April 9, 1929

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April 9, 1929
SPECTRUM
CHAMPIONSHIP boxing tourney.
to be staged in college armory
tomorrow night
VOLUME XLIV. 28 Men Initiated
By Fraternities
Sunday, April 7
Phi Kappa Lambda Sorority
Takes In Six Members; Kappa
Phi's Lead Fraternities
Following a week of "hell" 28 men
were formally initiated into four
State College fraternities on Sunday,
April 7, 1929.
The Alpha Kappa Phi fraternity
leads in numbers, initiating 12 men.
They are Willard Peterson,- rleisbon;
Thomas Christianson, Valley City; LeRoy Boyd, Fargo; Eric Nordstrom,
Rockford, Ill.; Clifford Westgate and
Carl Hansen, Willmar, Minn.; William
Gorder and Gilbert Wall, Carbury;
Paul Cook, Bismarck; Owen Jones,
Larimore; Lloyd Rawalt, Fargo; and
Vern Smith, Twin Valley, Minn. •
Alpha Sigma Tau announces the
initiation of Edgar Crewe and William
Lenhart of Bismarck; Frank Seebart,
Lakota; Charles Hedlund, Underwood;
and James Konen, Burtrum Kilbourne,
Robert Stinson, Merle McCurdy, all
of Fargo:).
Six men were initiated into. Delta
Kappa Sigma fraternity. They are as
follows: Kenneth Wyard, Fargo; William Champlin, Fargo; Carl Miller,
Fargo; Richard Maxwell, New England; James Law, Ayr; Arthur Cramer, Dilworth, Minn.
Kappa Sigma Chi initiated one man
on Sunday, Harvey Gifford of Hillsboro, N. Dak.
Theta Chi and Kappa Psi fraternities have not decided upon the date
of initiation as yet, while the Gamma
Rhos initiated eight last week and the
Sigma Phi Deltas will hold initiation
services this coming Sunday.
Lambdas Initiate '
Phi Kappa Lambda announces the
formal initiation of Alice Warne, Lillian Wangsness, Maurine McCurdy,
Marguerite Jennings, Roberta Henning, all of Fargo, and Helen Schroeder of Waterbury, N. Y.
Kappa Deltas Initiate Eight
Sigma Psi of Kappa Delta held
initiation services at 3:30 Sunday afternoon April seventh at the chapter
house, 1002-7th st. N., for Virginia
Davis, Marjorie Landbloom, Myrna
Ottinger, Bettie Stone, Alma Sandquist, Glade Cowles, Gladys Mickkelson, and Helen Peterson. At seven
o'clock, a formal banquet in honor of
the new initiates was held at the
Gardner hotel.
_MATERIALS ARRIVE FOR
ALPHA KAPPA PHI HOME
A carload of brick and tile was side
tracked on to the G. N. spur running
to the power plant on Saturday and
trucks immediately began hauling the
construction material to the site of
the new Alpha Kappa Phi fraternity
house on the corner of 12th ave. and
12th sts N.
. At the present time the excavating
of the basement is complete and the
forms for the basement walls are set.
Continued progress of the same rapid
nature as exhibited the past week will
have the house complete and ready
for occupancy when school opens text
fall.
The general building contract went
to Meinecke and Johnson, while M. M.
Sornson will look after the plumbing
and heating.
KD'S HAVE EXCEPTIONAL
BISON BREVITY ACT
Last week a Linotype operator's
diminutive knowledge of the Greek
alphabet caused him to eliminate the
name of the Kappa Delta sorority
among the acts which qualified for
the Bison Brevities. According to Foss
Narum, production manager of the
show, the young ladies are very much
in the running, having one of the outstanding acts. Rumor hath it that it
is an act of three dances and all kinds
of music. A dance by Miss Mary
Healy is a "wow", the judges having
never witnessed anything of the sort
before the try-outs.
STATE COLLEGE, NORTH DAKOTA, TUESDAY, APRIL 9, 1929
STUDENT OFFICERS •
ASSUME NEW DUTIES
The newly elected student commission headed by Lawrence Parsons
formally took over the reins of student government last night at a banquet given in their honor at the
Powers Hotel. This year's student
commission banquet, an annual event,
was in the hands of M. Foss Nartnn,
outgoing president of the commission,
who acted as toastmaster for the occasion. Both the old and the new
members of the governing body attended the affair.'
At the conclusion of the dinner the
outgoing commissioners gave short
talks, explaining the duties of their
respective offices. These were responded to by the present officers and the
present commission formally took
charge of , the coming year's business.
Women's Senate To
Sponsor Style Show
Correct Spring Attire for Street,
Sports, Informal, And Formal
Wear To Be Shown
Members of the student body and
faculty of the North Dakota State
college will have an opportunity to
witness a review of spring style .s
Thursday, April 11th, when the Women's Senate sponsors their "Spring
Promenade."
"Collegiate Campus Creations" procured through the courtesy of downtown stores, will be modeled by both
men and women from 4:00 to 6:00 in
the Little Country Theatre. The girls
who will wear the clothes, chosen at
a tryout held Friday afternoon, and
the stores which will outfit them are
as follows: Blacks, Evelyn Blakeslee
and Audrey Miller; Mary Elizabeth
Shop, Grace Soper; Moodys, Helen
Stokke and Elsa Simmons; Kruse's,
Mary Healy, Hazel Heald; Taylor's,
Harriet Phillips, Emily Samuelson,
Marjprie Landblom; Fusfield's, Jessie
Smitii., Mazy -Healy; Waterman's, Helen Carstenson, Luella McDunn; Shotwell's, Jane Sudro, Mary Hassel; DeLendrecie's, Mary Ricker, Glade Cowles; Josephe's, Helen Stokke, Elsa
Simmons. Four changes of costume
will be shown including the correct
apparel for the street, sports, informal wear and for formal evening attire.
The men who will model have not
yet been selected, but the stores
which will attire them are Stern's,
Marquisee's, Fargo Toggery, Ted
Evanson's, and the Globe.
A few humorous skits will , be presented during the modeling and music
will be provided by Dorothea Warde
and Marion South. Misses Mary Elliot
and Minnie H. Anderson are cooperating with the Woman's Senate to make
the event a success.
Y. M. C. A. WILL ELECT
OFFICERS TODAY
Members of the Y. M. C. A. will cast
their, bapots,fer officers for the ensuing year at the college "Y" today.
Polls will be open from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m.
ART CLUB, ALPHA XI
BETA'FORMALS SOON
Luella McDunn is the general chairman on arrangements for the Art
club ball to be given in the Art studio
at the college April 20. Plans are under way for special features and decorations. Honorary members who have
been invited are the Misses Dorothy
Cole, Frances Bailey, and May Kelley.
Patrons and patronesses will be Prof.
and Mrs. Rudolph Otterson, Prof.
Homer Huntoon, Dr. and Mrs. W. S.
Shaw, and Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Munroe.
On April 26, the Alpha Xi Beta
sorority members will entertain at a
formal party at the Chamber of Commerce. Miss Ethel Smith has charge
of the general arrangements. Other
committee chairmen are: Frances
Brummond, music ;Gertrude Wilmert,
entertainment; Alice Peterson, decorations; Hazel Harris, refreshments;
Ruby DePtte, favors; and Hilda Hovde, programs and patronesses.
BROADCAST: that work on the
wings for Science and "Ag"
starts May 1st
NUMBER 40
Mrs. Gooden Has Ronald Olson Leads Honor
Roll With A 95.6 Average
Work For All
HARTLEY IS Alpha Xi Beta And Kappa Sigma
Who Cooperate MARION
CONCLAVE DELEGATE Chi Lead The Social
Spring Weather Has Opened Up
Miss Marion Hartley will represent
Many New Positions; Bureau
-Zeta chapter of Phi Omega Pi at the
Makes Good Record
Every student on the campus who is
desirous of securing employment must
register with Mrs. Psyche M. Gooden,
employment secretary lodted in the
"Y", at once, as the fine weather has
exhausted her supply of available students.
In making the appeal for more students, Mrs. Gooden stated that this
extra demand was due to a recent advertising campaign conducted by herself and the spring weather, which
has opened up many new positions.
The matter of registering is acquainting her with the applicant's available
hours and where he can be located at
all times. In speaking of the latter
she pointed out how boys come in
for work; she has none at hand at
that moment; they leave; calls come
in and they want someone at once.
Practically everyone wants their man
at once and the greater majority of
the calls come in when no students
happen to be in the office. In her opinion students who fail to take advantage of the bureau are making a mistake, as the college is furnishing this
service free of charge.
Up-to-date the bureau has furnished
student help in 1,289 homes and 278
business houses in Fargo. The work
has been either part time jobs or
regular positions. A total of 540 students have enrolled in the bureau this
year, 434 men and 106 women. A
careful checkup on the quality of
work done is kept by the employment
secretary in her files. A rate of less
than one percent of dissatisfaction
has resulted during the fall and winter terms, Mrs. Gooden , stated.
"There is no sort of job that students will not tackle," Mrs. Gooden
said. "They do not pick and choose
the kind of work they like, but cheerfully attack with vigor anything offered."
-Girls' work during the winter has
included the following: care of children, cooking, dishwashing, ironing,
cleaning and serving at luncheon and
parties, tutoring work, nurse maids,
stenographers, clerks, store clerks,
summer camp workers, and ushers in
_ en students have washed
theater's. M
windows, put on screens, helped in
moving, raked lawns, polished floors,
painted, washed cars, spaded gardens,
planted; and many have found work
at hotels, cafeterias, offices, garages,
oil stations, express and telegraph
companies, janitors of apartment
buildings, and caretakers for various
plants in the city.
National Conclave which will be held
in the early part of June at Mackinac
Island, Michigan. Miss Ruth McKinnon will serve as alternate delegate,
and Miss Almarine Schulz will represent the alumni Chapter.
The trip will be made by train to
Chicago. From there the girls will
reach Mackinac Island via boat as no
motor vehicles are permitted at the
Island resort.
Tindall Appointed
Alumni Secretary
Thordarson To Devote Entire
Time To Correspondence
Course Work
M. E. Tindall, a graduate from the
school of agriculture in 1922, and more
familiarly known at "Matt," will devote his full time as Secretary of the
Alumni and Former Student Association beginning July 1, 1929, according
to Dr. L. R. Waldron, president of
the association. He will succeed T. W.
Thordarson, '16, who has been devoting one-third time to the duties'of the
Association. Mr. Thordarson will be
on full time in charge of the correspondence courses in the school of
agriculture.
Mr. Tindall comes particularly well
qualified for the position. He was outstanding in collegiate activities. Besides being editor of the Agassiz, now
the Bison, and of the Spectrum, he
was cadet major of the R. 0. T. C.
battalion and active in the Edwin
Booth Dramatic club. Alpha Zeta and
Theta Chi claimed him as member.
He entered -the world war as private
and was commissioned second lieutenant in the field artillery, serving 14
months with the A. E. F. in France.
He is now captain of the local Fargo
Headquarters company of the National guard. Upon graduation, he entered
the services of the Fargo Forum, and
has advanced steadily from reporter
to telegraph editor.
Mr. Tindall is the son of Rev. and
Mrs. G. E. Tindall, St. Cloud, Minn.,
his father being one of the pioneer
ministers of the northern Minnesota
conference of the Methodist Episcopal
church. In 1926 Mr. Tindall married
Mildred Fraser, daughter of Adjutant
General and Mrs. G. A. Fraser, a
former A. C. student and graduate of
the University of North Dakota.
In taking up his new *-ork at this
time, when the institution is obviously
at the threshold of a new development, Mr. Tindall is prepared, with
his customary enthusiasm, to carry
out the proposed program to a successful conclusion, Dr. Waldron believes. That the Alumni Association,
under the able * leadership of Mr.
Thordarson, has already secured for
Next Meeting To Be Held Thurs- itself an important place in the state
day, April 11th, In
was shown during the last legislature.
Blue Key Elects One
Senior, Six Juniors
Ceres Hall
Six juniors and one senior were_recently elected to Blue Key, honorary
social service fraternity, in recognition of their collegiate achievements.
Those elected are as follows: John
Brady, Wahpeton, senior in the School
of Education; Wayne Weiser, Hazelton, junior in the School of Agriculture; Lawrence Parsons, Fargo, junior
in the School of Mechanic Arts; Ralph
K. Welch, Grafton, junior in the
School of Agriculture; Lloyd Clark,
Mohall, junior- in the School of Mechanic Arts; Victor Madsen, Starkweather, junior in the School of Mechanic Arts; Adolph Pahl, Lidgerwood,
junior in the School of Chemistry.
The next regular meeting of Blue
Key will be held this Thursday evening in the Ceres hall hlue room. At
this time the newly elected men will
be initiated and the date for the Bison
Brevities will be set.
W. A. A. TO INITIATE
10 WOMEN WEDNESDAY
Initiation services will be held at
the Women's .Atheltic Association
meeting tomorrow (Wednesday) at 5
p.m. The new members to be taken in
are: Mabel Samuelson, Myrtle Allen,
Myrna lOttinger, Iola Osness, Doris
Sommer, Helen Stokke, Lillian
Wangsness, Dorothy Rennix, and
Grace Soper. Belle Shalit will renew
her membership.
Kathryn Knerr, Grace Sjordal, Olive
Osness and Lorissa Sheldon are in
charge of the services.
Organizations
Leading the college honor roll for
eight consecutive terms and falling
down into fourth place is the fate of
Marvin Spielman, senior chemist
from Larimore, this state, according
to the averages for the winter term
-released' by Registrar Parrott the
latter part of last week. The high
berth still remains in the School of
Chemistry though, as Ronald Olson,
sophomore chemist leads the list with
a 95.6 average.
Other students, who make up the
10 highest in the college, are Laurel
Kingsley, senior in science and literature, 95.3; Hazel 'Harris, junior in
education, 95.2; Marvin Spielman,
senior in chemistry, 95; Dorothy Norby, senior in science and literature,
94.3; Treasure Kuehl, senior in education, 94; Inez Jahr, sophomore in
education, 93.6; Albert W. Anderson,
junior in mechanical engineering, 93.5;
Amos Van Vorst, sophomore in chemistry, 93.5; and Mary Hassel, sophomore in education, 93.2.
The general average for all general
undergraduates in the college is 80.3.
The women lead the men with an average of 82.4, compared with the
men's average of 79.3. The school of
education, with an average of 82.3,
leads the various school, others being
as follows: agriculture, 81.3; home
economics, 81.1; science and literature,
80.3; mechanic arts, 79; chemistry,
78.9; and pharmacy, 77.
Rho Chi topped the student organizations with an average of 89.6. Others were Alpha Zeta, 89; Pi Gamma
Mu, 88.6; Phi Upsilon Omicron, 86.4;
Education club, 86.3; Y. M. C. A. cabMet, 86.3; Alpha Phi Omega, 86.2;
Alpha Xi Beta, 86-.2; Writers' club,
85.8; Kappa Delta, 85.6; Gamma Tau
Sigma, 85.3; Delta Psi Kappa, 84.8;
Edwin Booth Dramatic club, 84.8;
Guidon, 84.7; Spectrum Staff, 84.3;
Bison staff, 84.1; Kappa Sigma Chi,
84.1; Art club, 84; Saddle and Sirloin
club, 83.7; Sigma Theta, 83.5; Y. W.
C. A. cabinet, 83.5; Delta Kappa Sigma, 83.2; Sigma Phi Delta, 82.8; Alpha Gamma Rho, 82.6; Phi Kappa
Lambda, 82.6; Kappa Tau Delta, 82.4;
State College Engineers club, 82.1;
Blue Key, 81.8; Delta Phi Beta, 81.8;
Alpha Sigma Tau, -81.7; Women's Athletic association, 81.2; Phi Omega Pi,
81; Alpha Kappa Phi, 80.4; Chemists
club, 80.1; Kappa Alpha, 79.7; Athletic team, 79.6; Beta Chi, 79.4; Atelier Chat Noir, 78.7; Student commission, 78.4; Theta Chi, 78.4; Scabbard and Blade, 77.9; Kappa Psi, 77.4;
and Pharmacy club, 75.9.
Fraternity men and sorority women
had higher averages than . those who
do not belong to such organizations,
fraternity men having an average of
82, compared to 78.2 for nonfraternity
men. Sorority women averaged 83.2
compared with 81.9 for nonsorority
women.
The general average for the high
school department at the college . is
78.3, men having 77.5 and women
81.2. The 10 highest high school
grades were achieved by the following: Ruth Johnson, 92.7; William Ostrom, 92; Orton Rusted, 91.5; Eunice
Madsen, 91.3; Donald Scott, 91.2;
Herbert Nordstrom, 88; Albert Janowske, 87.8• Enid Pratt, 87.5; Edson
Van Arnam, 87.3; and Boniface Horgan, 86.7.
The general average of all students
in the industrial department is 81.3,
men having 81.3 and women 84.1.
Farm husbandry leads in this department, with an average of 82.4. The
10 highest grades in the industrial
grades are John Kolberg, 96; Robert
Wutzke, 93.5; Richard Joyce, 92.3;
Perry Kane, 92.3; Ervin Korn, 92.1;
Percy Cornwell, 91.8; P. Gustaf Swenson, 91.7; Leif Dahl, 91.3; James
Sheets, 91.1; and Casper Brainerd,
90.4.
Clifford Booke, Williston, was elected Supreme Director of the Alpha
Kappa Phi fraternity last night. Other
officers elected are Lawrence Nilles,
Alice Benedict from Grafton spent
Casselton, Bursur; Leonard Friberg,
Rockford, Ill., Grand Judgei -and Paul the week end at the Sigma Theta
house.
Cook, Bismarck, Recorder.
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TWO
I
THE SPECTRUM
Write home on College Stationery. 85c per box.
THE SPECTRUM
Official publication of the students of the North Dakota Agricultural College.
Published every Tuesday and Friday during the college year.
Address all communications to the Editor-in-Chief.
Subscription rates are $2.00 per year.
Advertising rates and information sent on request.
Entered as second class matter at State College Station under the act of
March 3, 1879.
MEMBER NORTH CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION
EDITORIAL STAFF
Henry P. Sullivan__
Editor-in-Chief
Henry
Editor
Milo Hoisveen .Sports Editor
Dorothea Anderson
Society Editor
Arlene BUrt_________. .College Editor
Doris Sommer_________________
_.._........Exchange Editor
Edris Probstfield
Women's Editor
Victor Lindgren _____ Dramatic Critic
Everett Wallum__________________ ________ Columnist
REPORTERS—Margaret Miller, Elene Weeks, Wm. Champlin, Karl Gerteis,
Tony Faber, Berniece Ernmons and June Von Sein.
BUSINESS STAFF
Harold F. Phillips_
Business Manager
Donald Harris
Advertising Manager
THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
Gamma Tau Sigma
Pledges Four Men
were helded by the Nodaks who was but a few inches from regaining
gained first place by running the mile the lead when the tape was reached.
ordre. Saaly's runnJers will next comLieut. Frank Ross accompanied the
pete in the Dakota Relays which will team to St. Paul.
be held at Sioux Falls in the near
Pledges To Be Initiated At Ban- future.
Ole Sand traversed the first lap for
quet On Wednesday,
the Bison and established a big lead
April 17th
for his team, traversing the quarter
PHONE 237
mile in excellent time. Baldwin, runBAGGAGE AND PARCELS
Pledging services for four young ning second for the Bison, maintained
TRANSFERED
North Dakota State journalists took the lead made by Sand. Jordre, the
AT REASONABLE RATES
place in the Bison-Spectrum office third man, was pitted against the
last. Friday, afternoon, with Everett fastest of the university quartet and
J. Wallum, president of the Gamma although putting up an excellent stand
Tau Sigma, in charge.
the Noda.k runner was able to gain
Those pledged to Gamma Tau Sig- the lead from the Bison. Konichelz,
rha,_ honorary journalistic fraternity, holding down the anchor position,
have been active in journalistic circles gained ground on the "U" finalist and
here and are as follows:
Milo Hoisveen, Grafton, who has
DR. G. H. OLESON
served as sports editor on the SpecDentist
trum for two years. He is a member
of Theta Chi fraternity and a sopho58 1/2 Broadway—Phone 1401
Try These Friday
more in the School of Mechanic Arts.
Fargo, North Dakota
Adolph Pahl, Lidgerwood, who is
assistant business manager of the
Wedding Bells Gene Austin
1930 Bison. He is a member of Alpha
That's What I Call Heaven
COLD? WARM UP
Sigma Tau fraternity and a junior in
with our
- - - - Gene Austin
the School of Chemistry.
famous RED HOTS!
Henry Presler, Fait°, who spends
5c5c5c
half his time as associate editor of
One Alone (from "The DesTHE BUTTERFLY
the Spectrum and the other half dirert Song").
4 doors North of Powers
ecting a prominent orchestra. He is a
When You're Away (from
member of Delta Kappa Sigma fra
ternity and a sophomore in the School
"The Only Girl").
of Science and Literature.
Amos Wallum, Lakota, who is asMy Troubles Are Over
sociate editor of the 1930 Bison. He is
Now Feature A New
Happy Humming Bird
a member of Alpha Sigma Tau fraternity and a sophomore in the School I
Cash Basement
of Science and Literature.
CALL DOC'S
And Still They Come!
More Marvelous
Victor Records
The appointment of M. E. Tindall as full time alumni
secretary is a boon to North Dakota State College. Under, the
part tme directon of Mr. Thordarson the association has done
creditable work influencing the growth of the school. Our new
physical education building that is coming up is due to a large
extent to the efforts expended by the association. With the secretary of the association devoting his entire time to the work, the
alumni of the institution will be united and a larger percentage of
them brOught into the association.
Mr. Tindall's ability as a journalist will make it possible
for him to sell the school to the young folks of the state through Alpha Zeta announces the pledging
correspondence, newspaper features and like material'. Very likely
Robert Rasmusson and Robert
he will handle all of the sports news coming out from the institu- of
tion, which has been recogniied as a weak division for some time, Montgomery.
past. This will put our athletics on a par with other large schools
BISON RELAY TEAM
in the minds of the readers over the state.
PLACES SECOND SAT.
The department of correspondence courses will now grow
into a bigger and better department with Mr. Thordarson devoting
his entire time to the work. In the opinion, of the Spectrum he, The Bison entry in the Minnesota
makes his exit from the alumni association having made a very Relays
second in the relays
creditable showing for himself and the organization. His home- event infinished
3:37.5. Mornin•side college
comings have all been • successful and carefully managed, with a
continued growth each year. He has made many friends in his trailed the Bison to cop third place.
The relay team which represented
work and undoubtedly strengthened the organization.
ENGINEERS HAVE GOOD
TENNIS CLUB TO BE
ORGANIZED WEDNESDAY CROWD AT CACTUS GULCH
Tomorrow noon a tennis club which
will be backed by the athletic department will be organized in a room in
the Engineering building. The meeting is in charge of Fred 0. Gronvold
and Lawrence Meldahl and will start
promptly at 12:45 p.m.
Thirty-two students have signed up
for the campus tournament which is
to be held in the near future. Director
Finnegan has made it possible for the
netrnen to gain early season training
by making arrangements with the
college Y. M. C. A. for the use of the
Y auditorium for indoor practice. The
college armory is also being turned
over to the racket followers at certain
hours.
Director Finnegan announced there
are possibilities of placing a girl's
team in intercollegiate competition.
There is exceptionally -fine material
among the coeds for introducing this
sport. Several of the coeds enrolled
here have made excellent records in
state and interstate competition.
Students who have signed for the
campus tournament are: Fred Gronvold, Felix Adams, K. Helferty, Gene
Sinner, Cecil Bliss, Al Benson, Harold
Julsrud, John Blair, John Bond, Max
Hughes, K. McDowell, Don Bolley, K.
Landbloom, and Chuck Callahan, all
of Fargo; Sam Westgate, Stanley
Raymond, Milo Hoisveen, Grafton; L.
Meldahl, Valley City; George Fairhead, Rockford, Ill.; Art Johnson,
Donnybrook; Glen Smith, Dickinson;
H. Zwerg, Sheboygan, Wisc.; H.
Vendt, New Salem; C. Kingsley, Mohall; H. Tribur, Rugby; .Bill Hilts,
Bowbells; Ray Basset, Wahpeton, and
M. Tobias, Beach.
Patronize Our Advertisers
A good crowd responded to the call
of the west according to Perceival
Peightel, manager of the Annual Engineer's Brawl, held in the college
armory Friday evening.
Members of the committees responsibe for the success of the event are:
music, John Johnson, Everett Knutson, Don Best; patrons committee,
Elmer Torkelson, Harvey Groves,
Wallace Lovsness; decorations, Kenneth Sundberger, Roger Olson; floor
manager, Leonard Dobbert; program,
Cecil Kingsley, Arthur Johnson,
Charles McKinney; finance, L Joseph
Langaunet, Walter Nelson; lights,
Lawrence Debing, Robert Carlson,
Earl Fenton and Albert Anderson;
features, William Shine, Lawrence
Parsons, Richard Scott, Neal Bilciwin;
cleanup, Herbert Hendrickson, David
Woodward, Amil Lund, Wesley Moore,
Leonard Patzwald; prohibition officer,
Pat Brindle; publicity manager, Wil
Liam Rundquist.
A. C. Book Store
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IRCLE of FASHION
the Bison was made up of Ole Sand,
D. Konnichek, Neal Baldwin, and Roy
held for the members of the North
Central conference. The Bison relays
RAINBOW CAFE
SODA FOUNTAIN SERVICE
Pleasure and Pleasant
Special Attention to State
.College Students
COLLEGE BARBER SHOP
1138 13th St. North
Since 1913 at the College
Corner
Oscar Olson, Prop.
Coach Saalwaechter, Bison basketball mentor, has been attending the
national high school tournament held
at Chicago. He has also been working
out a basketball schedule for the Bison during the 1930 Xmas holidays.
All students who have recently tried
out for plays are requested to come
up and read notices on L. C. T. door
at once.
Dr. C. D. "Buck" Thompson, N. D. S. C. '19, osteopathic physician, announces to N. D. State College
students that he has opened his office at 1071/2
Bdwy. Suite 6, for the practice of Osteopathy.
Phone 215.
FRED W KRUSE C O.
Where The Newest Shoe Styles Are Introduced
A "Priceless" College Education
---At Less Expense
You can get it at the North Dakota Agricultural College.
Students who are now attending this college give "low cost of attendance" as one of the main reasons for coming here.
Even though the cost is low you obtain the best training that fits
you for prominent positions.
A Bachelor of Science degree is offered in Agriculture, Science and
Literature, Home Economics, Architectural Engineering, Architecture,
Biology, Chemistry, Civil Engineering, Education, Electrical Engineering,
Mechanical Engineering, and Pharmacy.
Special work may be taken in paint chemistry, physics, botany,
mathematics, public speaking and dramatics, economics (agricultural and
general), and social and political sciences.
Write for Booklet today
A. H. PARROTT, Registrar
Note: Please mention this advertisement when writitng.
fARGo
THEME„
NOW PLAYING
All Talking
Picture
THEME.
"NIGHT CLUB" fARGo
Ann Pennington, Fannie Brice "AMONG THE STARS"
-••• THEATRE
Closed For Remodeling
Watch for Further Announcements
NOW PLAYING NOW PLAYING
411=11•11111•1111111
THE SPECTRUM r
ITHE
NESTOR
Ty docreti ;Vellum
Spring Football To
Attract 50 Men Soon
We have an employment bureau on
the campus, and all the students are
patronizing the place to find out
where they can evade work.
Herb Karges vs Frankie Devorak
And McMillan vs Lonsborough
Attracting Attention
.Slott
*
Each cold-blooded applicant is given
job taking care of furnaces.
* *
The girls are taking care of babies,
and this is an awful WOW.
*
* *
Which reminds us that there are
others besides infants who cry_ for
`‘it."
• * *
Everyone feels the necessity of
working, but few know who to work.
5 5
One student , who got a job winding a sun-dial, got canned for watching the clock too much.
* * *
Another asked for a position as
bookkeeper, and he had a testimonial
from Mrs. McVeety showing that he
kept a book for two years.
* * *
This affinity for the written word
got him a job as a page.
*
*
Students failing are labeled as
canned goods and kept in dry places.
Every pledge works for his board,
and gets it in the end.
* * *
Before criticising our employment
station, we must remember that all
bureaus have socks in them.
* *
We must hand the lilacs to the enterprising applicant, who wanted a
job as bouncer. As proof of his ability,
he proffered an age-stained newspaper
clipping which read: Mr. and Mrs.
Hooey are the proud parents of a
bouncing baby boy.
* * *
The rebound was terrific as he
bounced out of the office.
• * *
A couple of job-seeking electricians
got shacked in a hurry.
*fi
They said they were live wires, and
they were. Everyobody who hired
them dropped them immediately.
* *
By MILO HOISVEEN
Bison leather punchers will lace
their gloves Wednesday at 8 p.m. for
the final elimination card in which six
college champions will be crowned.
The championship of the following divisions are at stake: feather, light,
welter, middle, lightheavy, and the
heavyweight.
In the main go of the titular caid
Herb Karges and Frankie Dvorak will
fight for the middle weight honors.
Karges, who has participated in the
two previous elimination cards, won
his last bout by a technical knockout
and was held to a draw in his first
start by John Bond. Dvorak has
fought in but one card and eked out
a. draw over Bond in this match. As
far as the dope is concerned the two
gladiators will take to the ring on
even terms in their coming setto.
McMillan and Lonsbrough have been
drawn to set the pace in the semifinal match. At the present time McMillan is riding high in the minds of
the railbirds because of his victory
over Schrader in the last card. Lonsbrough, who has fought in but one
series, has also a knockout to his credit and a great battle is expected
when these two lightheavyweights
place their feet in the rosin for the
championship of their group.
The welterweight championship is
being contested by Nick Nelson and
Skjonsby. Both boys are somewhat on
the order of speed merchants and it
is thought that the crowd will be
treated to a fast bout
Molitor, who made a brilliant performance in his first start, will be pitted against Pingham. Pingham, who
has not made a public appearance up
to date, is a darkhorse in the lightweight division but it is known that
he possesses much speed and is a
heavy puncher.
Friberg is given an even chance to
defeat Law for the heavyweight title,
and the king of them all championship. Law has disposed of all previous
Another wanted to labor in a drug
store. "I've eaten hash," says he,
"and I know about everything."
*
EYES EXAMINED
*
He was politely informed that it
isn't what you eat ,that goes to your
head. It's what you drink.
Carefully, and with the most
com plete modern, equipment.
—OUR SPECIALTY—
COMFORTABLE VISION
Quality Comes First—We Have It
Service Comes Next—We Give It
RITZ CAFE
630 First Ave. N.
BILLIARDS- BOWLING -SMOKES
I
Championship Boxing Tourney Wednesday
6lillitions of
bony
THREE
E. A. Anderson Optical Co.
REGISTERED OPTOMETRIST
108 Broadway
Next to Garrick Phone 680
opposition by the knockout route and
has gained fame as a dynamite puncher.
In a bout held Saturday afternoon
to determine Marvin Spielman's opponent for the feather weight championship, Charles Fox punched his
way to a decision over Leonard Patzwald.
Cliff Bollman, who was scheduled
to meet Karges in a session similar
to Patzwald-Fox bout, injured his
hand and was forced to withdraw
from the final tourney. Arrangements
may be made for a clash between the
middleweight champ and Bollman in
the near future.
Spring Football Under Way
Forty grid candidates are daily receiving work in the fundamentals and
the rudiments of football under the
tutelege of coaches Finnegan and
Lowe. The pre-season candidates reported for their first practice a week
ago.
For the past week the practices
have been confined to the conditioning
of the gridders in preparation for the
coming week which is to be marked
by some scrimmage. Charging practice, passing, and a small amount of
blocking made up last week's program. Considerable attention will be
given to blocking practice during the
early part of the week.
Headed by Captain "Cod" Ordahl
a number of the veterans of last year
have reported to receive the benefits
to be derived from the spring campaign. Veterans who have reported
are: Pete Gergen, Alf Skaret, Leo
May, Elmer Pariseau, Loyd Clark,
Horace McGrath, and Joe Blakeslee. It
is expected that a number of the other
veterans will report for duty this
week.
A number of the wearers of the
NOTICE!
All students who are enrolled
or are planning on enrolling in
the coaching course offered by
coaches Finnegan and Sallwaeckter are requested to report to
Athletic Director Finnegan this
evening at 4 o'clock.
"1932" have answered the spring grid
call and are now participating in the
training. Those who have reported
are:- Rod McMillan, Stanly Raymond,
Cy Lonsbrough, Sam Westgate, Blair
Seitz, L. Thomasson, Frank Sykora,
George Fairhead, Don Walsh, Vern
Goodwin, Carl Miller, Ray Gillnet,
Dan Regan, Bill Corder, Tiny Law.
Other candidates are Johnny Smith,
Walt Shamp, Ralph Herseth, Alvin
Schrader, Cliff Bollman, L. Ryan, C.
Sasse, and Gil Wall.
It is thought that the Bison squad
will be well over the fifty mark following the finals in the boxing tournament. A number of veterans of last
season will don suits as well as candidates who have entered the boxing
THE END
OF A PERFECT EVENING
A LUNCH AT
VIRGIN IA CAFE
Private Booths
(Across from N. P. Depot)
tournament.
Director "Casey" Finnegan has a
number of his coaching students assisting in putting the gridders through
their paces. Seniors who are working
with the Finnegan-Lowe combination
are Baldy Hayes, Cy Peschel, and Ben
Gorder.
$5 SPECIAL $5
For 30 Days Only
Permanent Waves
Paul's Supreme. Regular $10.00.
Permanent, guaranteed no frizz.
Open evenings by appointment.
Marcel, 50c and $1.00
Special Facial, $1.00
Scalp Treatments
Expert Hair Curling.
Hair Dyeing
Try us once and you will come
again.
We Specialize in Permanents
ButlerBeautyShop
PHONE 639
Call 53 for appointment at
Pladson's Beauty Parlor
and Barber Shop
Under Marquisee's Clothing Store
1st Ave. N. Bwdy. Fargo
Featured
in
APPLICATION PHOTOS
FURNISHED
Twenty-Five for $1.50
TRI-STATE TEACHERS'
BUREAU
O'Neil Bldg.Fargo, N. D,
Black Patent
White Jade Kid
The College Miss will be pleased with
this dainty tie slipper. She will find it
daringly smart for afternoon wear.
FRATER: Where'll we eat?
CO-ED: At the Golden Maid,
of course.
Many other smart creations for evening or sport wear.
Golden Maid
Shoppe
Main
Floor
68 BROADWAY
Dept.
Shoe
`Where the College Crowd Gathers'
BUSINESS'EDUCATION
A business education is a practical education that prepares one
for every-day living. It gives the training necessary for entrance
into the business world where the demand for trained workers is
much geater than the supply. The business world pays a salary
twelve months out of the year with two weeks' vacation on full pay.
Hon. W. T. Harris, Ex-Commissioner of Education, said, "Without a thorough and practical commercial education, a man is like a
ship at sea without a compass or rudder."
Take your course in business training in an accredited school.
Call or write for particulars.
INTERSTATE BUSINESS COLLEGE
124 ROBERTS STREET
608 Front St. Free Delivery
The Place To Get
CHOCOLATE ICE CREAM
SODAS
BUY A
MEAL COUPON BOOK
RICH MALTED MILKS
$5.50 for $5.00
FOUNTAIN SERVICE
VIKING CAFE
A BISON BOOSTER
CERES HALL
CAFETERIA
FARGO
DRUG CO.
Let us figLfre the punch order
for your next party.
Complete Showing of
New Spring Suits and Top Coats
Now on Display
•
ANNOUNCES
That it will serve light lunches in the
afternoon, from 2:00 to 5:00 o'clock.
;Beginning March 25
SPECIALTIES
Toasted Sandwiches
and
Malted Milk
FOUR
THE SPECTRUM
GRAND RECREATION PARLORS
{}
STEVE GORMAN, MANAGER
620 FIRST AVENUE NORTH
BILLIARDS—BOWLING—SNOOKER LUNCH IN REAR CIGARS—CIGARETTES—PIPES MAGAZINES SPORT RETURNS
K
NEWSY KNOSEY
AMPUS OLUMN
Mr. Hanson was here in the interests
of Lambda chapter of Alpha Gamma
Rho located at St. Paul. They plan on
building a new house next spring and
"Hans" is searching for pointers on
building a first class fraternity, house
at a low cost.
Old and new members of the Board
of Publications are meeting this noon
at Ceres HaIL A dinner will be served
after which the regular business
meeting will be held. The Editor-inChief and Business Manager of the
Spectrum are guests of the occasion.
Guidon held its formal dancing
party Saturday evening, April 6th, at
the Comstock hotel. Red and white
streamers and red balloons were used
in the decorations. Pupils of the Early
school of dancing presented the feature of the evening. Major and Mrs.
Lathrop and Lieutenant and Mrs.
Adb, Coulter of Park River is visit- Smith were the honor guests.
ing at the Phi Omega Pi house this
week.
Out of town guests at the Founders
Virginia Wright, '28 and Edward
Yocum, former student of this school,
announced their marriage last Monday
evening at the home of the bride. The
ceremony took place August 3rd at
Warren, Minnesota.
Day Banquet of the Alpha Gamma
Rho fraternity held last Thursday
were S. K. Bjornson of Chicago;
George Hanson of St. Paul; Walter
Davidson, Starkweather, N. Dak.; and
Christ Benson, Halstad, Minn.
Ed Kocourek from Lidgerwood was
Sigma Psi .chapter of Kappa Delta a guest at the Sigma Tau house durwill sponsor a benefit bridge Saturday ing the week end.
afternoon, April 13th, in Ceres Hall
parlors from 2:30 to 5 o'clock. Ade PHARMACY CLUB TO
Lynn McKoane is in charge of arCELEBRATE FRIDAY NITE
rangements.
Staidt Kollege
April 8, 1929
Deer Torg;
Glad thet last week is past asthes
initachion are tuff on us fellers thet
lik to play a little "shuteye". Stayed
up awl Foridaynite putting a few of
the boys tru thier paces at the I Felt
a Thi house.
Ve ar goin to see sum xcitment this
weak both on Wed. an Thurs. nite.
Promised to tak Flaten out heer to
see th boxfights an if they ar as gude
as they have bin, well he'll see plenty.
Havn't saw who is goin to du the
fighting but yu no when Lt. Smith
(hes the boxxing instruchure) fixes a
proogram it hes to be gude.
Ceerteenli hes bin gude business
doun at Platens, lots of hats, ties an
suits sellin awl the time, yu no the
fellers lik to get the habit of buying
wher theydont get sold sumeting thet
they dont want.
Sorry yu wont be here to see the
Style show thet is being sprung on
the upsuspeckting public by the girls.
Dont kno much abowt it but I overherd a cuple of the yopng ladies talkin
about it so I spose awl us shieks wil
be modeling fer them.
Thets awl the dirt.
Olaf.
P.S. Kaught Big Shot Phillips at his
best the other day infront of Flatens
with a flat tire. Thets the first tyme
I ever foun Phillips out of air.—Adv.
FORMER STUDENT OPENS
OSTEOPATH OFFICE HERE
"Buck" Thompson '19 has attended
Ohio State two years and the Kirksville College of Osteopathy and Surgery at Kirks, Mo., since graduating
from North Dakota State and is now
an Osteopathic Physician located in
Fargo at 107 1/2 Broadway Suite 6.
Dr. C. D. Thompson is a member
of Phi chapter of Theta Chi and belongs to Iota Tau Sigma at Ohio
State.
LETTERMEN TO MEET
IN ARMORY SUNDAY
A joint meeting of all N. D. lettermen and Bison coaches will be held
at 3:00 p.m. Sunday, April 14th, in
the college armory according to Ben
Gorder, president of the organization.
Phone 817-J
One Tea Cup Inn
SPECIAL SANDWICH — 30c
Satisfies
Guests at the Alpha Gamma Rho
fraternity over the weekend include:
Leon Johnson, Smith-Hughes instructor from Hankinson; Howard Lewis,
county agent from Wahpeton; Raymond Douglas, county agent from
Cando; Allen Mortenson, Purina salesman from Watertown, S. Dak.; Lawrence Ditch, farm manager from
Watertown, S. Dak.; Ed. A. Hanson,
U of Minn. dairy extension specialist.
HOME COOKING
$24.50$29.50
to
to
$29.50$35.00
GOOD CLOTHES
MEAN LONG WEAR"
TED EVANSON
219 Broadway
Try our special
Noon lunches and suppers.
Any steak or chop you wish.
LAFAYETTE SANDWICH
SHOP
611 - 1st Ave. No.
SORORITY AND
FRATERNITY
PARTY SPECIALTIES
Decorated and Plain cakes and a
wafers. Roasted meats and a
variety of rolls and party specials.
AS YOU WISH
Williams Bakery
SHOE REPAIRING
610 1st Ave. N. Fargo, N. D.
Phone 4917
IT: Dearest, your
"crowning glory'
just floors me.
Those: Why not?
I'm getting my hair
cut at Tony's and
Carl's you know.
J. G. Halbeisen, N. D. S. C. '18
Broadway at Sixth Phone 84
Model Barber Shop
"A Handy Place To Meet Your
Friends"
0
0 0
ousness. No heavy rims to
detract attention from your
eyes, but small frames of
character that add grace and
beauty to your face. We c,an
supply your needs from our
large selection.
SUIT S---O'Coats
Phone 2109
218 Front Street
Hats Cleaned & Reblocked
Service Drug Store
The Charm of
WHITE GOLD
GLASSES
. lies in their inconspicu-
READY-MADE
— Call us Now —
Eagle Shoe Shining Parlor
Something new and unusual is
promised members of the Pharmacy
club at their annual ball to be held
this Friday evening in Stone's hall by
Ralph Irick of Bismarck was a
Curtis Sommer, ball manager, and Kappa Phi house visitor on Saturday.
Bob Roberts, his assistant.
Elizabeth Wooledge who has spent
Committees include Gunder Christhe whiter in Florida has returned
Kingsley Linen Crash
tiansen, programs; Oscar Hanson, fahome and is now in school.
Stationery
vors; Gene Sinner, music; and Len
Hammargren, publicity.
60 Sheets, 48 Envelopes-69c
Members of the Delta Sig Championship basketball tamna were ebt ,t,rDr. West's Tooth Paste
taineti. at the Kappa Psi house for
& Brush, 75c value-50c
HUNGR
Y?
dinner Sunday..
Roy Corbett, college photographer,
left Tuesday for Hudson, Wisconsin,
to attend the funeral of an aunt. He
returned Friday.
Help Us Help Others
111)AcivE ANT
Rif RINI-it
F. W. Peterson Co.
yptiliRst 111F
Jewelers and Optometrists
118 Broadway Fargo, N. D.
THE FELLOW THAT SHOUTS.
THE UMPIRE': LOUDEST,
USUALLY WOULDN'T HURT
IKILL
A FLEA. ORDINARILY HE'S
JUST GOTTEN ALL HOT AND
BOTHERED AND NEEDS
NOTHING SO MUCH AS AN
'CE-COLD COCA-COLA AND
E-M-B-L-E-M-S
THE FARGO JEWELRY
2 1-2 Broadway
THE PAUSE THAT REFRESHES.
MANUFACTURING CO.
Fargo, N. D.
Coming Soon
OVER
COLLEGE NIGHT
The Coca-Cola Co.. Atlanta. Ga.
AT
THE CRYSTAL BALLROOM
M I LLION
A DAY
I
IN THE MEANTIME, DANCING EVERY TUESDAY,
THURSDAY AND SATURDAY NIGHT
Millions have found
that this pure drink' of
natural flavors, with its
delicious taste and cool
after-sense of refreshment,
makes a little minute long
enough for a big rest.
The one who pauses to
refresh himself laughs at
the overheated fellow.
IT HAD TO BE
Cl
•
YOU CAN'T BEAT THE
PAUSE THAT REFRESHES
CD-7
GOOD TO GET WHERE IT I S
Spectrum Advertisers oliCi our Patronage

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