary 4, Sodale
society 4, Vice-president 4, Social board 4, House
council 4, YXVCA cabinet 4, HMS Pinafore 3.
ERNVIN H UETH ER
Eastern Normal 1, 2, Football 3, 4, Track 3, 4,
Freshman basketball coach 4, Men's glee club 3,
German club 3, 4, Y club 3, 4, YMCA 3, 4,
HMS Pinafore 3, Abe Lincoln in Illinois 3, The
LEROY H UETH ER
l 1, 2, Football 3, 4, Track 3, '
Director intramural basketball 4, Y club 3, 4,
3, German club 3, 4.
2 ..,.. .. , . .,
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1 - t , ,.,,, ........ f......,, A 1
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Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Muscats 2, 3, :'i' '4 Z l. t,,. ,,, , ' M 1,54 ,.,, 4 .ESV
French club 2, Quartette 3, 4. '
IRENE KELLER ,
1, 2, 3, Sodale society 4.
Ministerial club 1, 2, 3, 4, German club 1, 2, 3,
JUN E LAGEN DYK
WAA 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 4, Sigma Mu 2, '
3, 4, YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4, Aristonian society 1, 2,
3, 4, Treasurer
May Fete 1, 4,
3, Kingsbury house council 4,
Congo. choir 1.
Sioux Falls College 1, 2, Abe Lincoln in Illinois
3, Love from a Stranger 4, Garden Terrace club
3, 4, Sodale society 3, 4, Student 3, 4, Kingsbury
house council 4, YWCA Cabinet 3, 4.
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Redfield K. b h
, h ' 1 Dramatics 4, ings ury ouse
tg Oli. Oichesis 2, 3, 4, 11 2: 3: 4:
Ma Fete 1 2,'3, 4, Aristonian society 1 2, 3, 4,
Secgetary 2,1 4, Howling 30 3, 4, Trojan Women
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Men's glee club 1, 2, Orchestra
4, Congo. choir 1, 2, Howling 30 4, Class presi-
dent 4, French club 2, Muscats 2, Manager Col-
legiana 4, Quartette 3, 4, VVho's Who 4.
Macbeth 1, Family Portrait 2, Taming of the
Shrew 3, Squaring the Circle 4, Orchestra I., 2,
3, 4, Garden Terrace club 3, 4, Sodale society
1: 2: 3: 4: 11 21 37 4'
High Tor 2, King Henry IV 2, Abe Lincoln in
Illinois 3, Squaring the Circle 4, Garden Terrace
club 4, Band 1, 2, 3, Muscats 2, 3.
Howling 30 4, Men's glee club 1, 2, 3, Business
manager 3, Garden Terrace club 3, 4, President
4, Abe Lincoln in Illinois 3, High Tor 2, Family
Portrait 2, HMS Pinafore 3.
Student senate 1, Men's glee club 1, 2, 3. Presi-
dent 3, Henry IV 2, German club 2, 3, Abe
Lincoln in Illinois 3, HMS Pinafore 3, Taming
of the Shrew 3, Howling 30 4, Pioneer Day
manager 4, Quartette 3. 4.
German club l, 2, 3, 4, 5, Ministerial club 1, 2,
3. 4. 5, Secretary 3, YMCA l, 2, 3, 4, 5. OU'
LGRIS REINMUTH ,
glur Town 1, XVAA I.. 2, 3, 4, Student l, 2, 4,
O 85,1 Eete 1, 2, 3, 4, Aristonian society l, 2, 3, 4,
b rc esis 2, 3, 4, XVonien's glee club 2, 3, Kings- -
Ury house council 3, President 4, llowling 30
3, 4, Editor Greyhound 4, XVho's NVhn 4,
Hehron, N. D.
German club 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Ministerial club 2, 3,-
4, 5, Secretary 3, Macbeth 2, High Tor 3, Look
Hall house council 4.
YMCA 2, 3, 4, 5, Menls glee club 3, 4, Mixed
chorus 5, Theology quartette 3, 4, 5, Band 3,
German club 2, 3, 4, 5, President 5, Ministerial
club 2, 3, 4, 5. -
German club 1, 2, 3, 4, Ministerial club 2, 3, 4,
President 4, Garden Terrace club 4, YMCA 2,
3, 4, Cabinet 4, Mixed chorus 4.
Kingsbury house council 1, 2, President 4, Howl-
ing 30 3, 4, Garden Terrace club 3, 4, Aristonian
society 1, 2, 3, 4, YYVCA cabinet 3, 4, May Fete
2, 3, May Queen 4, Class secretary 2, Social
board 4, Taming of the Shrew 3.
Band 1, Howling 30 3, 4, President Student
senate 4, Intramural basketball 3 4 Dramatics
KEITH WARN E
Look house council 4.
IRC 3, 4, Secretary of class 1, 3, Student senate
3, Secretary 3, VVho's Who 3, 4, YWCA cabinet
1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Congo. choir 1, Aristonian
society 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, Howling 30 3, 4, Miss
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-
captam 4, Track 1, 2, 3, YMCA president 3,
Look Hall president 4, Howling 30 2, 3, 4, Y
club 1, 2, 3, 4, Class president 2 Vice-president
41 WhO,S 4. ,
MASON BURCHFIELD JERRY CAMPBELL
EMILEE ALLING ROBERT AUGUST MARY BRYAN Lane Spencer, Iowa
Hartford, Conn. Avon, Conn- Sm: my
WILLIS CANFIELD RALPH COBB BETTY CORNWALL DALE COULSON JOHS QOISLEY
Humboldt Scotland Yankton Rivera, Calif. CO! 3
V . - -
CLASS OF 1944
President ....... ............. .... R a lph Cobb
"' Vice-president .... Mary Bryan
Secretary ..... .... I .ynne Stout
"Kibbee" dictates to Mary in thc ala-
sence of his regular secretary, l.ynnc . .
PAULINE DORY HARLYN FISHER FRED FOREMAN
W'atertown Artesian Lead
RUTH ANN GERHARD
BARBARA GLEASON LILLIAN HAINES CHMSTOPHER HLLDEBRAND BARBARA KUHN MILTON LAIB
Redfield Maurine Great Bend, Kansas Belvidere Odessa, Wash.
HELEN MCKELVEY MARION PALMER ANNIE BATES
Rec Heights Yankton ESYCHIUC
Mob rid ge
, I Q
GORDON ROGET ELIZABETH SPENCER LYNNE STOUT WARD VAN OSDEL LENORE VVALPOLE
Yankton Kansas City, Mo. Sioux Falls Mission Hill Rapid City
ROBERT WILLIAMS MARTHA VVRIGHT
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CLASS OF 1945
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS-President Jack
Gold, Secretary Mary Ellen Garvey, Vice-president
LOIS BATES, Redaeld .... EDITH BINDER, Tabor .... LEo BoR1N, New Underwood .... SHIRLEY
BOSLAND, Waubay .... NORMAN COLEMAN, Alexandria .... MICHAEL DARROW, Chicago, 111. '
RUTH DITTRICH, Stickney .... DOLORES EISENMAN, Yankton .... HOPE ELLINGER, Scotland . . .
JOHN ERICKSON, Scribner, Neb ..... BURTON EVERS, Wagner .... BURNELL FLINT, Viborg.
BETTY RUTH FLYNN, Plankinron .... IRENE FREIER, Tripp .... MARY ELLEN GARVEY, Gayville
. . . . MARY LOU GERLINGER, Sioux Falls . . . . ROBERT GIBSON, Redfield . . . . ROBERT GILMAN,
JOHN GOLD, Yankton .... ROLAND GUNSCH, Elgin, N. Dak ..... ALFRED HAAR, Freeman.
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DOROTHY HABEL, Huron . . WILBERT HILLER, Fredonia, N. Dak ..... LUCILLE HINS, PGFIKSIOU
. . . . ELMER -IESKE, Odessa, Wash. . . . . LAWRENCE JURRENS, Avon . . . . GEORGE KULPACA, Lead-
WAYNE LIVINGSTON, Yankton .... VIVIAN MEANS, Yankton .... ERVVIN MINDT, Blue Grass, N.
Dak ..... DOROTHY NASH, Platte .... BETTY
HAROLD RUFF, Elgin, N. Dak ..... VIOLA SACKMANN, I
LEREFF, Fort Morgan, Colo ..... JOHN SE.,G, T
THADRA STERLING, Yankton .... VIVIAN THOMPSO
NORMA JEAN UNGER, Stickney .... THOMAS WICK
Leipzig, N. Dak. 1
MAE PALMER, Armour .... XVAYNE REINMUTH.
Inderwood, N. Dak ..... FLORENCE SCHIL-
orrington, Conn ..... ROBERT SHEEHY, Chicago. Ill-
N, Yankton .... RAYMOND TIEDE, Trip! v....
S, Yankton .... HERBERT ZllXlMERlNl.-KN, New
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A .ISSN " G
CLASS OF 1946
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS-Vice-president
Jack Robinson, Secretary Marv Agness Eiford,
President Neville Robinson. 4
DEAN ALSETH, Lake Preston .... JAMES ANDERSON, Yankton .... ROBERT ANDREWS, Lead . . .
ELTON BACON, Deadwood .... DARYL BERNARD, Jefferson .... DAVID BESSELIEVRE, Pierre.
KENNETH BIEL, java .... FRAZIER BLANDON, Osawatomie, Kansas .... HARRY BOCKHORST, St.
LOUIS, Mo ..... DeVVAYNE BROVVN, Alexandria . . .. DONNA BUNKER, Yankton .... WILLIAM DAVID-
PATRICIA DONALDSON, Yankton .... JEROME DOVER, St. Louis, Mo ..... EDWARD EAGEN, Tor-
fingwfl, Conn ..... LOUISE ELBE, Racine, Wis ..... MARY ELFORD, Roscoe .... CHARLES ERICKSON,
MARIE HARKCOM, Rapid City .... HERMAN HEMPEL, Lincoln, Neb ..... ROBERTA HILL, Ipswich.
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. . . . EDWIN HUBER, Carson, N. Dak. . . . . DORIS KINGSBFRY, Kimball . . .
ELEANOR KIRSCHENMAN, Marion .... RUBEN KOEHLER, Brush, Conn ..... VIRGIL KOENIG, Yilnkwn-
ROBERT KURVINK, Canton .... HEN
MONA LONDON, Colome .... RITA LUBITS, Yankton . . . JOSEPI
RY LAMPING, St. Louis, Mo ..... LUCY LIST, Yankton . .
IINE LI'T'I', Niolirnra, Nelw.
KENNETH MADOLE, Mankato, Minn ..... BERNICE MAYER, Roscoe . . . I.ORlC'I"I'.AX MIEIIZR, IVhite
Lake . . . LAWRENCE NELSON, Yankton .... LEOLA NEVVLON, Colome .... BIELV.-X OSXVALD, SUM'
HOWARD OWENS, Sturgis . . . SHIRLEY POLKINHORN, Armour . . . DOLORES PRICIIIQIM, Freenian.
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BILL RAMLET,'Hurley .... NEVILLE ROBINSON, Redfield .... SUZANNE ROBINSON, Pierre . . .
DOROTHEA ROSE, Sioux Falls .... ERXVIN SCIIFTZ. Elgin, N. Dak ..... ELMER SCHMIDT, Streeter
N. Dak. .
WALTER SCHMIDT, Herreid .... EARL SCI-IRANK, Corsica .... HAROLD SCHULER, Tripp . .
LOIS SHEFTE, Volga .... ERNEST SPRENGER, Elgin, N. Dak ..... LILO STARK, Detroit, Mich.
LEATRICE SUNDSTROM, Beresford .... MARSHALL THOMAS, Interior .... JAMES TINKER, Red-
field .... KATHLEEN TREICK, Alcester .... ELAINE VVEIDENBACH, Scotland .... WILFRED WIEC-
zoR12K, sfickney. '
GEORGIA ANN VVILSON, Roscoe .... MURIEL VVHELPLEY, Davis .... FRANCES ZEEB, Scotland . . .
ELMA BARNES, Yankton CSpecial Studentl.
CLASS OF i42
BURTON BARNARD, Cumberland, Md.
BETTY BATES, Redfield
JOHN BECKER, American Falls, Idaho
MERLIN FOERSTER, Sioux City, Iowa
EDWARD UGREENOUGH, Gayville
DONALD GROSS, Bowdle
ELSIE GROSS, Sliosnoni, Wyo.
FRANKLIN HAJJAR, Brooklyn, N. Y.
MERLIN HANSEN, Yankton A
VERLE HEITER, Emery
MYRON MECKEL, Woliondol
FRED MEIER, Chancellor
NORMA JEAN MEIGHN, Yankton
GLADYS MOBERG, Sioux Falls
MORGAN SMITH, Yankton
CLYDE VOLL, Menno
ELIZABETH WILLIAMS, Wagner
RUSSELL ZIEGAHN, Valley Springs '
CLASS OF ,43
RUTH VONDRACEK, Yankton
CLASS OF ,44
EDWARD HEUER, Yankton
BEATRICE KELLER, Yankton
BERNICE KELLER, Yankton
CARLETON KENYON, Yankton
BETTY JANE LIEWER, Yankton
REINHOLD OPP, Medina, N. D.
CLASS OF ,4S
KATHLEEN DEMPSEY, Tripp
RUTH DONAHUE, Clark
DONALD DUGOVIC, Yankton
ROBERT HOGAN, Yankton
JOHN NADENICEK, Yankton
WILLIAM TSCHETTER, Yankton A
THEODORE WHITESIDES, Clear'Lake 4
CLASS OF '46
HAROLD BOWYER, Yankton
DOROTHY BURKHEAD, Yankton
ANTHONY CACEK, Tabor
FORREST ERICSON, Alcester
CLARENCE GACKLE, Parkston
HAROLD OAONON, Yankton
THEODORE GULIFORD, Hoioingion, Kon.
WILLIAM GUNDERSON, Fi-onnonf, Neb.
ERWIN HAUCK, Loom-ville
JOHN HOLLIDAY, Yankton
ORDELL HUSBY, Yankton
AL JOHNSON, Yankton ,
VIRGINIA KAISER, Ynnlnon
KENNETH KJELDSETH, Yankton
VVINIFRED LIEPE, Ynnlnon
MARLYS MAXYVELL, Arlington
DOROTHY METZ, Yankton
BETTE OSBORNE, Philip
MARION PESICKA, Ynnlnon
JOHN ROBINSON, Scotland
DARYL RUEB, Tynilnll
MARVIN TIELRE, Yankton
GRACE SCHEER, Yankton
MARY TRIERXVEILER, Yankton
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Founded in 1904 by Nlajor John
L. Griliith, the Y club of Yanlcton
college has been one of the most active
organizations on the campus during
its 39 years of existence. This year
the club probably' has the fewest num-
ber of members on record. Before the
war the enrollment was nearly up to
par. NVith the initiation held recently
the ranks of the club rose to II mem-
bers. Seven neophytes braved the
initiation rumors this year and entered
the sacred portals of the club.
To further the interest in the annual athletic contests between the Yankton
college Greyhounds and the Dakota Wesle5'an Tigers, students of the two
organizations conceived the idea of playing for trophies. With this point in
mind, they made wooden figures of a slab of bacon and a cut of ham. The
bacon was designated as the football prize, being at stake when the two teams
met on the gridiron on Armistice day. The bacon was made by a group of Look
Hall men in IQ3I, while the ham was made by a group of students.
At present Yankton has the bacon and Wesleyfan has the ham. The ham
is at stake each time the two teams battle on the hardwood courts.
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Jerry Dove es Foreman efb Fyllin L
Son Char! anager H
Srukey. r, Srudem M ,Aljohnso S, eR0y Hu h
imager jack Bacon, Ha? er, Neville Co-captain Walt Zeeb
Obmson and Cold Bowyer
Using "bring your team over and play my freshmen" as a battle-cry, Coach Mano Stukey launched
the Greyhounds on their 1942 grid campaign with a none too cheery picture staring at them from
over the horizon.
As early as football season the war had begun to take its toll of all available manpower, and Coach
Stukey was forced to start the season with only a handful of experienced material.
But the 'Hounds came through the season with an impressive record. With Frazier "Spider"
Blandon, Ted "Chalky" Guliford, John "Rabbit" Holliday, freshman negro stars, Walt Zeeb and the
two Huethers lugging the pigskin, the 'Hounds wound up their season with four wins, two losses and one
High spots during the year were the contests with the Augustana Vikings and the Dakota Wesleyan
Tigers. In the battle with the Vikings, the underdog Greyhounds gave the highly rated Vikings all the
football that they wanted during the first half, but the weight and reserve power of the Auggies told the
story. After the score read 6-6 at halftime, the Vikings came back to grab a 27-6 win.
The 7-7 tie with the Dakota Wesleyan Tigers was perhaps the "sweetest" achievement during the
season. Although victory would have been even "sweeter'i' the deadlock enabled Yankton to retain pos-
session of the prized "Bacon."
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Reading from left to right.: Coach Mano Stukey, Bud Kurvink, jack
Robinson, Bob Williams, Fred Foreman, Walt Zeeb, Wardie Van
Osdel, Bob Burchiield, Bill Ramlet, Ted Guliford, Harold Schuler,
Mason Burchfield, Norm Gross, Student Manager Herb Fylling and
pictured 'in front of the team is "Skookum," Coach Stukey's dog.
We They , We They
DEC. 3-Morningside CTherel ..... 26 44 FEB. 2-Southern Normal fThereQ H43 37
15-Buena Vista CHerel ....... 44 36 I2-Dakota VVesleyan CHerel . . .36 39
17-Western Union CHereD .... 34 3Q 13-Dakota VVesleyan Cl-lerel . .35 33
JAN. 12-Southern Normal CHereD . . .52 29 I9-Huron fl-lerel ........... 34 44
I9-Southern Normal Qrfherel . .52 37 20-Huron CHereJ ........... 30 18
22-Huron C'I:herel ..... S ..... 54 37 26-Dakota VVesleyan QTherel 48
23-Huron QFI herel .......... 31 41 27-Dakota VVesleyan CTherel . .20 38
25-Southern Normal CHereD ..39 36 - .
Western Union CTherel ...4O 41
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TOTALS 6oo 607
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Robinson B. Burclilielil M. Burchficld
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Not available: Bob Williams and Fred Foreman
Riddled by sickness and injuries most of the year, and further handicapped by the man
power situation, the Yankton college Greyhounds dropped enough counters through the
mesh to finish their season with eight wins and eight losses
,Walt Zeeb and Bob Burchfield held the forward positions, Jack Robinson occupied the
pivot spot and Bob Williams and Norman Gross were entrenched' in the guard slots. Bud
Kurvink, VVardie Van Osdel, Fred Foreman, Chalky Guliford and Mason Burchfield
made up the second five, and at times showed up exceptionally well
Q Plans were under foot for a while to send the team to the National tourney at Kansas
City. As a means of securing the necessary funds for the proposed trip, the team engaged
the Navy Flier's quintet in an exhibition game and emerged the victors. However, the team
did not go to the cage classic, so the funds raised will probably be used by a team in the future
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1. THE WINNER! ! 3. HALF MILE KING
2. DIG IN, WALT 4. SAILING, SAILING
Yankton college's perennial conference track champi0I1S
did not get a chance to defend their title last season as the
conference meet was cancelled after Augustana dropped out
of the loop to join the North Central league. The invita-
tional meet was also abandoned, but Ralph Cobb, 'Hound half
mile king, and Virgil Grace, distance standout, were both
given opportunities to hand up new conference and invita-
tional records in their respective events.
This year an even worse fate befell Yankton's cinder
aspects. lVIost of the returning material was snatched aW.HY
when the Enlisted Reserve Corps were 'called into SCYVICC
lVIarch 4. This stroke caused the abandoning of the tr21Ck
program at Yankton this year.
ti is-'df-"?42FP"7!i,'if.A.1'5l 1
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Gordon Rfgef ffchalkyv Guiifofd
Yanktcn sent three gladiators to the arena at the Sioux City Golden Gloves tourney
and one of them-Ted "Chalky" Guliford-returned a champion. The team was com-
posed of Gordon Roget, welterweight and team organizer, Guliford, 160 pound class,
and Harold Bowyer, heavyweight.
Roget lost a decision in the first round of the tourney. Bowyer drew a bye and
advanced to the semi-finals where he lost on a technical knockout.
Guliford drew a first round bye to move into the seco-nd round, where he piled up
two victories. After his first win, "Chalky" came back two hours later to beat out the
quickest victory in the history of the tourney, flattening Rex Kratz of Whiting, la., in
165 secondsof the first round. Advancing to the semi-finals he gained a decision and .
Went on to the finalshwhere he copped the crown.
HOWLING 30 - Fr011t POW:
Wright, Palmer, Flynn, Bryan,
Young, Lueck, Unger.
Second row: Reinmuth, Swanson,
Dittrich, Gleason, Hamilton, Habel,
tha, and Cheney.
af S1609 Back row: August, Anderson,
Freier, Patten, Martelle, Carlson,
Treick, Leo Borin, Leighton Borin,
CaSe5l' X Q0
BO-0 in Peters, Kulpaca, Cobb.
Hfrlip Smile th
. 'Pr . F1-ef at wo
CS1dent.,,eI' the 11.1-or
One of the activity goals to which every Yanktonite aspires is to be elected to
Howling 30, the college pep club. Elections to this organization, which has a member-
ship of fifteen girls and fifteen boys, are held each spring, members being elected by the
student body from a list of nominees drawn up within the society itself.
This year under the guidance of Prexy Herb Freier Howling 30 presented enter-
tainment during the halves of several basketball games. VVhenever it was possible this
yellow-sweatered gang sat in a body at football and basketball games and served as
backbone of the cheering.
As cheerleaders, Martha Wright, Bob August, and "Casey" Anderson propelled
the cheering so that it would be the most effective psychologically both for the team and
for spectators. The cheerleaders are nominated and elected by the student body in the
spring elections and hold their positions throughout the following school year.
Ss K X
GARDEN TERRACE CLUB MEMEERs-Darrow, Patten, Gib- A Class in rnake-up
son bchnxeder, Heuer, Sieg, Neilsen, de Laubenfels, August, Von-
dracek Burns, Larsen, Gerhard, Vllalpole, Nelson, Swanson,
Membership to the Garden Terrace Club, honor-
ary dramatics organization, can only be gained
through hours of hard work on production, by being
in plays, and by being able to recite Hamlet's speech
to players. Coffee and doughnuts feature their
meetings, alongiwith interpretations and skits put
on by the members. Formals and parties after plays
are mixed in with work on any dramatic production.
Director Richard de Laubenfels, through classes
in acting, production, direction, and drama, creates
actors, make-up men, costume designers, stage crews
and actors for the Well rounded dramatics program
that is carried on through the year. One need not,
however, be a student in one of his classes to partici-
pate in the all college productions.
Traditionally, a Shakespearian play and Com-
mencement go hand in hand at Yanlcton College. The
production of "Taming of the Shrew" provided en-
tertainment and true Shakespearian drama on the
Garden Terrace stage in the spring of 1942. Martha
Wright, the shrew, was effectively tamed by Ray
Fitzgerald, aided and abetted by his faithful eman,
Grumio, played by Bruce Ecker. The play was put
on in true Shakespearian style, according to stage,
direction, costumes, and productionf The 1943
Commencement play was "Trojan Women."
The Taming of the Shrew
The Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, HH. M. S. Pinaforel' was the 1941 initial per-
formance of the dramatics department and conservatory combined. Beautiful lighting
and scenery created a superb background for the sailor lads and beruffled lassies, along
with the solo Work of Donald Glattly, Pauline Dory, Jack Stewart and Walt Dobler.
Humor and good fun pervaded the Whole production, ably helped along by Buttercup,
played by Betty Mae Palmer.
The partrayal of "Abe Lincoln in lllinois," by Robert Sherwood, brought this great
American life close to the audience that attended this doublecasted production. The
character of Lincoln was simply and powerfully portrayed by Bob Daly and VVillis
Stanage. Ann Rutledge, played by Lenore Walpole, and Nlary Todd Lincoln, character-
ized by Mary Ellen Burns and Betty Cutts, made clear the influence and effect these
two Women had upon this American. Supported by backwoodsmen, politicians and
homely friends, this production will long be remembered by all who saw it.
Abe Lincoln in Illinois
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The early American stage was
renewed again in the production
of "The Contrast" complete
with curtain bows and colonial
grammar. The experienced
cast, headed by Mr. de Lauben-
fels, director, taking the part of
Dimple, depicted the shallowness
of the so-called gentleman in
contrast with the true American,
i Col. Manly, played by Leo
l Borin. In this melodrama, prov-
ing that right will always
triumph, the hero of the Rev-
olution gained the hand of
Miss Charlotte, Lenore Wal-
pole, daughter of Mr. Van
Rough, played by Ervin Hu-
ether. Supporting characters
adding to the contrast of indi-
viduals, were Mary Ellen
Burns, Kay Cullom, Lois Bates,
Jack Gold, and Norman Carl-
"Love from a Stranger," the first play of
the year, a murder mystery, found excellent
audience response. The powerful dramatic
scenes were well controlled by John Sieg
and Kathleen Dempsey. Character parts
were played by Jack Gold, Ellen Larsen,
Martha Wright, Winfred Liepe, and
The "Squaring of the Circle" by Kataev,
a Russian comedy, brought many laughs
from the audience as ,Roberta Nelson, Chris
Hildenbrand, Bob Gibson and Marian
Palmer took up living in communistic har-
mony in one room. Bill Gunderson's in-
terpretation of the poet, together with a fine
supporting cast, made this one of the most
successful plays of the year.
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TOWER OF 'CONN f 5 ' gl 34
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Back row: Ruth Mueller, Barbara Kiel-
bauch, Florence Kidwell, Marjorie Moles-
worth, Elizabeth Evans, Mildred Sutera,
Neva Hinman, Viola Mogck. Middle
row: Loris Reinmuth, Betty Williamson,
Melba Jucht, Margaret Potts, Juanita
Stewart, Lillian Haines, Theodora Potts,
Dorothy Odemark. Front row: Pauline
Dory, Betty Jury, Delphine Allen, Mildred
Johnson, Janice Junker.
MEN'S GLEE CLUB l
Back row: Wallace Patten, Walter
Dobler, Jack Stewart, LeRoy Huether,
John Keach, Rolland johnson, Neil Peters,
Director Glattly. Middle row: Odin Rose,
Bruce Ecker, Hugo Flaig, Bob Gibson, i
Erwin Huether, Keith Griffiths, Paul
Hammond. Front row: Burnell Flint,
Ray Fitzgerald, Lyman Bates, Kenneth
Lewis, Fred Schneider, Edwin Gomke.
Under the direction of Dr. Lee N. Dailey, the Conservatory of Rlusic is one of
Yankton's most prized possessions. Here one may take ind-ividual lessons in voice, piano,
organ, and band and orchestra instruments under the able tutorage of Dr. Dailey, Rliss
Ruth Pinnell, Miss Mary Ellen Proudlit, and Miss Dorothea Nissen.
Because of inability to secure transportation facilities, the regular glee club tours
had to be cancelled. But during the 1941-42 school year the clubs rehearsed faithfully.
and both the girls, under the direction of the late Wiiiif1'ed Hohf, and the boys, under
the direction of Burtis Preston and Donald Glattly, presented spring concerts in Forbes
This year, instead of the regular glee clubs, a mixed chorus was organized and
directed by Miss Ruth Pinnell. Their contribution to the Christmas Yesper Service
was a worthy one.
Y - s
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kes 21 breiith "cis
A unique addition to the "Con" was
made last year when the Annie C. Tennent
Memorial Center was established. Here in
the "blue room," music lovers can relax and
thrill to the strains of truly great music.
A sigh of pleasure escaped Yankton
students when during Thursday chapels
senior recitalist Betty Lou Fishbeck ap-
peared to play one of her brilliant piano
solos. GershWin's "Rhapsody in Blue,"
played in duet form by Betty Lou and
Mary Louise Milliken, will be particularly
Pauline Dory, senior voice recitalist, has
done outstanding Work as one of the soprano
soloists of the conservatory. Her clear voice
will linger in memory for a long time to
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The Blue Room
y Lou Fishbeck
Coloratura Pauline Dory
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The SM T aeadlme
Loris Reinmuth . . . .................. ............ E ditor
Robert August ...... Business Manager
- - , ...... S r Editor
Editor and Business Manager Wayne Livingston .... Por 5
John Erickson ...... - - - Photographer
Janice Fieseler --'-"' ' Art
Dorothy Metz, Ellen Larsen, Ruth Ann Gerhard, Herbert Fyl-
ling, Lee Alling, Dorothy jean Burkhead, june. Lagendyk
With Loris Reinmuth at the wheel the Greyhound bus tore uncertainly
along, as the handful of workers, with no back seat driving, did more than admire
the scenery. t
The heat of the Greyhound room Cfourth floor of Xvardl during warm
Weather andthe iciness when it was chilly outdoors, plus the scarcity of equipment
with which to work proved some detriment to Loris and her gang. Long days
and long nights Cabout deadline timel at work were etched on the memories of
Since this will probably be the last animal for the duration, it should be more
I valuable than preceding ones, even though its quality is inferior to others.
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Although it wobbled precariously during the second
semester, the Student, in the deft hands of the editor, Lee lough.
Alling, struggled and strained and managed to keep on bring- Editor Lee.
irlg newsy notices, corny columns, and prolific profundities
to the avid guys and gals of Yankton College.
Changing hands a few times, the business managership was worried about by
Norman Gross, Burton Evers, and again Norm Gross. These fellows, assisted at
various times by Robert Hogan, Norm Coleman, and Jerry Campbell, did their best to
keep the Student on its feet.
The freshman issue, published by that class in the spring, gave evidence that the
lowly frosh had as much originality and sparkle as the older Writers.
Special contributors were Ellen Larsen, Martha Wright, Jerry Campbell, Lynne
Stout, John Erickson, Dorothy Metz, David Besselievre, and Mary Bryan, copy was
prepared by Mavis Clark and Mary Bryan, proof-reading was done by Jerry Campbell.
Reporters Were: drama, Harlyn Fisher, art, Janice Fieselerg library, Dorothy Metz,
education, Dorothea Rose, deans, offices, Louise Elbeg debate, Lois Shefteg theology,
Erwin Mlndt, societies, Lavon Lueck Lenore Walpole, dormitories, Mary Bryan,
John Erickson YWCA Mary Lou Gerlinger , seniors, Loris Reinmuth , juniors, I Vnne
Stout, sophomores, Shirley Bosland freshmen, Mary Agnes Elford personnel and
presidents offices, Jean Burkhead personals and exchanges, Annie Pates, assemblies,
Ruth Ann Gerhard, and sports, Wayne Livingston
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' Former Business Manager John
Scheer and present manager Gross
get together during johnnies fur
Round about noon on Friday
Above -- Back row: Dr. Lang, Leo Borin, Jack Gold
Neville Robinson, Harri Janssen. Front row: Winfred
Liepe, Mary Ellen Burns, Bob August, Bob Gibson.
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Above left-Robinson, August, Liepe, Janssen
Left-Gold, Mary Lou Gerlinger, Burns, Lois
Dr. Lang's forensics squads made excellent records during both the 1941-42 and
1942-43 seasons. Most important forensics accomplishment in IQ4l-42 was Bob Daly's
winning first place in the National Old Line Uratorical contest.
This year participants included Mary Lou Gerlinger, Lois Shefte, Mary Ellen
Burns, Leo Borin, Jack Gold, Leighton Borin, lVinfred l,iepe, Neville Robinson, Harri
Janssen, Bob Gibson, and Bob August. 'liournantents were attended at Omaha, Aber-
deen, Lincoln, and Sioux City. ln addition to an exceptional debate record made by the
teams, admirable individual honors were won. Leo Borin won first place in the lnter-
state Gratorical contest making him eligible to enter national competition, and Jack
Gold won first place in peace oratory in the sante contest. His oration will be sent tO
the national contest to be in written competition with winners from other states.
n .Related to a certain extent to liorensics is the lnternational Relations club. Keep-
lng informed on current world problems is the aim of the members of this organization.
In order to further this aim, group discussions and lectures bv authorities on such prob-
lems are sponsored. '
Dr. Lang acted as advisor of the club glml Hob ,'hlI'1llSl as president. Other officer?
Were: vice-president, Walter Grossman, and secretary'-trt-asurer, Mary l.ou Gerlinger.
1ST SEMESTER YXVCA CABINET-Back row:
Hamilton, Dittrich, Pates, Haines. Middle row:
Larsen, Miss Swain, Young, President, Unger.
Front row: Swanson, Gerlinger, Clark, Palmer.
Not in picture, Helen McKelvey.
The outstanding work done by the
YWCA and the YRICA this year was the
carrying out of Religious Emphasis week,
February 17-19. Two outstanding religious
leaders, Dr. Ralph Hyslop and Dr. Paul
Reynolds, led the chapel meetings and in-
formal group discussions for the three days.
Another project of these groups was the
drive for money for the World Student
On the lighter side, the YWCA was kept
busy sponsoring the weekly blue Monday
teas, and such special teas as the tea for
Miss Pioneer and the Mother's Day tea.
Their Christmas pageant in the Kingsbury
Hall parlors was very effective.
YMCA CABINET-Standing: N. Robinson, Mindt, F.
Foreman, H. Schneider, Whitesides. Sitting-August,
Cobb, Leo Borin, Zeeb, Hildebrand, President, Owens,
TOP-ZND SEMESTER YWCA CABINET
-Back row: Potts, Gerlinger, Donaldson,
Campbell, Rose, McKelvey, Unger. Front
row: Hill, Miss Swain, Palmer, President,
CENTER-Blue Monday about 4:30 in
With Uncle Sam's plea for healthier,
stronger men and women, Yankton College
organized its physical fitness program under
the leadership of Coach Stukey and Nlrs.
Herington. All the athletic equipment was
put in use by the physical Fitness enthusiasts.
Basketball during winter months proved
a popular pastime for the girls, while during
fair weather archery enticed many to try
their skill with a bow and arrow.
Rlodern dance classes were taught to ex-
press moods and emotions through the dance.
Mrs. Edith l-lerington directs this activity
as well as all the others for women.
fi' M 1
Lillian S bull S eye form Modern dancers create mood
SIGMA MU MEMBERS-Mrs. Heiington june Lagendyk
Grace Scheer, Helen McKelvey.
Sigma lVIu, honor society for
girl athletes, was organized at'YC
in 1928. Girls having earned IOOO
points by taking part in various
sports are eligible for membership
and are accorded the privilege of
wearing the "YC" insignia.
The Women's Athletic Associa-
tion is a national organization
whose purpose is to promote good
sportsmanship and to develop physi-
cal fitness. One hundred points
makes one eligible for membership
in this group.
Work in modern dance is culminated in the production of the May Fete, which is
given in Garden Terrace Theatre just before commencement by the women s athletics
Cupid Venus and Psyche in scenes from 1942s May Fete
MINISTERIAL CLUB AND
FACULTY-Back row: Albert
Hoersch, Reinhold Opp, Walter
Schmidt, Henry Schneider, Fred
Schneider, Herbert Zimmerman
Erwin Mindt. Third rowf
Elmer Schmidt, Kenneth Biel.
Milton Laib, Harold Ruff, Wil:
bert Hiller, Hugo Flaig, Oswald
Elbe, Reuben Koehler. Second
row: Roland Gunsch, Dr. Clay
Palmer, Prof. George Eisenach
Dr. Edward Sayler, Dean, Dr:
Wolfgang Liepe, Elmer Jeske.
Ernest Sprenger, George Schiss-
ler. Front row: Herman Hem-
PSI' Hans POPPC, Benjamin
Rieger, Edwin Huber, Arthur
Krebs, Ervin Schatz.
Chief of the organizations for theological students is the Ministerial club. This
group consists of prospective ministers of the German Congregational Church and meets
twice a month to discuss professional problems.
A vocal quartette chosen from members of this group sings a number of times dur-
ing the year ror Tuesday chapels and visits nearby churches.
D Officers are: President, Henry Schneider, Vice-president, Hugo Flaig, Secretary-
treasurer, Reinhold Opp.
One of the most interesting events of the year is the annual Christmas play pre-
sented by the German club. In addition to the play, the club sponsors a Christmas
party and a picnic in the spring.
All students who have completed a course in German are eligible to join this or-
ganization. There were about 25 members in the club this year.
Officers were: President, Fred Schneider, Vice-president, Hugo Flaig, Secretary,
Grace Scheer, Treasurer, Oswald Elbe.
GERMAN CLUB-Back row:
Kenneth Biel, Winfred Liepe,
Ervin Schatz, George Schissler,
Wilbert Hiller, Hugo Flaig,
Oswald Elbe, Milton Laib. Mid-
dle row: Roland Gunsch, Prof,
Eisenach, Grace Scheer, Reuben
Koehler, Loretta Meier, Dr.
Liepe, Margaret Potts, Dr. Say-
ler, Henry Schneider. Front row:
Edwin Huber, Arthur Krebs,
Harold Ruff, Elmer Jeske, Her-
bert Zimmerman, Harri Janssen,
Fred Schneider, Reinhold Opp.
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Lil Olson demonstrates the first step
Desk Girl Lucille
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Like ham and eggs are Kingsbury Hall and certain
Pajama-clad girls creeping down the hall to join a
party of midnight snackers.
Sleepy-eyed lasses dashing to a 7 :45 class.
The eleven o'clock rush to Assistant Dean Barbara
Gleason for light cuts to be used for late studying.
Wash days and rooms strung with non-mentionables.
Five buzzes and a conference with Miss Swain over
Inspection day and Qpen House with their accom-
panying eves of furniture-filled halls.
Closed parlors Monday' and Thursday evenings with
the freedom found only in a group of a single sex.
And do they like it? just ask them!
looks easy for these gals all
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In Look Hall the scenes have a masculine slant:
Pajama-clad boys boldly tearing down the hall to a
well advertised bull session.
Grouchv fellows up at 7210 making it to breakfast at
7:14143 just as Leo is about to close the door.
Lights on in scattered rooms until the wee small
Saturdays and fellows oil to work at Pennev's, Gur-
ney's, the airport, or other various and sundry places.
A gentle reminder from Rlrs. Reither that there is
just a little too much noise.
Open House and a general cleaning consisting of,
among other things, the taking down of the too risque
Bowling, pool, and ping-pong at certain hours when
the recreation center rules say that gals are not allowed.
Likewise, just ask them how they like it!
rare moment of study
an ai They
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Pray for victor
Yankton College's way of saying, "Hi, Frosh! We like
you-let's get acquainted!" is wrapped up in a package
labelled initiation. This package has a number of articles
in it, including the belt line, green caps and buttoning,
Kangaroo court, and praying for victory.
Although their knee joints may get creaky from button-
ing, their eyes get tired from searching wildly in the latest
joke books for something to bring a hearty laugh rather
than a dry, "Do you think that's funny ?" from an upper-
classman at their table in the dining hall, or towards the
last of the initiation period they have some difficulty in
sitting down comfortably, the freshmen take their initiation
hardship in a spirit of fun.
In fact, there is real enjoyment for the sophomore,
junior, or senior in looking back upon the antics of his
own freshman initiation.
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Gunderson displays his champion beard.
'l'he trzulitionzil belt line.
Tinker' shows his l't'lll'IlUlIS to the belt line.
'N' shmain girls take their braids and green caps
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Fun for participants and fun for the audience is
Yankton's all-college production, Collegiana, where
students may imitate faculty, and faculty turn around
and imitate students and all get a hig laugh from it.
Suave Jim Humeston master-of-ceremonied 1942's
Collegiana and go-getter Bart Martelle steered Col-
legiana, 1945. This all-star night when hands swing,
songs sing, speeches speak, and original drama turns
into melodrama. the night when YC really lets
down her hair, is a product of hull and Cflt sessions
plus hard work, with the ultimate goal a gala night.
MC Jim puts in a sober word
ents anilous Y
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Surrounded by a colorful lndian summer, Pioneer Day of
1941 lived up to its glorious heritage. Miss Gertrude Bednar
of Dupree, chosen by the student body as Queen of the day,
reigned with dignity and grace. The ceremony of coronation,
conducted by Leighton Borin, Pioneer Day manager, followed
the style of the past few years in maintaining simplicity through-
out. A background of music was effectively contributed by Bliss
Bertha Ask, college organist. As the curtain closed upon the
scene of Miss Pioneer and her attendants, the homecoming day
of Yankton College officially opened. The gay and original
parade which followed displayed industry and ingenuity on the
part of the students. ln addition to these outstanding events,
the Yankton Greyhounds played the traditional football game
with the Augustana Vikings. Even defeat at the hands of the
rival team could not dampen the festive spirit of the college, and
the hnal hours at the Kron and dance chimed in to make Pioneer
Day of 1941 as successful as the previous ones.
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ln true pioneer manner, the homecoming day of IQ42 es-
caped some of the patterned ideas and gained a new personality.
Neil Peters. as manager of the day, crowned Nliss Pioneer, .lane
Young of Yankton, at the coronation service in the morning.
Nliss Young accepted her throne with queenly poise, and became
Girl of Pioneer Day. 'lihe ceremony varied from the former
coronations particularly in the final moments: the background
organ music, played by Miss Jeanette Hansen of the Conserva-
tory, gradually swelled into a crescendo, bringing the audience
to its feet to sing "Girl of Pioneer Day" as the curtain slowly
closed, revealing at the last the tableau of the Queen alone
standing in a Hood of light. The parade which marched through
the streets of Yankton was colorful, and paved the way for the
gaiety of the afternoon and evening. Regardless of the defeat
of the Greyhounds by the Braves, the day remained a triumph
for Miss Pioneer and her Yankton College kingdom. finding
with an enjoyable banquet and dance, Pioneer Day of 1042 will
be remembered as another in a long line of successful Yankton
Km ix as
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cil15"'i , 1-P.
Back row: Reinmuth, Gleason, Swanson, Clark, Burns, Schmidt,
Meier, Elbe. Middle row: Pates, McKelvey, Reierson, Dory, Kuhn
Lueck, Scheer, Lagendyk. Front row: VVhelpley, Potts, VVeidenbach
Mrs. Herington, Sponsor, Alling, Stark, Treick, Elford, Sundstrom
President .......... .....- J CHD B21Ul'iS
Vice-president ..... Mary Ellen Burns
Secretary-treasurer ..... .... L avon Lueck
President ...... ....... L ee Alling
Prexy Banks i Vice-president ..... .. Barbara Gleason Prexy Alling
Secretary-treasurer .... .. . Florence Shillereff
Having been accused of heing quite useless during the past few years, the .-Xristonian
Society decided to do something to overcome this idea. So after their very important
Work of making the freshmen feel at home was over, they resolved not to go to sleep for
the remainder of the Year. ln addition to cooperating with the Sodales in putting on a
formal, sponsoring' the annual initiation hanquet, huddy dance, and hreakfast, the
society organized a hay ride and sponsored a picnic.
Director this year of the Aristonians was lklrs. llerington.
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T Back row: Hill, Bryan, Burkhead, Unger, Shefte. Middle row: Gar-
vey, Haines, Bosland, Preheim, Kingsbury. Front row: Rose,
-. Gerhard, Vvalpole, Habel, Metz.
Orpha Rae Cheney
.. Dorothy Habel
. Lenore Walpole
.. Marion Palmer
.. Lillian Haines
The Sodales include in their social program an initiation dinner, the rarebit, usually
held at a Sodale's home in Yankton, the sweetheart swing, the luncheon during Com-
mencement week, and in cooperation with the Aristonians, the society formal IU the
The girls in this society also help in the orientation of the freshmen.
Sodale advisor is Miss Dunham.
Erma Swanson, 1943 queen, was
also Kingsbury Hall house president
during her senior year. She served on
the house council, on the YWCA
cabinet, was a member of Howling 30,
Garden Terrace club, and was active
in girls' athletics.
Reigning over the May Fete held
in Garden Terrace Theatre each year
is the May Queen,, who is chosen in a
Connie Larson Rich, 1942 queen,
was active in various campus organiza-
tions. She served on the YWCA
cabinet, on the Kingsbury Hall house
council, and was Kingsbury Hall
house president during her senior year.
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Eleanor Hamilton-Representzitive Senior VVomz1n
Although Eleanor was here but two years, she qnieklx' heeznne so ritxil ll pant of Yginkto
College that it was hard to helieve that she haul not spent her entire tour years of college lite here
To have known her longer would he to hzive hurl even more respeet for her. 'lihe qualities npon
which the Students hzlsecl their ehoiee of I'tlDl't'St'Ill'1llilYt' seniors were: seholaistie gihiliti, personal.
ity, consideration for others, clepenclzlhility, sehool spirit, persongil nezitness, eoopeiqltion, sense ol
humor, initiative, leadership, :incl poise.
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Leighton Borin-Representative Senior Man
As he Went about his duties as student association president, it was impossible not to be
startlingly aware of Leighton's determination, his loyalty, his intelligence, and his appealing per-
sonality. lt was "Lights" to Whom students turned when they Wanted a job done well. This
trust is living proof of Leighton's character.
1 1 1
1 1 ,
1 ' 15
ROBERT UNGER WILLARD ACERS FLORENCE KIDXVELL
More commonly known as Snipe,
he did much to enliven campus life.
White-jacketed as headwaiter in
the dining room, tuxedoed as mana-
ger of Collegiana, or just plain
college fellow, Snipe did equally as
well in everything he attempted.
Possessing a personality with a big
plus sign beside it was Bob Unger,
honor student, president of Howling
30, and president of his senior class.
His exceptional leadership was rec-
ognized in Who's Who in American
Colleges and Universities.
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GERTRUDE BED NAR
Miss Pioneer of 1941 and all it
personifies fit "Dick" Bednar to a
T. Dick's quiet influence was felt
all over the campus, from student
association meetings, which as vice
president she occasionally directed,
to YWCA meetings of which or-
ganization she was president.
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A star athlete was Willie in football
and basketball. Making the all-
conference teams in both sports is
a record not to be brushed over
lightly. Besides that, his sports-
manship made him truly one of the
best liked men on the campus.
As president of the student associa-
tion, John used his speaking ability
to fine advantage to inject in the
student body the spirit that he
wanted to prevail. In addition to
this man-sized job, John was gradu-
ated magna cum laude and took
a very active part in forensics and
The strains of "Indian Love Call"
and other songs she used to sinft
so beautifullv in the parlors. in
chapel on Thursday. in the Con-
gregational Choir, and in the showf-r
room will long linger in the
Eiemorles of all those who heard
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His dry humor and enviable per-
sonality coupled with an unusually
keen mind made sandy-haired. Norm
one of the best-liked fellows on the
campus. Norm majored in chem
and math, and was active in dra-
More than one person has found
Bart's ready sympathy on call. His
understanding mind has made him
outstanding in college scholastics.
As senior class prexy and Col-
legiana '43 manager, Bart had poise
and an emceeing ability which we
will long remember.
A personable Pioneer day of '42
manager, Pete, of the Bookstore
Petes, gave us an outstanding home-
coming filled with surprises. For
adept management of anything,
"Pete can't be beat."
Tall, suave, and silent, Dalton
Treick, advanced chemistry expert,
made on us an impression which
time will not obliterate. Girls and
guys both go for "Dots," and maybe
that isn't an attribute!
"Sweet" really describes our Miss
Pioneer of 1942. Jane, YWCA
president, '42-'43, majored in b1-
ology. Her sincere thoughtfulness
for others and her intriguing per-
sonality attracted a multitude of
Whenever a touchdown or a win-
ning basket from the hardcourt
must be made, or whenever some-
body needs help with his math,
Boots is the one who is called on.
Genuine friendliness is one of his
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Superman to the rescue
Wheres I1 le Abner?
Llghts holdlng forth
Its Frae hehmd them goggles
Burch, Ruth 'lnd Bill
Where you mu one you saw all.
You Qhould Nlllllf-lllCliy kids.
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1. A touch of Connecticut Picnickers
2. One of those Pioneer day A happy day
lunches just nature lovers
3. Eaglets Jim and Red Local Stickney boys make good!
5 4. Let's play house Faculty Corner at Fiske ,
S. Looking from Look Big Boy Blue
6. What's the attraction, girls? Whatls your trouble, Bruce?
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Looks sorta complicated, Dr.
just three of our Naval Cadets
Belt Line-Them were the days
Smokestack of YC heating plant
Charles the Pious
Here comes the Navy, or does
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1. What, no smiles?
2. Pat joined the Heiney club too.
3. Willie and Ed
4. The famed Mustache Club
5. Those books are just for looks
. Al Haar-man-about-town
7. View from Old Middle
. Nice posing, Betty
Look behind! Isn't that the Q
What can we say-for or 1
Refreshments for Miss Pioneer
and attendants -1
Hit the mark, Mary 1
Kingsbury Hall Women, 1942 Q
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1. The voice of South Dakota
2. Some playmate, Lucy
3. Prexy in full dress
4. A swell fellow from St. Louis
5. High on a windy hill
6. Where are you going, Florence?
7. Looking down on the world
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Ah, Tom, an inspiring sight
He dood it
Two happy people
YC's chain gang
Johnny, Burnsie, and Kenny
Aren't they cute P
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You had a hard time explaining
that one, june
These YC lads are versatile
Pipe the haircuts '
Need anything be said?
Eliza, crossing the ice
Nicely posed, girls
When johnny comes sailing
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. Daly of the silver tongue
11. Isn't that the limit?
12. Why Janice-twins?
. Advertisement from
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Dead end kids
Ain't she cute?
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Y. C.'s FAVORITE TWOSOMES
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Y. C. ARMED SERVICE MEN AND WOMEN
David R. Akers
Charles A. Alseth
Elton F. Bacon
Thomas H. Baker
Thomas B. Barnard
Dale Allen Barrows
Calvin Bates I
Delbert M. Bates
Lyman F. Bate's
Jess L. Bennett
Louis George Billars
Wm. Emil Brewer
Mason Gerald Daly
B. T. Daniels
David P. Darling
John S. Donley
Harold C. Gagnon
Ralph E. Gosmire
Ralph V. Gunvordahl
A. T. Halleman
Seward L. Hart
Robert E. Krieger
Robert E. Kylius
Robert F. Nelson
Albert J. Novak
Wallace D. Patten
Robert J. Quinn
Wm. R. Ramlet
John K. Robinson
Ambrose P. Schenk
Donald P. Schrader
William J. Seig
D. J. Sinclair
Robert W. Slowey
Merrill J. Sly
La Verne Snoxells
Win A. Swenson
Byron G. Taft
L. F. Thomas
W. R. Tiede '
Leo F. Valder
Lewis Van Osdel
T. K. VVarner
Robert H. VVarren
Oscar Stradinger '41
Jim Hughes '44
Jim Humeston '43
Bob Kolarich '42
Lyman Bates '43
John Smith '42
- Ld' ' V 'EN
One of Yankton's contributions to the war effort is her service in providing an
eight-Weeks pre-flight and primary flight training for naval cadets. Although the pro-
gram Was rather irregular throughout the year, the new airport makes possible its
furtherance on a regular schedule. Three different groups of cadets completed their
courses here-included in the number were several Yankton grads and former students.
Co-ordinator of the program is Dr. Gregg Evans.
BACK ROW: Bangston, Instructor, Garlock, Jensen, Vashro, Rubbert, Bates
FRONT ROW: Bierman, Instructor, Buechler, Sherman, Bormann, McGregor, Raymond
gi. - ' .q'grqnnuuo-
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ABOVE-Back row: XYoolf, Instructor, Schnohriech, Hallquist, Pearson. Middle row: Blair, Munson, Dr. Evans,
Co-ordinator, Kopische, Bierman, Instructor. Front row: Mikutowski, VVilliams, Alm, Pearson.
BELOVV-Back row: Sedio, Ellingson, Hill, Lerohl, Moeller, Ott, Engebretson, Monk, Grey, McCormick, Mechanic.
Middle row: Carlson, Hughes, Foss, Dineen, Lovre, Cowell, Nearman, Renning. Front row: Tuttle, Instructors
Gustav, XVoolf, Blondell, Chief Instructor Bierman, Instructor Meirose, Swanlund.
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Bu miss Houses
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GEO. E. JOHNSUN, MD- 1 . SHOE STURE
314 Walnut street Airstcp - Robles
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.gn Im IIII II" - IIII H H l'lI l"l lI" l I M Im In -I H l U ,T T. .. .. -- -- -- .. .. ,,
Q Best XVishes
COFUPIEYC Iifgiufance from
i Yankm - n - PM 61, 3 Kfal-xT1Nc3 CREANIERY
in llll H ,, , ,, ,, ,, 4. Q.. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ,. ,, ,,
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2 l ' BALFANYWSLUNCH
Meet the B:1lf:myBoys
- ' . and
i Yankton lim Hamburgers
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Often un u s ..,-n :-
Congratulations tu the Clam uf 11143
X'ZU1kfUll fullvgv Hits Ir, Kult in
WAR :md PH.-XCIS
The STl'IJICXT BODY
.!,l nn :sofa 4
G. N. Hintgen
S S 1
Wallbaunfs Drugs mart ty es
Clothing and Shoes
Drugs - - -- Lunches ,
3 for Men
.lu un nu fi' f un- , ,,,, ,,,, ml
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s . . O CCNGRATULATIQNS
.IOC V1H8tlCf1 81 CO. GREYHOUND STAFF
f on This War-time
Q of YEARBooK
E 1 . . . 5 5
Your P umbing and Heating Repairs
a Norman Gross, Business Mgr.
Yankton, S. D. Phone 703 Q My Ca'QjfeffilQQftlEC1fifjineSS Mgmt
Q, L - '-'- --5' '5' "" s "" "" "" "" "" . "" "" 'P
of Ilrl I llnl III1 lulu uvun nuuu lunn uauu uuuu u I u I ueuu nuun f I u u u of:
To Make Your Home Last
See Your Lumber Dealer First
Upkeep-Repairs-and Minor Alterations
We Are "Fix-up" Headquarters S
5? ,, ,,, ,,, ,,, M, 1... nu un nu un Iw TVN" "" "" 'Q' 3
I . ,
YANKTON LAUNDRY -
4 i Thompson Yards, Inc.
I Quality Work T
u -,I gig qu uu nn un un 'nn 'nu un Mun inllll 'llll llll " "" 4'
133. , 5
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"Very interesting," Dr. Savage
I'III IIII IlII IIII llll IIII IIII IIII IIII IIII Illl IIII I1II
The Best Eating Place in Yankton
lIII llll Illl IIII Y IIII IIII llll Illl Il IIII IIII llll
llll MII lil! llll IIII IIII IIII IIII IIII llll III! NUI
,mr H am nn an ll l
E. M. MOREHOUSE MD
314 Walnut St
R. E. WALPOLE, State Mgr
The Ohio National Life Insurance Co
Inter-City Bus Line
Pure Ice Companv
"The Ice House
Phone - - 2621
-1- -1- 'P
4- -1- "'
Phone 666 Phone 666
24 Hour Seri ice
THE W YELLOW CAB
rt Young, P
114 East Third X 'mkton
Illl IIII IIII IIII -IIII Illl IIII IIII llll IIII llll IIII llll llll I+ +I! llll' IIII Nll IIII Ill! llll llll ll 4
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More than ever
should this book be a constant reminder
of the happy days spent at
5 YANKTON COLLEGE . .
especially to you who interrupted your education
to enter the services of our government
Will A. Beach Printing Co
Sioux Falls, south Dakota
Lithographers, Printers, Book Binders, School 8: Office Outfitters
3 Producers of THE GREYHOUND
I I I
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u nu nn un un nu uu nn nu-an llll nn nu W "
To The Class of 1943
Fantle Brothers Company Department Stores
4. .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .-.. -l-. ---- a c .-,- .-.- .-.l ---' 5 '--1 ---- -f-- -'--. H n - -1 - -1 - M ' - H -f - H I- - - -- -- -- -1-
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4 A Yankton
They All Stop at
"The DNP" YANKToN coLLEoE
' On its contribution to the
community in time of War as
in time of peace. A
Chamber of Commerce
The Depot Cafe of Yankton
P Q, un nu sitio aiu: nu nn un lt!!
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GURNEY'S WNAX PHOTO
- STUDIO -
Building South Dakota
24 Hour Service
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WNAX EXTENDS T0
THE HAND OF FELLOWSHIP
NAX Broadcasting Co
570 on Your Radio Dial
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+- ' in
55 9 B 99 i
4 Yankton s est PHONE M X
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F-JA 'H1?'d,,L ,',., -,,.,f. .,
i ' " CLEAN Enf
BUY WAR BONDS
L i 91
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YA TO COLLEC
The North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools
Regents of the University of the State of New York
The American Association of University Women
THE YANKTON IDEAL
"If a college did nothing else in this Western land than,
by its sharp contrast with eager haste for wealth and power,
to show by its quiet, patient, long continued following of
something that did not immediately pay, that life had another
and possibly a wiser interpretation, this result alone would
justify all that is done to build it up.
nfs it a small thing to turn a man or woman aside from
mere gain to the building up of character? Is it nothing to
train up citizens that can fnd no temptation in wealth to
make them neglect duty? Is it wasted time to ft men to do
things thoroughly, just for the sake of doing them, even
though they may never be paid ever so remotely for it?
"What can be nobler than to found an institution that, by
the simple force of its daily life, shall go out among the
young and call each one to a higher life than he could have
found without it!"
-From tlze inaugural address of Dr. Joseph Plfvard,
founder and first president of Yanlzton College.
THE COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
THE CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC
THE SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY
THE SUMMER SCHOOL
JOSEPH LYLE MQCORISON, JR.
,.,.,,.1,..V-L, Hgh. L. Mika. 1.5.5 -f 1 .
We Cater to You
and Your Friends
Buy Bonds and
., ,r1r. MGRE BONDS
aa J K
i THE PRESTO CAFE
House of Cutts '
Z Chinese, Italian and American Dishes
can nn -- I, ,ig
U EIC TUDIO
306 West 3rd Phone 584
YANKTON, S. D.
We'11 Satisfy You
Specialists in Photographs
Sundays and Copym? ,
Evenings Kodak g
69- I l
3 Essentials to Success . . .
2. Application to Duties
3. Thrift and Saving
A college education prepares you for life's battles,'but your banker
helps you to conserve the fruits of your 1ife's labors
Consult Your Banker ,
THE AMERICAN STATE BANK
FIRST DAKOTA NATIONAL BANK
Members of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
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The I0 Ellen shop Robert R. Cihaki
Fashion Center for The Equitable Life Assurance
WOIHCH and MiSSCS Society of the United States
Your Inspection Welcome Res. Ph. 2823 A Bus. Ph. 826
' Yankton, S. Dak. Yankton, South Dakota
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PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
They Also Made This Book Possible
S0CleU' Of Upper Douglas Street Quartet
Martelle, Peters, Jacobson, Gross
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We wish to express our thanks and appreciation to the following who
have aided wholeheartedly in making this war-time annual possible:
The VVill A. Beach Printing Company
The College Administration
Dean M. A. Stewart
a The Yankton College Student Body
Q And especially to those dozens Who are
5 obliged to do those seemingly insignifi-
E cant tasks which make a Work of this na-
E ture possible.
Q The GRI-3YHoUND Staff
I We thank you
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