Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) - Class of 1925 Page 1 of 306
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Show Hide text for 1925 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 306 of the 1925 volume: “ Engravings Br 3ureau of Engraving. Inc
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OCrtVAN MONTANAThe 1925 MONTANAN Montana State College
To portray the activities and life of Montana State College, and to emphasize the colors as symbols of the institution are the aims of the
BLUE AND GOLD
To the Blue and Gold, emblems of the ideals, spirit, and traditions of Montana State College, to the Blue and Gold, symbols of loyalty, truth, and honest worth, to the Blue and Gold, inspiration of alumnae, students, and faculty, we dedicate this eighteenth volume,
THE 1925 MONTANAN.S3
"Here the Rocky .11 oun tains run northwest and southeast, and in their glacier-carved basins are great spaces: cool shadotvy depths in which lie blue lakes: mountainsides threaded with white, tv here, from some hidden lake or glacier far above, the overflow falls a thousand feet or more, and over all the gnat silence of the Rockies. Here nerves that have been tightened for years slowly relax.”
-r.; . . «____’’ rfiTWir - :''-ri-%iiiOii"The call of the mountains is a real call. Throw off the impediments of civilization. Go out to the West and ride the mountain trails. Throw out your chest and breathe —look across green valleys to wild peaks where mountains stand impassive on the edge of space. Then the mountains will get you. You will go back. The call is a real call."
THE COLLEGEADMINISTRATIONTHE CHANCELLOR’S MESSAGE
I'he extra curricular activities in the “up-to-date" American college and university have increased until they are numbered by the scores and by the hundreds. Each activity has adopted some slogan, motto, pennant, flag, color or song to symbolize its objective and its ideals. Only two unifying agencies hold the common loyalty of all the multiple college groups. These are the college colors and the college song.
The determination of the editors of the 1925 Montanan to glorify the College colors "Blue and Gold" should be cordially approved by the thoughtful supporters of M. S. C. achievements in scholarship, debating, dramatics, oratory, athletics and in dozens of other college activities. The significance of our college colors cannot be over-emphasized, if we understand fully and adequately the things which the colors represent. They accent the highest ideals and objectives of our college days; they contribute mightily to the esprit de corps of the entire institution. They tend to make all students jealous for the growth and well being of Alma Mater. College colors rightly understood represent college spirit and glorify college achievements.
In concluding this message to our select young associates at Montana State College, you arc asked to determine the significance of the “Blue and Gold." The “Blue represents sincerity “as old and as true as the sky," and “Gold represents “truth that makes us free." These great ideas, sincerity in friendship, sincerity in thinking and sincerity in meeting economic, social and political obligations and responsibilities associated with the eternal loyalty to truth, insure the rare and lasting values in your multiple college relationships. Let the wearer of the “Blue and Gold" think clearly and understanding ' of the significance of his college colors. They are the symbols of eternal values in all human relations within and without college halls. May the wearer of these appealing colors resolve to live sincerely, to act wisely, and to exemplify, always, truth and honor. In the doing of these things there is great reward.2 SA WORD FROM THE PRESIDENT
It is gratifying to notice that the 1925 Montanan, has been dedicated to the “bine and gold." The decision to dedicate this annual to the college colors, indicates a growing appreciation of the work and spirit of the college.
The blue and gold, symbolizes the institution in its entirety. These colors call to the minds of the alumni, students, faculty and friends of Montana State College, all that the institution stands for. It reminds us of its beginnings, its attainments after thirty years of service, and its plans and ambitions for the future. 'These colors also remind us of the challenge of useful service which the public expects from institutions like Montana State College.
The most valuable asset which any college may build up. is the loyalty and cooperation of its alumni, ex-students and friends. This loyalty is for the institution as a whole. The passing of the years causes us to think more of the entire college, and not so much of the special department where we may have had our training. It is gratifying to note that the present student body has a growing appreciation of the institution, and desires to exhibit this in the dedication of their annual to the institution’s colors—“The Blue and Gold."
2 9Another year brings us the record of things done and finished—gone into the history of the yesterdays! It is the aim of this college to develop each woman to the highest economic value as a unit of society, to the end that when she finishes her college training she may carry forth into life a sane, well balanced, logical mind, high moral character, strong, symmetrical, properly functioning body, capable of assuming and performing cheerfully and well the duties of cultured womanhood.
From the history of the past few years, we realize that academic training alone does not cover the needs of the active woman, who is the doer. The college woman of today is now finding for herself the type of work that protects her working years with a guarantee of efficiency.
On behalf of the women of Montana State College. 1 salute the Blue and Gold
THE DEAN OF MEN
The Blue and the Gold stand for the same things at Montana State College that the Red. While, and Blue do in the nation. The colors represent the ideals, aims, and spirit of the institution. When the college man wears the colors worthily they stand for clean sport, honest work, sincere purpose, and high standards of attainment.
Montana State College undertakes to impress her standards on her men. She intends to do this so well that wherever he may be. a Montana State man will he recognized by his standards and his thoroughness, by his devotion and his integrity.
Already some of the older departments have proceeded far enough in this creation of the typical Montana State College man that he is recognized both on our own campus and in other institutions and industries. My appeal is to foster the development of men who will be the embodiment of the ideals, spirit, and high standards that have characterized the best at Montana State College.
3 lDEAX OF AGRICULTURE
Probably next to the home, the associations, the influences and the visions of college days have the most far reaching effect on our lives. Truly, therefore, as the mother, who gave us birth and nurtured and guarded our helpless years, has inspired our life long devotion, so the Alina Mater which directed and inspired our footsteps in the duties and responsibilities we owe to our fellow men. to our country, state and nation, should ever occupy a large place in our memory.
The State College is earnestly striving to be worthy of your good will. As the years go by we would like to believe, that your appreciation of its services has grown with growth, that the symbols of the college days are yet cherished, and that the diploma, representative of your success as a student, yet brings fond and grateful remembrances. But. if the results of the college days, as represented by your diploma, are the only result, then you have missed much that the college has to give. The companionships and the associations of college life, typified by the Blue and Gold, are essential elements in your education; assocations in athletics, in musical and library organizations and in social clubs, these afford experiences in social relationships and in human contacts without which academic training has limited value. The Blue and Gold, symbolic of your activity, in these human relationships should be prized, and. during the years to come, will be a memento of the happiest experiences of college days and a real influence in life’s successes.
3 2DEAN OF
Thf. Blue and Gold, to the Engineers
You have loudly sung our praises,
You have cheered us on field and floor: But. tell us. Sons of Tubal Cain.
Are we colors and nothing more?
When your college score is finished And you’re out in the world at last.
Will we lead you to high endeavor Or be symbols alone of the past?
There’s the blue of lumniferous ether. The Key to the vast unknown Will you be one to explore it.
Or rest on the things that are done?
There’s the blue of lightning's flashes You have harnessed to serve man's need: The symbol of power triumphant O’er toil and sweat and greed.
There’s gold the king of metals.
By fume or stain unsoiled:
The symbol of honor and virtue.
The reward of those who have toiled.
There’s the golden light of the furnace. The glow of intensive fires That make the metal plastic To the engineer’s desires.
There's the blue of steel that is tempered There are golden oils and greases To ease the burden of toil. That smoothe and ease the way
Of mountain lakes and rivers. To the humming wheels of commerce
To quench the thirsty soil. Trough endless night and day.
Let these be the engineer’s symbols As he journeys forth on earth.
The Blue of Loyal Service And the Gold of Honest Worth.
3 3Hat riv l Ennis Kcyser Boyer Bell Forbes
Rivers McCoy Harris Cogswell Pitt
ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF
Ted Cogswell Verle McCoy Thorxley Pitt Floyd Cranston Burton Rivers Will Ennis Frank Hatfield Glenn Boyer Edward Bell Rhoda Harris Jacob Forbes Emmet Keys hr
President of Associated Students President of Senior Class President of Junior Class President of Sopohomore Class Commissioner at Large Commissioner of Finance Commissioner of Athletics Commissioner of Publications Commissioner of Forensics Commissioner of Interests Social Commissioner of Interests Musical Commissioner of Demonstrations
I he Council of the Associated Students is composed of the first five of the above. The Council acts as the committee of the Senate in affairs of minor importance.
3 4Cooley Asbury Stockton Stone
ASSOCIATED WOMEN' STUDENTS
Genevieve Coolev Mary Jo Stockton Lillian Stone Laura Asbury
35THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE
Out of recognition of the need for scientific knowledge and study of agriculture grew the Land Grant Colleges—a new idea in education; namely, “to promote the liberal and practical education of the industrial classes in the several pursuits and professions in life.” Montana State College was made possible by that vision.
The College of Agriculture is doing its part in turning this vision into a reality. Those connected with the early history of the College laid a broad foundation and by their work convinced the people of the State that investment in agricultural education were worth while. Out of this confidence has grown buildings, live stock, and laboratory equipment and. more important still, it has made possible the employment of a group of college teachers that rank well with those in any similar institution in the country.
Within the limits of our agriculture this College offers the best that may be had m undergraduate courses whether the student desires to he a farmer, a teacher in school, college or extension, or a research worker.
3 6COLLEGE OF ENGINEERINC
So much of the material advancement of humanity in the past century, with the accompanying benefits of shorter hours of labor, more time for self-improvement and recreation, and a higher scale of living, can be attributed to the scientific leadership of the engineering professions that it is not surprising that so many young men are inspired to share in the continuing advances in this great field of application of scientific knowledge.
Montana has recognized this interest and has provided her College of Engineer-ing with faculty, buildings, and equipment which afford her youth sound, thorough, and practical training for these attractive fields of human endeavor. The courses aim primarily to give a thorough foundation in the natural sciences upon which all engineering work is founded, accompanied by such cultural training as will enable the graduate to see life in its broader aspects and to become one of the leaders of the life of his community. With this general training is given such instruction in the application of the sciences to the practices of engineering as will enable him readily to enter the practice of his chosen profession after graduation. The outstanding records of the alumni bear tribute alike to the far-visioned, clear-minded and viril type of young manhood of Montana and to the wisdom and success of the policies of the College in engineering education.
37COLLEGE OF HOUSEHOLD AND INDUSTRIAL ARTS
This college offers courses in Applied Art, Home Economics, and Secretarial Science.
The primary purpose of the course in Home Economics is to prepare for the vocation of homemaking in its broadest sense. In addition, this course opens up many other fields of work to its graduates. They may become teachers of home economics in public schools, normal institutions, or colleges, and the course is such as to prepare them to teach other subjects, especially sciences. Other forms of work open include county and state extension positions, textile and clothing experts in commercial fields, dormitory, cafeteria, or lunch-room managers in schools and state or commercial institutions, and hospital dietitians.
The aim of the Art course is to cultivate taste, to secure a greater knowledge of Art and to use this knowledge practically. The course is a four-year course with the consecutive study of Art subjects such as drawing, design, painting, perspective, historic ornament, color theory, commercial art, costume design, history of art, illustration, and crafts. There are also requirements for language, English, history, science and subjects which insure a well-balanced college course.
The course in Secretarial Science includes a thorough grounding in English and at least one modern language, together with work in science, history, and social science. The technical work is planned to be directly applicable to business, and broad enough to serve as a basis for such positions as private secretary or office manager.
3 aTHE COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE
The College of Applied Science at Montana State College fulfils a two-fold purpose; it gives major professional training in Botany, Bacteriology, Chemistry, Education. Entomology and Zoology and it teaches the fundamental sciences, including Mathematics and Physics, to students registered in other divisions of the Institution. Attached to several of the science departments are research men connected with the Experiment Station who devote their time to studies in original problems. Many contributions to knowledge are published each year. There are also attached to the several departments of this division a number of service organizations which bring the results of research and scientific knowledge close home to the residents of the State in practical ways.
Ehe College of Applied Science is, thus a scientific center serving the commonwealth by collegiate teaching in science, by original research, and by the application of knowledge to practical affairs.
3 THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Montana State College boasts of one of the finest musical conservatories in the Rocky Mountain States, offering competent instruction in music either as a vocation or as a cultural accompaniment along with some other profession.
Its faculty consists of Prof. Josef Adam. (Director of the Music Department and Professor of Piano, Harmony, etc., a graduate of the Imperial Conservatory in Vienna). Mrs. Edith Grimes Waddell in Voice, (Institute of Musical Art of the City of New York), in violin. Mrs. E. L. Currier, (pupil of Carl F. Steckelberg. and assistant of Joachim) and Mr. Louis L. Howard for Band Instruments.
The department arranges frequent faculty and student recitals either independently or at the weekly assemblies, which offer aspiring musicians an opportunity to acquire poise and self-confidence while playing before a large and critical public.
Among musical organizations the college has the Men's Glee Club, the Treble Clef Club, the combined College and City Symphony Orchestra, all under the direction of Prof. Adam, and three separate bands: Freshman. Intermediate, and Varsity Band, all under the able direction of Louis L. Howard. The latter band has successfully completed an extensive tour through the Eastern part of the State this spring.
1 ')THE VOCATIONAL CONFERENCE
Montana State College set new high records for attendance at high school conferences for young men and young women during the past year. The annual conference for boys in February drew a total attendance of 1,179, the largest attendance on record for an event of this kind. At the girls conference in December there were 302 young women registered.
These conferences draw speakers of national reputation from all parts of the United States. Dr. Aurelia Reinhardt, president of Mills College, was the principle speaker at the girls’ conference. Governor Erickson came to Bozeman to speak before the boys' conference and on the program with him were more than a score of professional men from a dozen states of the Union.
4 2High School Stock Judging Contest
These conferences are attended by delegates from high schools in many northwestern states. The delegates take notes on the talks by prominent professional people, and return home to spread the information through the entire student body of their home school. In this way the information from the conferences reaches many thousands of young people. It is definitely proven that these conferences are helping young people of high school age to decide more intelligently the work that they wish to do in life.
The conferences are made possible through the co-operation of civic organizations of the state, fraternal and church orders, prominent citizens and corporations and school. The value of the conference idea is shown in the fact that the registration each year is showing a steady growth, and is additionally proven by the fact that other states send delegates to Montana to study the conferences at the State College with a view to starting the work in other places.
In the stock judging contest held in connection with the boys’ conference, more than 120 high schools entered teams. The contest was won by Nihill high school, which was coached by J. E. Border, M. S. C. ’16.
M. S. Abbey
Crowd Leaving Gym
THE FOURTEENTH ANNUAL INTERSCHOLASTIC BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT
MARCH 4. 5, 6 and 7, 1925
The third state tournament to be held in the new gymnasium furnished the usual hectic four days. Sixteen teams of superior ability, which had been selected by elimination tournaments held during February in the nine districts of the state, competed at Bozeman for the high school basketball championship of Montana. From the opening game between Thompson Falls and Manhattan, to the final contest between Butte and Helena for first honors, close scores and whirlwind finishes characterized the tournament.
A pleasing atmosphere was given to the whole tournament by the unusually fine sportsmanship, shown by the rooters, and especially by the players themselves. Many
times an exhausted team, beaten by the narrowest margin after fighting desperately to the finish, would be the first to cheer their victorious rivals. Anticipation of the Bobcat medal, awarded to the outstanding player on a basis of 50 per cent for sportsmanship, 25 per cent for aggressiveness, and 25 per cent for value to his team, may have helped the teams to take their hard luck with a smile. Worden of Butte was selected from a number of worthy candidates, to receive the medal.
For the second successive time, Butte High School won the state championship from Helena High School. Butte played a cool, consistent game throughout. Helena, noted for strong finishes, was pushing Butte hard at the final gun. but their efforts fell short.
Richard Manning Externp. IVinner
4 4Sports writers from state dailies chose the following men for an all state team, out of the score or more of outsanding players present: Worden of Butte, Scheewe of Helena, Bergherm of Billings, Reardon of Butte Central, and Breeden of Gallatin.
BUTTE HELENA BILLINGS DILLON CUSTER COUNTY GALLATIN COUNTY BUTTE CENTRAL - HAVRE
Richard Greenup Essay Winner
Although the state contests in extemporaneous writing and speaking may lack the spectacular character of the basketball tournament, these events nevertheless bring high school students of marked talent and personality to Bozeman.
Eight selected speakers competed tin’s year on March fifth, presenting their subjects after a short interval of preparation. Richard Manning of Fergus County high school, won first place; Miss Dannie Burke, of Great Falls, second: and Russell Smith, of Billings, third.
The writing contest was enlarged in scope this year, short stories as well as essays being permitted. Richard Greenup, of Hamilton, competing for the second time, won first place with a short story; Miss Sallie Maclay, of Missoula, wrote an essay which took second honors; while Billy Foulkes. of Billings, was awarded third place for his story.
GALLATIX- H ELEXA GAME
4 5FARM AND HOME WEEK
The annual Farm and Home Week at Montana State College in January, 1925, drew the largest attendance on record and proved that the Farm and Home Week idea is destined to grow to important proportions. This annual event at the State College now takes the form of conventions of agricultural organizations of the state, with separate programs for each organization. Eleven of the larger state agricultural bodies held their annual convention at M. S. C. during the last Farm and Home Week.
The climax of the Farm and Home Week entertainment came in the annual “Fun Feed” which was conducted by Mignon Quaw-Lott, ’12. Prominent speakers on the week’s program included Dr. Nellie Perkins of Detroit. Dean F. D. Farrell of Kansas, M. L. Wilson of Washington, D. C., and John T. Caine III of Logan, Utah.
In the first annual high school scholarship contest held at Montana State College last year, Sweetgrass county high school of Big 'Limber won first place with 23 points scored. Gallatin county was second with 15 points and Three Forks third with 12 points.
The winners in the various subjects were as follows: Algebra, Miss Helen Eagle of Bozeman; Geometry, Kenneth Willman of Big Timber; Literature, Harry Dugro of Big Timber; Composition, Miss Olive Menapace of Three Forks; Latin, Miss Mary Curley of Augusta; History, Edwin Winkler of Bozeman; Current Events, Harry Thompson of Big Timber; Physics, Robert Guthrie of Big Timber.
The success of the first state high school scholarship contest at Montana State College promises that the event will be held each year. The 1925 scholarship contest is to be held April 24 and 25.
Veri. McCoy, President Edith Kuhns, I ice-President Asa Gaylord, Secretary Andy Briscoe, Treasurer
VERL E. McCOY, Miles City
Sigma Epsilon. Septemviri Engineering Council, M Club Football (1) (2) (3) (4)
Track (1) (2) (3)
Treasurer (3), President (4)
ASA K. GAYLORD, Great Falls
Sigma Epsilon. Sec. Senior Class (4) Electric Club
EDITH KUHNS. Kalispell
Botany and Bacteriology
Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Epsilon Theta Press Club. C. G. A. 1) (2) (3) Basketball (4). Rifle (2) (4) Vice-President (3) (4)
ANDY BRISCOE, Lewistown
Les Bouffons. Electrical Club Press Club, Ass't. Football Mgr. (3) (4) Baseball (4). Exponent (4). Class Sec. (2) Treas. (4)
4 SHERMAN J. ALMQUIST. Helena
Alpha PI. Phi Kappa Phi Military Club. Sec.-Treas. Alpha Pi. Vice-Pres. Military Club, Rifle Team (l) (2) 3) (! , Bata 11 Ion Adjutant. Senior First Lieut. R. O. T. C.
LAURA ASBL'RY, Bozeman
Alpha Omicron Pi
Pres. Cap and Gown, Alpha Epsilon Theta. Phi Cpsilon Omicron, Phi Kappa Phi.
Pres. Home Ec. Club 4). Y. v. c. a. Cabinet 2). Vice-Pres. (4). Treas. (4). Women’s Council (3) (4), C. G. A., Ath. Champ. 1922. Pres. Campus Pan-Hellenic (4). Tormentors Treas. (4). Highest General Attainment Cup
EDWARD J. BELL, JR., Bozeman
Alpha Zeta.Pi Kappa Delta. Phi AlphaTau Ag. Club. Square and Compass, Student Senat’’ (4). Septemviri. Cross Country
(2) . Grain Judging Team (4). Debate (2)
(3) . Extemp. Speaking Contest (2) (3)
GLENN C. BOYER. Missoula
EUNICE M. AXTELL. Bozeman Home Economics
Alpha Gamma Delta Phi Cpsilon Omicron. Y. W. C. A. C. G. A.. Alpha Epsilon Theta Basketball (2). Hockey (3) (4)
AMY E. AYLER, Greencastlc, Ind. Applied Arts
Pi Beta Phi Alpha Epsilon Theta Treble Clef and Art Club Y. Y. C. A.. C. G. A.
JOHN H. BRITTAIN, Billings
Ciiil Engineering Omega Beta
M. Club. Intercollegiate Knights Football 1 (2) (3) (4)
Student Senate (3)
Electrical E. ngineering
Lambda Phi . _ ,
Phi Kappa Phi, Septemviri. Orchestra (2 , Commissioner of Publications :,» (4) Looters (3) (4 . Asso. Editor. Exponent (1) (2), Editor Exponent 3» 4), ice-Pres. Press Club (3) (4 . Electric Club. A. I. E. E. (3) (4 . Frosh-Sop. Debate (1 . Officers Club (2)
MARY I. CAREY. Anaconda Home Economics
Alpha Gamma Delta
Alpha Epsilon Theta, Exponent
Press Club, C. G. A.. Y. Y. C. A.
4 9ELIZABETH A. CAMPBELL,
Alpha Epsilon Theta
C. G. A., (2) (3). Hiking and Swimming Clubs
Home Ec. Club. Women’s League.
Y. W. C. A.
PALL S. CARNES, Bozeman
A nimal Husbandry
Alpha Zeta. Phi Kappa l’hi Montanan (3), Exponent (3)
'ITC; COGSWELL, Missoula
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Les Bout’fons. Alpha Pi. Phi Alpha Tau Intercollegiate Knights. Looters M Club. Football (2) (3) (4)
Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4)
Track (2) (3) (4 . Baseball (2)
Looters (2) 14). Treas. (2)
Pres. Asso. Students
PETER COK. Willard. Ohio
A g ric ul t ure
Glee Club 2 (3)
Ag. Club (1 (2) (3) (I)
JACKSON L. CARTTER, Billings
Agronomy Lambda Phi Phi Kaopa Phi
Alpha Zeta. Press Club, Adv. Mgr. Montanan t3)
Business Mgr. Exponent (4)
Intercollegiate Grain Judging Team (3)
ALVIN E. CLEVELAND, Willow Creek Agricultural Education
JOHN CONWAY, Helena Civil Engineering
Pres. A. S. C. E.. Vice Pres. Engr.
Council D. A. V.
GENEVIEVE COOLEY. Bozeman Applied Art Pi Beta Phi
Swimming (1) (2) (3) (4). Basketball 4) C. G. A. (3) (4). Spurs. Y. W. C. A.
50GLENN G. COTTIER, Great Falls
Sigma Alpha Epsilon l.es Bouffons, Sigma Epsilon Kappa Kappa Psi, Band (1) (2) (3) (4) Looters (1) (2) (3 4
Engineering Council (2) (3) (4)
Montanan 1 (2) (3) (4)
Exponent (2 (3)
Basketball Manager (4). Debate
FRANKLIN T. COWAN, Victor Entomology and Zoology Sigma Chi
l.es Bouffons. Intercollegiate Knights Phi Alpha Tau, Interfraternity Council (3) (4)
Glee Club (3) (4). Quartette (3) (4)
Band 2 (3). Football (1) (2» (3) (4)
LUKE R. DAGNALL. Miles City
Alpha Zcta. Ag. Club
Intramural Track (3) (4
Stock .Judging Team (4)
CARL R. DAVIS, Eagle Butte, S. D. Electrical Engineering Lambda Phi
Military Club. Rifle Team R. O. T. C. «)
Intramural Athletics (2)
JOSEPH H. Dell ART. Helena
Archi ectural Engineering
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Intercollegiate Knights Ass t Art Editor Montanan (2) (3) Art Editor (4). Intramural Ath. (5) Comm. Demonstrations (2) (4)
C. S. Navy (2)
NORMAN B. DeKAY. Helena Architectural Engineering Omega B ta
Engineering Council. Basketball (1) Pres. Architectural Club (1)
JAMES DUNSTAN. Butte
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
A. S. C. E.. Intramural Athletics
GROVE HENRY DUTTON, Sumatra
A nirnal Husbandry
Alpha Zeta, Square and Compass Ag. Club. Intramural Baseball Stock Judging Team Montanan (4tLLOYD W. DYER, Moore Elec t rical E ng in eerin g Beta Epsilon
Electric Club, Square and Compass Football (1) (2). Basketball (1) Baseball (2) (3) (4)
HENRY (). FORTIN, Fortine Civil Engineering
Omega Beta Intercollegiate Knights Intramural Basketball (2) (3) (I) Track (3) (4). Handball (2) (3) (I; Baseball (2) (3) (4)
ALICE M. GRAHAM, Butte
HAROLD E. GRAY, Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada Entomology
Graduate University of Alberta 1923
ella McKenzie grceber,
Winifred Home Economics Kappa Delta
Art Club. Home Ec. Club, C. G. A. Sec. Home Ec. Club (4)
OCTAYIA MARQUIS, Bozeman Home Economics Kappa Delta
Phi Cpsilon Omicron, Phi Kappa Phi Cap and Gown. Spurs C. G. A.. Home Ec. Club Tormentors (3) (4), Treble Clef (I) (2) Yellowstone Club (4), Y. W. C. A. Swimming (2) (3) (4), Rifle (4), Baseball (3)
Exponent (1 2 4). Montanan (3) (4) Editor Home Ec. Exponent (4)
CLEMENT H. GRIFFITH, Dunedin, New Zealand
Entomology and Zoology
Square and Compass
WM. H. BAILEY, Malden. Mass.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon D. A. V.
5 2B. L. HERRINGTON, Bozeman nd us trial C hern istry Alpha Pi
PHILIP G. HOLGREN, Missoula Civil Engineering Za Dale
A. S. C. E., Engineering Council (4
RUDOLPH K. HARTIG, Waukesha, Wisconsin .1 Irehanical Engineering Sigma Epsilon
DONALD T. JACKSON, Twin Bridges
Alpha PI. Pres.
Sec.-Treas. Military Club Chem. Soc.. Military Editor Montanan (4). M. S. C. Rifle Team Manager (4)
PAUL M. JOHNSON, Silver Bow
Eleetrical Engineering Omega Beta Looters Ass't Mgr.
LEONARD N. JOUBERT, Wibaux
Ag. Club. Military Club. M Club Football (1) (2) (3) (4)
Stock Judging Team
LOUISE J. KELLAMS. Bozeman
Basketball (2) (3) (4). Hockey (3) (4) Track (2) (3)
BEULAH KELLEY WHITNEY, Stanford Secretarial Chi Omega
Women's Council (2) (3)
Sec. Women’s League (3)
Pres. C. G. A. (3). Alpha Epsilon Theta (2) (3) (4)
Basketball (2) (3) (4). C. G. A. (2) (3) (4) Looters (1) (3) (4). Campus Pan Hellenic (2) (3) (4)HELEN T. KENDALL, Bozeman
HAROLD A. LANG, Bozeman
WM. LAWRENCE LYDON, Lyndon, Alberta, Canada
EIectrical E ng ineering
Theta Alpha Phi. Tormentors Track (2). Exponent (3). Band (2)
Glee Club (2). Electric Club
A. I. E. E., Lieut. Canadian Cavalry
JANE ARMSTRONG MATHEWS, Moore ome Economics Kappa Delta
Spurs (2), Women s League Council (3) Home Econ. Club, V. w. C. A. Cabinet (4)
DOROTHY ADELAIDE LANGSTON Havre Education
Alpha Gamma Delta
Alpha Epsilon Theta, Chem. Soc.
Hockey (3) (4). Basketball (2) (3) (4) Activity Editor Montanan (3) (4) Manager Y. V. C. A., Stunt Night (3) Chairman Conference Committee Y. W.
C. A. (2)
Sponsor Comp. C.. R. O. T. C. (3)
Treas. Y. W. C. A. (4)
McQUEEN LAWTON, Vance, s. c.
Los Bouffons. Intercollegiate Knights Intramural Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4)
Cross Country Run (1) (2) (3) (4)
Student Senate (4)
JOE McCUNE, Stevensville
Military Club. Coffee Club Ass't Track Manager (3)
Boxing (3) (4). Rifle (1) (2) (3) (4) Hookey (1) 12). Member Montana National Guard Rifle Team at the National Matches 1924
ESTHER MARY McLAUGHLIN,
Chi Omega C. G. A.
54DONALD A. McMILLAN,
Animal Husbandry Theta Xu
Alpha Zeta, Ag. Club Press Club. Football (1) (2) Montanan (3) (4)
Track Manager (4), Stock Judging Team (4)
Men’s Caucus (4)
ALLEN RALEIGH MEEKER. Sparks, Nevada Applied Science
FRANK A. NEWQUIST, Missoula
Chemical Engineering Chemistry Society
ELMER R. OLSON, Culbertson Civil Engineering
MARGARET LOUSE NELSON, Windham Secretarial Chi Omega
Alpha Epsilon Theta (2) (3) (4)
C. G. A. (2) (3) (4)
Girls Basketball (2) (3) (4)
Hockey (3) (4). Track (2) (3) (4)
LOUIS BERT NEUMAN, Adell, Neb.
Alpha Zeta. Ag. Club
Grain Judging Team (3)
Stock Judging Team (3)
U. S. Army (3)
CHAS. M. PEARSON, St. Paul, Minn.
Engineering Corps. U. S. Army 1917-1919
D. A. V.
DORIS VALEDA PHILLIPS, Butte
Alpha Epsilon Theta, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Vice Fres. (3), U. R. (4) Home Ec. Club C. G. A.. Managership Sextette (3)
Treble Clef (1) (2) (3) (4)
Sec.-Treas. Treble Clef (2). Pres. (3) Vice Pres. (4). Sec. Women’s Council (3) Campus Pan Hellenic (3) (4)
5 5ELIZABETH POWERS. Bozeman
Applied Science Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Kps lion Theta V. W. c. A.
Women's Council. Housing Committee Vocational Congress (1)
CARLI REDDOUT, Poplar
Sec.-Treas. Alpha Epsilon Theta (4) Reporter Art Club (3). Sec. Art Club (4) Tormentors (3) (4), Press Club (3) (4) Spurs (2). Treble Clef (3). Y. W. C. A. (3) (4)
C. G. A. (1) (2), Ass't Art Editor Montanan (3) (4)
Sec. Girls' Vocational Congress (4)
HELEN M. RYAN. Great Falls
Horne Economics Kappa Delta Phi Upsllon Omicron Basketball (2), Baseball (3)
Ass't Co-Ed Editor Montanan (3) (4) Press Club (3). Alpha Epsilon Theta (2) (3) (4)
Home Ec. Club. Home Ec. Council (4) Glee Club (1) (2) (3), Orchestra (2)
VIRGINIA SCHNEIDER, Helena
Horne Economics Alpha Gamma Delta Phi Upsllon Omicron Alpha Epsilon Theta, Y. C. A.
C. G. A. (2) (3) (4)
Pres. A. W. S. Council
FRANCES ROBINSON. Bozeman Applied Art
Cap and Gown. Alpha Epsilon Theta (2) (3) (4), Pres. (4)
Historian. A. W. S.. (2) (3). Hiking (2) Art Club. Pres. (3) (4)
Y. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3) (4), Cabinet (3) (4)
RICHARD C. ROSS, Nibbe Horticulture Beta Epsilon
Scptemviri, Alpha Zeta. Ag. Club Press Club (Pres.), Exponent (1) (2) (4), Managing Editor (4)
Montanan (2) (3) (4). Editor (3)
Class Treas. (1)
THEODORE T. SLETTON, Wibaux
EledricaI F, ngineering Omega Beta
Military Club. Electric Club
Class Football (1), Rifle Team (2) (3) (4)
Intramural Athletics (2) (3) (4)
M. MILDRED SNEDECOR, Chinook
Y. W. C. A.. Alpha Epsilon Theta Basketball (2)
FRED STUMP, Missoula Electrical Engineering
Sigma Chi Football (1) (2) Basketball (1)
MYRTLE A. STEWART, Butte Home Economics
Alpha Gamma Delta
Alpha Epsilon Theta. Y. V. C. A.
C. G. A. (2) (3) (4). Treble Clef (1) (2)
ANDREW G. STORRAR, Butte
EIectrical A' ngin eerin g
CORNELIUS SULLIVAN, Butte
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1 ntereollegiate Knights Intramural Athletics Cross Country (1)
JAMES HYME SUPPLE, Pacific Junction, Iowa A gric ult ure Beta Epsilon
Iowa State College 11 21-1922 -Montanan 2)
Ag. Club, Press Club
ETHEL MAY SPARGO, Helena Home Economics
Alpha Gamma Delta Phi Epsilon Omicron Spurs, Alpha Epsilon Theta, C. G. A.
Y. V. C- A., Hiking (2) (3)
Chairman Girls' Vocational Congress (4)
HAZEL BERNICE TALLMAN,
Alpha Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Phi, Spurs French Club. Alpha Epsilon Theta C. G. A.
CHARLES R. TAYLOR, Forsyth
Class Track (1) (2). Intramural Athletics K. O. T. C. Rifle Team (1) (2) (3) Chemistry SocietyVICTOR ROBERT THAYER,
Chemical Engineering Lambda Phi
Phi Kappa Phi. Sigma Epsilon
Alpha Pi, Military Club
Ohem. Soc. Rifle Team (1 (2) (3) (4)
KETURAH TIBBLES, Miles City
Alpha Gamma Delta Pi Kappa Delta, Cap and Gown v. W. c. A.. Home Ec. Club
Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4)
Track (2) (3) (4)
Exponent (2) (3) (4)
Montanan (2) (3). Debate Extemp. Speaking. Press Club
LYLE AUSTIN WOOD, Terry
Sigma Epsilon Phi Kappa Phi A. S. M. Em Frosh Basketball
Track (1 (2) (3) (4)
ROSEBUD M. WINTER, Bozeman
C. G. A. (2) (3) (4). Y. w. C. A. (1) (2) (3) (4)
Home Ee. Club, A. W. S.
Hiking and Swimming Club (2) (3)
MARGARET GLADYS TOBIN, Butte
Alpha Epsilon Theta. Press Club C. G. A., Treble Clef (3)
Vice Pres. Women's League
WIXTOX W. WEYDEMEYER, Libby
Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi Septemviri. Pres. Ag. Club (4)
Press Club. Y. M. C. A. (3)
Intramural Track (2)
Intramural Basketball (4)
Montanan (3) (4), Asso. Editor Exponent (4)
Editor Cat’s Whiskers (3). Grain Judging Team (3). Stock Judging Team (4 Debate (4)
ERXA M. WILLIS, Bozeman
Alpha Omicron, Spurs. C. G. A. (2) (3) Treble Clef (1) (2). Home Ec. Club Alpha Epsilon Theta. Y. W. C. A. (1) (4)
OLGA CAMPBELL WEYDEMEYER. Libby Applied Art
Alpha Epsilon Theta. Vice Pres. (4). Art Club. Vice Pres. (3) (4). Hockey (3) (4) Track (2) (3). Hiking (2) (3). Y. W. C. A.. C. G. A.
Thorxley Pitt, President Van- Dobhus, Vice-President Frank Lamb, Secretary Frank Neill, Treasurer
c uANDREWS ANDT
BATES BOSS BRENTXALI
FREEMAN FOLEY FORBES
CONDY CUTTING I M KKAN ENNIS
62FA I "ST FISK FRANSMAN
GREEN HAXSE HARRIS HART
HATVELDT HILL HODGSON HOADLKV
JOHNSON KHRLEE Kl'HL KLIGORA KEYSER
MATH EWS McXALL
NEILL NELSON XICHOLSOX
64OTTENHEIMER PATTERSON PATTEN
PITT QUIST RALSTON RIVERS
ROSSI.ER RICKARD REIK SANFORD
SOLDERS M. STOCKTON SHOEMAKER R. STOCKTON SOMMERLAD
65SWINGLE SUTHERLAND SEBORG
SCOVIL SHERMAN TRAVIS TRESCOTT
THOMPSON VALE VAN NOY WILSON
WILLIAMS WHITE WILES WALTON YEDLICKA
6tjCranston Lathrop Olson Lennon
Floyd Cranston, President Maurice Lathrop, 'ice-President Percy Lennon, Secretary Arthur Olson, Treasurer
Aajker. Harold G. Albrecht. Alma Jane Albrecht. Carl Algie, John Allen. Helen Anderson, Ragna Anderson, Borghild Andrews. Warren Asbury, Esther Axtell, Ronald Babcock, Tenny Hade. Louis Bartlett. Julian Bartz. Vera Bates. Marian Bato. Werner Barnum, Harold Beatty. Ray Bennett. Don Benton. Jules Berthot, Bernice Bodner, Andrew Booth. Margaret Bradbury. James Bunnev. Howard Burroughs, Charles Budd. Elva
Buttleman, Meta Caldwell. Kathryn Cameron. Donald Casey. Herman Casey. Ruth Cecil. Floyd Chamberlain. John Churchwell. William Constans, Alfred Cornwell. Helen Cot tarn Hugh Cranston, Floyd Crowell. Bertram Crow. Ralph Crozler, Helen Cummins, George Davis. Gwendolyn Daughters. George Daughters. Freeman H. Dawes. Gertrude De.Mton, Ernest Decker. Clarence Dobler. Edgar Donohoe. Heber Doran. Carrol Dugan. Clara Duncan. Claude
Dusenberry, James Ekman, Leonard Elton, Merwin Estes. Cleveland Fiske, Gail Fleming. Helen Fox, David Fransham, Lois Frazier, Radford Keith Frazier. Mona Gallagher, Margaret Gardiner, Henry Gary. Helen Gilbertson. Oscar Gill. Erma Glynn, Val Goss. Kenneth Gregory, Earl Haggerty, Godfrey Haines, Elton Hammond, Margaret Hansen, Marion Haiana, Archie Hart wig, Adolph Hays. Lola Heal. Thomas Heilman, Joe
0 $Higgins. Alice Hodgson. Stanley Hoffman, Charles Hubbard. Burnett Irish. Carl
IJanis. Charles Ernest Johnson, Carl Johnson. Margaretta Jonas. Wayne Jones. Edward Kathery, Clarence Keller. Geneva Kelley, Francis B. Kelley, Joe G.
Kendall, Sara Kenne. Joseph Kerlee, Arthur L. Keyes, Charles Robert Kindschy, Lillian King, Gladys King. Erwin Klein, Earl Kohls. Harold Lathrop, Maurice Lehrkiiul, Rosalia Lenon. Percy Livers, Carlos Lobdell, Marian Lowell. Eugene J. Long. Fred Lund. Walter Lynch. Marion Lynch, Francis Mack. Peter Marshall, Lillian McCoy, Lois
McCulloh, Albyn McDonnell, William McFerran, H. C.
McGee, Eliza McQinley, Ada E.
Merritt. Mervin Middleton. Arch Mitchell, Alberta Morison. Charles Ridgely Morris, Alene Morrison. John Mowery. Ralph Mowery, Warren Neal. Abner Xewlon, Margaret Noble. Joy Julia Ohein. Elmer Olson. Arthur Parkin. Mila Patterson, Orlando Pohlod, Mike Powers, Mary Alice Prince, Frank Putnam, Charlotte Rieman, Otto Rae, Ruth Robinson, Allen Robinson. Helen Rouse. Charles Ryan, Dorothy C. Schwartz. Henry Schwartz. Kenneth Scovil. Rudolph Shaw, Margaret Shaw, Marian II. Showalter, Alfred
Snell, Minot Smith. Norma Solberg. Helen J.
Staebler. Mercedes Stanley, William Walter Stevens. Martha Stone, Harvey Stone. Lillian Strand, Tom Struckman. Marian Sullivan, Lenore Sullivan. Gerald Swanson. Oscar Thomas. Cecil Thompson. John Thompson, Samuel Tootell. Robert Torgerson, Gladys Minnie Torgerson. Alda C.
Travis, John F. M.
Udine, Grant Wagner. Ralph Wakefield, Esther Waldorf, Morse Walsh. Georgette Ware, John Werre, Ethel Weydemeyer. Donald White, Helen Whitlock. Mari 11a Wilson. L. A.
Wilson. F. E.
Williams, Adolphus G. Wisner, Frank Wright. John Wylie. Frances Young. LawrenceFRESHMEN
Elmer Showman , President Janet Cox klino, Vice-President Dorothy Benepe, Secretary Joe DobEUS, Treasurer
Ackerman. Theron Adams. Mrs. Eloise Alexander. James Anderson, Russell Anderson, Laurence Anderson, Florence Matilda Anderson. Violet M. Antoine, Morland Ario, Adrian Armstrong-. William Attix, Zelda Avery. Earl Bachelder. Sydney Baker. Lane J.
Badgley. Cecil F.
Barber, Dorothy Bartlett, Howard A. Barbour, Alice Bartsch, Earl Beaver. Chester Benepe, Dorothy Benjamin. William Benjamin. Theodore Bergland. Floyd Berkland, Archie Big-wood, Cecil
Bock, Don Boe, Effie Bohart. William P.
Bolinger. Ruth Bondv, Helen Virginia Border, Elizabeth Boston, William Bower. Joseph Ed.
Bowen, Floyd Brady. Catherine Bridges. Carthy Clifford Brissenden, Howard Brumfield, Kirby Bu. Grace Burns, Florence Cameron, Maxine Cameron, Mildred Cannon. C. Clifford Cashmore. William Francis Clack. Ernest Clack. Josephine Cole. Fred Burwell Conkling, Janet Cooper, Edward Coulston. Cyrlll Coy, Edmund
Copley. Kenneth Creel, Judith Crouter, Leslio Crowe. Norman Cro .ier. Burmond Crumley. Everett Daniels. Ronald Daniels. Delia Inez Danielson, Raymond Daughters. Elizabeth Davidson, Irene Dewey. Ray Dobeus, Joe Dodge. Boynton Donohoe. Harold M. Doe. Wallace Dolan. Thomas Vincent Dukes. Esther Dyer, Gertrude Elge, Ernest Erickson. Roy Erickson, Alvin Ferguson, Roy Ferkin, Maurice Fessler, Dean Fetterly, Purl
7 2Fisher. Wesley FJeld. Martin Flannigan. Charles Fosbury, Francis Fowler, William Fuller. Edward Funk. Mary Agnes Gallagher. Rachel Gamble, Harriet Gaylord, Emily Gaylord. Thelma Gilbert. Virginia GJullln. Robert Glenn, Ruth Goehanour. Gilbertt Good, Elizabeth Goldberg. Manley O. Gordon. Milton Gordon. Orel Grant, Allan Grandy, Donald Graybeal. Howard Gregg. Thomas Glidings. Lawrence Gustin. James Gutterson, Alston Haase, Curt Haley. May Virginia Handel. Fred Harrison. Robert Harris. Patterson Harrer. Mildred Hardy. James C. Harrity, Harry Hayes. George Heeb, Joana Herlevi, Martha Herrington, Arthur Hicks. Theodore Higgins, Frank Hodge, Ralph Hoffman, Arthur Holdgrafer. Vincent Hokanson. Ethel Hollingsworth. Sidney Holmes, James Hollister, Hariet Hopkins, Ruth Howe. Warren Hough. Twilo Hubbard. William Hurd, Herschel Hutchings. Edward Iverson. Eugene C. Jacoby. John Jackson. Horace Jenkins, Margie Jensen, Christine Jepson, Leona Johnson. Ida L. Johnson, Charles Albert Johnson, Lloyd E. Johnson, Mildred Johnson. Raymond Johnson. Dennis Jones. Robert Jones. Albert Jorgenson. Anna Joubert, Alice Kelley, Richard Kempenaar. M. Ethelda Keenan. James Keith. William Keown, Wallace Kleckbusch. John Kier. Josephine Killorn, Terese Killorn. William James Kirk. Charles Kobbe, Wayne
Koger, Dorothy Kohls. Glenn Kruger, Rodney Kump. Lon Lahr, John Lamb. Minnie Laurence. Lohreia Leach. Therlow Lee. Eula Lehrklnd. Carl Lehrkind. Bertha Leipheimer, Marielouise Lenehan. John Lewis. Miles E. Lindsey. Kenneth ( Ligeros, Kleanthls Littlefield. Marcella Linfield. H. Grace Lloyd. Thomas Lockridge. Ethelyn Looney. T. James Lund, Marie Lyall, Duncan Lyndes. Ross Lyons. Wallace MacDonald, Margaret MacDonald, Clarence MacPherson. Paul Mallon. Fred A.
Martin. Ruth Markin. Amy Belle Mason, Helen Maury, Margaret Matheson, Ralph Maxey, Martha May. Bertha McClean. Lillian McDonald, Irene McLauchlin. Charles McMahon. Marcia Merrit. Mervin Middleton, Arch Miskimen. Judson Mock. Gerald Moon, Howard Morion, Chester Morton. Fred Morris, Roy Mozier, Marion M. Mosier, Hugh D. Nelson. Doris Newkirk. Roy Neyman. Fanney Nichols. Wilma Noel, Harry Noel. Phillip Nolan, Alma Nolan. Nancy Nordquist, Anna Noiton, Stuart O’Connor. Josephine Oertli, Glenn Ogden, Norman Opdyke, Claudena Owen. Ralph Parker, Russell Parker, lone D. Tartridge, George Patterson. Spencer Paulson, Walter Pock. Lester Peck. Ernest Percy, John Peters, Forrest Peterson, Arthur Phillips. Floyd Pollard, Arthur Powers. John PospislI. William Provln, Eugenia
Purcell, Joseph Putnam. Orville Redman. Donald Reitsch. Charles Reynolds. Lucien Richards, Frank L. B. Robinson. Claire Robinson. Ben Rogers, William Ross. Val Ross. Frank Rosenoau. Fred Rosenkrantz, Wallace Russell, James Rutledge. Ruth Ryan. Rose Mary Salo, Henry Sclnvefel. J. Donald Schumacher, Ernest Scott, John Sederholm. Orville Seborg, Raymond Shadoan, Laurence Showman, Elmer Siefert. Vera Sievert, Agnes Si me, Keith SItton, Thomas Sivertson. Selmer Severson, Gordon Skaggs, Josephine Smith. Alice E.
Smith. Carol Smith, Wilbur Sncdecor, Donald G. Snyder. Arthur Spady, Marie Spaulding. Marjorie Spence, James Steele. William Stevens. Paul Stone. Henry Sullivan, Robert Suneson. Coit Sutter, William Swingle, Edith Tanner, Beatrice Tharp. William Hardy Thompson, Leonard Thompson, Harry Tofson. Marlyn Torrance, Paul Torrence. Barnum Tower, Harold Tripp, Louise I’hlrlch, Phillip Valk, Rose Waddell, Howard Wagner. Preston Wallace. Joe Walker, James Clayton Watson, Ruth Warner. Ardis Wells. Robert Wetzsteon. Raymond White, Sam Wiggin, George Wilson, Floyd D. Wilkie. Henry Williams. Lorris Winkler, Edward Winner, Herb A. Wood. Willis Wylie, Harold Wright. Eloise Yandell, Fred Yerian. Charles York. Joseph Zirnstein, WaldoATHLETICSA MESS AG 1
Incessantly they hurl their bombs; persistently they tire their volleys—these opponents of the present day system of intercollegiate athletics. The “undue and dangerous emphasis” bomb, the “professionalism" gas and the “benefit to the few instead of the mass" shrapnel arc yet their favorite ammunition.
Steadily and aggressively rise the fortifications and defenses of the proponents of the present day system of intercollegiate athletics and its allied activities; loudly barks back their artillery; rapidly grows their confidence, for they arc conscious of the arrival of reinforcements—the many thousands of recruits who march out each year, baptized in actual participation in competitive sport, either intramural or intercollegiate, and converted by the health and joys, the thrills and memories, the battles and the friends that are theirs for that participation.
The answer is spelled in what we call college spirit—the welding together of the many parts into a conscious whole—the development of a loyalty to a unity.
The answer unfolds in the countless intramural balls, field houses, gymnasiums and playing fields that arc added to the physical education plants through the moneys which the millions of devotees pay at the gate as tribute to something real in their lives.
The answer cries out in the thousands—the masses—who share in the dividend of self-control and self-respect, of physical betterment and social development, of sound recreational habit through participation in intramural athletics made possible by intercollegiate athletics, inspired by intercollegiate athletics, and demanded by a broadly-visioned system of intercollegiate athletics.
Yes—the reply is written in the numbers who are converted to the gospel of the keen, clean contest, the honest sweat, the refreshing shower, the clean skin, the clear eye, the genuine smile and the hearty hand-shake.
But the opponents must not be decried. Rather they must be thanked. May they be with us always, lest we lose sight of the pitfalls and the precipices; lest we forget that the pendulum tends always to swing to extremes. Mere size of crowds, mere totals of receipts, mere growth of interest need not alarm. But the urges, the aims, the organization, the standards, the ideals—these need constant inspection.
Here in Montana State College we dare not yet dream of the embarrassment of even ample financial returns, but we face the other attacks. Yet we face them confidently. for we are building on the big plan, and we face them proudly, for we are reaching the entire mass and are helping them to discover by actual participation the unanswerable arguments for intercollegiate athletics.“M” CLUB
TRACK Lester Bachman Edward Bunxev Howard Bunxey Edward Cogswell Stax ley Hodgsox Erxest I jams Carlos Livers Joe Livers Verl McCoy LeRoy Powers Walter Sales Howard Thompsox Lyle Woods Joe Yedlicka
CROSS COUNTRY J. Q. Adams Louis Bade Lester Bach max George Fixley
Texxy Babcock William Bawdex George Belshaw Jon x Brittaix Almx Clevelaxd Edward Cogswell Hugh Cottam Frank Cowax Yaxder Dobkus Fred Fixch Val Glynn Earl Gregory Adolph Hartwig Frank Hatfield Leonard Joubert Verl McCoy Tracy McGuin Kenneth McIver Arthur Oi.sex Thorxley Pitt Burton Rivers Gerald Sullivan Francis Wilson Herbert Winner Joe Yedlicka
BASKETBALL Edward Cogswell Hugh Cottam George Cummins Val Glynn-Arch ie Harma Adolph Hartwig Frank Hatfield Tracy McGuin-Bernard Williams Herbert Winner
Ott Romney Director of Physical Education and Coach of Football and Basketball
Ott Romney, himself a former Bobcat star, has earned for Montana State’s athletic teams and for himself, the respect of sport followers both in this state and in the entire Rocky Mountain Conference. Entering into a standard Conference schedule for the first time, under Coach Romney’s guidance, the Bobcats have acquitted themselves remarkably well, making good records against the strongest teams in the Conference.
4 (ASSISTANT COACHES
Acting as assistants to the regular coaching staff during the past year were Ted Cogswell and Frank Knight in football; Frank Knight in wrestling; and “Scotty” MacDonald in boxing. These men were all members of Bobcat teams last year.
Schubert Dyche Varsity Trainer, Freshman Coach, and Instructor in Physical Education
7 SFOOTBALL 1924
The 1924 football season is outstandingly one of the most successful that Montana State has ever gone through.
Successful not only because of the splendid record of victories and strong teams defeated, but because of the development of a strong team from green material and the development of a strong student spirit in backing the team.
Montana State had the strongest offensive team in the Conference this year, having garnered 241 points to 18 points for her opponents. Colorado University, only, had a better record for the season, not being scored upon by any opposing team, though she was tied by Denver University, who in turn, was tied by the Bobcat team. In addition. Montana State was second strongest in defense, having only 18 points scored against her. and these all by Wyoming University.
Two Bobcats were selected for All-Conference teams this past season. Val Glynn was selected as end on the first honor team. His ability to punt. pass, receive passes, carry the ball, and his consistent fighting game, have won for him high recognition in Conference and state circles. Wander Dobeus earned a place at guard on the second team bv his consistently steady aggressiveness. He is a two-year man on the
Guard Captain Elect
Frank Hatfield Halfback Captain
a 0squad. In addition to being chosen on the Conference team, he was elected captain of the Bobcat team for next year.
Eleven Bobcats were elected to positions on the official all-state team. Hatfield, Glynn, Dobcus. Bawden, and Gregory represent 1. S. C. on the mythical first team.
V a l Glynn End
This year marks Frank Hatfield's last participation in collegiate athletics. During his years on Montana State teams, “Hattie” has been at all times one of the mainstays of these teams.
He graduates with four letters in basketball and three in football. He was captain of both the football and basketball teams this last year.
The year saw the development of some exceptional players. McGuin. Gregory.
Winner, Sullivan, and Babcock, in the backfield uncovered exceptional abilities during the season. “Swede”
Olsen was one of the big “finds" in the line. Glynn and Hart wig at the end positions were able to cope with any opposition. Dobeus. Wilson. Cowan, and Pitt were also
while McGuin, Winner, Olsen, Wilson, Cowan, and Hartwig landed places on the second team.
outsanding in the line position.
S 1BOBCATS—13 BRIGHAM YOUNG—0
The final count of thirteen points for the Bobcats to none for the visitors, came almost as much as a surprise to M. S. C. fans as it did to the Utah men. Starting the game with only five men who had ever played varsity ball before and meeting a team that was doped to win by at least two touchdowns, the fighting Bobcats took the offensive at the very first play and kept it through the whole game.
Considering the fact that this was the first game of the season, the Bobcats showed remarkable steadiness and teamwork. It was a game in which every man on the team showed his worth and in which every man was in every play all the time. Olson, at tackle, earned Herbert Winner the title ‘’Fighting Swede” by his aggres- Earl Gregory Quarterback siveness and brilliant headwork. Hartwig Fullback showed much improved form over last year in spilling interference and divided honors with Wilson in the place-kicking department of the game. Herb Winner displayed some fine generalship in the quarterback position. Glynn averaged around forty yards in all his punts except three which he placed out of bounds within the opponents twenty-yard line. Gregory was like a bullet at line plunging and Hatfield and McGuin showed great aptitude at running back punts. Gregory scored the only touchdown of the game and Hartwig and Wilson each counted a place kick.BOBCATS—31
CENTERVILLE—0 When the St.
Charles game was called off because of a disagreement with Hilltopper Officials.
Coach Romney scheduled a game with the Centerville Independent team from Butte. This team had held the Independent champion- Arthur Olsen
ship of the Butte Tackle
league for several
Adolph Hart wig years and numbered in its roll many former collegiate stars.
The final score was thirty-one to nothing for the Bobcats.
It was an off day for the College men. The drive and fight which they displayed so aggressively the week before against Brigham Young University was almost entirely lacking. Though the summary shows that the Bobcats gained 363 yards during the game, while Centerville did not gain a yard except by passess and penalties, the Butte team held Romney’s proteges for downs four times within their ten-yard line. In fact, it seemed that in this game were congregated a season’s fumbles, bad breaks, and “bonehead" plays and it was well that these all came in this game. A single bad play against Denver University, such as happened several times in this game, would have proved disastrous.
Hatfield. McGuin and Cottam were outstanding for the Bobcats and Mitchell
and Leary for the visitors.
S3BOBCATS—59 COLORADO TEACHERS—0
The overwhelming victory over the Colorado Teachers’ pigskin warriors in the third game of the season served only as added proof that Montana State had a wonderful football machine that would have to be considered in Conference ratings.
From the first scrimmage of the game the outcome was never in doubt. Only once during the entire contest did the Teachers show anything that resembled an effective offensive, and that was in the second quarter when they held the Bobcats for downs and tried a series of passes which netted them short gains for a time. Soon, however, the Bobcats solved the passing system and their come-back was foiled.
Hatfield led the Bobcat attack throughout Frank Cowan t e game and had the distinction of being the ILL Bawden Guard only man who played the whole game. Me- 7ackle
Guin, who went in after Babcock had suffered an injured ankle, thrilled the crowd by his consistent ground gaining ability. Rip Wilson, at center, claimed applause from the crowd for several bits of nice football. Winner, playing his third game of regular collegiate football, handled the team like a seasoned veteran. Glynn and Hartwig, at the ends, showed up well at kicking and receiving passes. The work of Olsen in the line also was noticeable.
s 4BOBCATS—17 WYOMING—18
Playing against a team equally as determined for a victory as they were themselves and with all the breaks of the game in favor of that other team, the Bobcats suffered their only defeat of the season at the hands of Wyoming U at Laramie.
It was a game of thrills. Wyoming’s first touchdown came on the first kick-off when a Wyoming player recovered a Montana fumble behind her own goal line. Early in the game both the regular fullbacks, Gregory and Sullivan. were taken out by injuries and this important position was left to Babcock, the lightest man on the team. A few minutes later McGuin intercepted a Wyoming pass to run 45 yards for a touchdown. The only touchdown in the second quarter came as the result Thorxley Pitt of a 20-yard run by a Wyoming back. Tknny Babcock
Guard The last quarter was distinctly in favor of Halfback
the Bobcats though the breaks of the game went to Wyoming with heartbreaking regularity. McGuin scored early in the quarter and Hartwig kicked goal. Later the Bobcats carried the ball across the Wyoming line, only to have it declared no goal because of a Wyoming player making a substitution.
Francis Wilson Center
BOBCATS—68 IN TERMO U N TAIX—0
Hugh Cuttam End
Getting full vengeance for the defeat at the hands of the Panthers two years ago, the Bobcats journeyed to Helena November 18 and swamped Intermountain Union College 68 to 0.
The game was all in favor of the Bobcats. At no time did the Ministers get close enough to Montana State’s goal to prove themselves dangerous. Led by Captain Hatfield, the Bobcat line and backfield crushed the Intermountain defense continually for long gains and touchdowns, while the Panther offense could make no headway against the superior experience and team play of the local gridsters.
Hatfield and McGuin. in the backfield, and Glynn, at end, were the bright stars for M. S. C. in this game. I liman and Hagen showed up well in the Panther lineup.
sGeorge Bei.shaw Center
BOBCATS—0 DENVER U—0 The climax of the season for the Bobcats came when they not only held the tamed Denver L’ eleven to a scoreless tie, but actually outplayed and outfought them in every part of the game. The game was played in Denver before a crowd of six thousand people.
Denver, starting with second string men, was soon forced by the fierceness of the Bobcat onslaught to run in their best men. Hatfield was the outstanding star of the game, if a star could be picked from the team that fought in that game. In the kicking duel between Glynn and O’Donnell, Glynn came out with the best of the argument, though he missed three attempts at drop kicks.
Burton Rivers End
Gerald Sullivan Fullback
$ 7BOBCATS—86 MINES—0
Alvin Cleveland G uard
Playing in a semi-frozen mass of mud and ice, the Bobcats piled up an 86 to 0 score against the School of Mines at Butte in the last game of the season. Because of Leonard Jouberi t|lc con(jition of the field the last half of the
1 arklr . . i
1 game was cut to sixteen minutes, or the
score would undoubtedly have been much larger.
This was Captain Hatfield s last football game for M. S. C. and he celebrated the occasion by contributing a number of sensational runs that provided most of the few thrills of the game.
The Bobcats had little trouble in penetrating the light line of the Orediggcrs for gains almost at will. Touchdowns came in rapid succession. Very few goals were kicked because Hartwig was sitting on the sidelines nursing a weak knee for the basketball season and Glynn was taken out of the game after a few minutes of play with a wrenched ankle. The only Mines rally came in the third quarter, but this was soon stopped on the Bobcats forty-yard line.
Joe Yedlicka Guard
S sFROSHFRESHMAN FOOT BALI
The Bobkitten football team had as successful a record in their schedule as did the varsity with theirs. Like the varsity, they were scored on by only one team during the entire season. In a sense, they were even more successful than the varsity because they did not lose a single game.
The function of the frosh squad this year, however, was not primarily to win games, but to scrimmage the varsity and to develop into varsity material for next year. In this respect they fulfilled their purpose perfectly. There was not a time when the varsity wanted scrimmage that there was not a frosh team there to furnish opposition.
The feature of the season was the game against the Billings Polytechnic here, in which “Frosty” Peters set a new worlds record for drop kicks. Playing only three-quarters of the game.
“Frosty” Pf.tf.rs Peters succeeded in booting the oval between the bars seventeen Captain times. Though the record is often referred to as Peters’ record.
the fact must he emphasized that only perfect co-operation on the part of all the members of the team made the record possible.
Much likely material was uncovered for next year’s varsity. Peters, at quarter, was the outstanding man of the frosh squad. Lloyd. Yandcll. Cashmore, and Sime also showed well in the backfield. Travis at center and Dobeus at tackle were outstanding in the line. Fetterly. Bartsch. Irish. Hurd, and Ario also played good ball throughout the season.
Freshman Footbai.i. Squad
y i»BASKETBALLBASKETBALL 1925
The 1925 basketball season was undoubtedly one of the most successful seasons the Bobcats have enjoyed. Only three collegiate teams were able to defeat the Blue and Gold hoopsters and two of these teams were later beaten by the Bobcats. The state title un-disputably belongs to Montana State. Only one team in the state offered serious competition for the title and this team was defeated three times in a four game series.
The Conference season was something of a disappointment because Wyoming and Denver U both cancelled their games, leaving M. S. C. with only two Conference games on her schedule. By breaking even in the two games with Utah, Montana State showed herself to have a team that compared favorably with the best in the Conference and the west.
That the Bobcats were accorded Conference recognition is evident from the fact that three Bobcats were placed on the official All-Conference team, Captain Hatfield on the first team, Hart-wig on the second team, and Glynn on the list receiving honorable mention.
Though the official All-State team has not been announced, many Honor Teams have been selected by sports writers over the 1‘ rank Hatfield state. Bobcats are in the majority in all of these lists. Hartwig Captain is recognized on all of them, as is Hatfield. Glynn appears on
Guard practically every one. McGuin is considered with the best in the
Under the leadership of Captain Hatfield the team has developed a morale that is unsurpassed. This statement will be seconded by anyone who saw the Bobcats in action in any of their important games. Hartwig, during his last year in the hoop arena, will lead the Bobcats.
Bobcat fans can look forward next year to seeing a basketball team fully as strong, if not stronger, than this year's team has been. Captain Hatfield has played his last game with the Blue and Gold squad. His loss will be keenly felt, and it will be hard to find one to take “Hattie’s" place. However, every other man on the squad will be back richer by a year’s experience than this year. The freshman team this year contained some unusually good material and some of these men will make strong bids for varsity honors next year.BOBCATS WIN FROM BUTTE Y. M. C. A.
The first games of the Bobcat season were played in December against the Butte Y. M. C. A. team at Butte. Montana State won both games.
The first game was close throughout, both teams holding the lead at different times. A field basket by Hartwig in the last minute of play won for the Bobcats.
In the second game the Romney men gained their stride early and soon amassed a 12-0 lead. The half ended 24-7 and the final tally was 34-25 for the Bobcats. Hartwig was high point man. Hatfield showed the same stellar brand of ball that has distinguished him at Montana State. Cottam, Winner, and McGuin also showed well.
BOBCATS TIE SERIES WITH RAILWAY CLUB
'Fhe first games following the holidays were played against the Livingston Railway Club, one game in Livingston and one in Bozeman. In the opening game the Bobcats were unable to stop the scoring combination of the Railway lads and lost by a 24-20 score. Eager for revenge, they opened the next game with a vicious offensive that netted them 83 points while the visitors were counting 37.
Cottam was high point man. with 20 points to his credit. His speed and uncanny eye for the basket, were the feature of the games.
BOBCATS 25—NORTH DAKOTA BISON 30
'Fhe first real test for the Bobcats came when they tangled with the North Dakota Bison. 'Fhe Bison had the advantage of several games experience this season and a considerably longer training period.
'Fhe score was close up to the final gun, the winning points being dropped in. in the last minute of play by ‘‘Red ’ Blakesley, the phenomenal center on the Bison team.
The superior seasoning of the Dakota team was evident in their passings and team work. Fhe Bobcats depended mostly on long tries at the basket for their points.
It was Glynn’s first game of the season and he started his year off with four neat baskets from long range. Cottam used his speed to good advantage in getting through the Bison defense and in spite of the fact that he was removed from the game in the second Adolph Hartwig half, was high point man of the game. Hartwig was off form Captain Elect through the whole game. McGuin starred in the guard position. Eoru'ard
93BOBCATS 59—MANHATTAN INDEPENDENTS 11
'1 he Bobcat Reserves had no trouble in trouncing the Independent team from Manhattan with a 59-11 score. Cummins and Kerlee were responsible for most of the Reserve’s points, though their teammates come for a just share of the praise for their good team play. Smith starred for Manhattan, but seemed unable to find the hoop.
BOBCATS 41—MONTANA NORMAL 14
The Bobcats opened their state season with an overwhelming victory over the Normal team from Dillon. The home team was not offered enough competition to keep them playing at top form and consequently, from a spectator’s standpoint, the game was not very interesting. Many substitutions were made. Winner, playing his second game of the evening, was high point man with five field goals. Hartwig was credited with three.
The Teachers, coached by Bruce Hollister, former M. S. C. basketball star, fought hard throughout the whole game and showed some good basketball ability. Their greatest handicap was their lack of experience.
Val Glynn Center
BOBCATS 39—MINES 23
The Mines team drew first blood in the fray between the Butte team and the Bobcats and maintained their lead for several minutes. The entire first half was fast and hard fought. Mat-lock. Mines guard, kept the fight going for the Miners and was very effective in breaking up Bobcat plays.
Hartwig and Cottam hit their old strife in the forward positions and piled up most of the team’s scores by clever shooting. Besides holding down the Mines’ forwards, Hatfield and McGuin found time to slip down the floor occasionally to drop in a basket.
The second period of the game was much slower than the first. Substitutions were frequent on both sides. The close officiating of the referee caused Matlock to be removed from the game in the first half and the burden of the Mines offense fell to Egeberg, who was successful in making several long shots and kept the Bobcats on their toes.
This game was not one to test the greatest powers of the hoop squad, but in the game they demonstrated that the ability to play real basketball was there when the time came that this ability would be needed.
9 4BOBCATS 43—RICKS 18
Hugh Cottam Forward
In one of the fastest games of the season the Bobcats defeated Rick’s College, holders of the Idaho Conference championship. 43-18.
The Bobcats opened the game with a system of short, snappy passes that carried the ball within the Rick’s territory with machine-like accuracy. Rick’s led the scoring for several minutes until Cottam dropped in three baskets in rapid succession. From then on the outcome was never in doubt. The half ended 16-11.
The second half started as fast as the first with the Bobcats taking the lead in scoring. However, the weary travel-worn team from Idaho began to weaken as the period advanced and the Bobcat lead increased until the end of the game.
The Bobcat team with its changed line-up with Glynn at center and Hartwig at forward displayed the best brand of basketball it has shown during the season. Hartwig was high point man with 17 points. Glynn played an unusually strong defensive game. McGi;in and Cottam did some of the most flashy playing of the evening. Hatfield was not feeling up to his usual form and was removed from the game during the second half. In the final minutes of playing Coach Romney substituted Winner, Babcock. Hanna. Cummins, Kerlee and Williams.
BOBCATS 51—RICKS 37
The second contest with Ricks was even more interesting than the first one. Again Idaho counted the first points and maintained a lead for several minutes before the Bobcats could get started. Then Hartwig hit his old stride that has made him famous in high school and college and dropped in baskets apparently without effort from all angles on the floor. At the end of the game the tall boy was credited with thirteen field goals and two free throws. Captain Hatfield came back in the second game stronger than ever. Besides playing his guard position to perfection he made five field goals and a free throw. Although Glynn and Cottam did not add directly to the score as much as Hattie and Adolph, their defensive playing and floor work were outstandingly good.
BOBCATS 41—ST. CHARLES 20
The game with the Hilltoppers was a rough and none too interesting game. Hartwig was still “hot” from the Ricks games and played completely over the heads of the visitors. McGuin. Cottam, and Winner were always on the job.
9 5BOBCATS 37—UTAH AGGIES 38
In a game that was decided in the closing seconds of an extra period, the Bobcats lost to the Utah Aggies by a one point margin.
The Utah team started the scoring and led throughout the first half. At the end of the period they were ahead by a twelve point margin. In the second half, however, Ott’s hoop experts came back with a fighting determination that could not be stopped and in fifteen minutes had overcome the heavy lead of the visitors. From then to the end of the period the score see-sawed back and forth and at the end of the period was a tie. 35-35. In the extra period both teams fought desperately for a lead. The first scoring was in the final minute, when Hartwig converted two free throws. A few seconds later Utah scored a free throw. Even then victory seemed certain for the Bobcats, but as the timer was raising his hand to fire the final shot, Baker, the Utah center, threw the ball over his head from well up the floor and it dropped neatly through the basket for the winning point.
BOBCATS 27—UTAH AGGIES 23
Tracy McGuix In the second game, both teams were slowed up considerably Guard because of the exhausting game of the previous night. Even though the game was slower, the brand of basketball was even more flawless than in the first game. Both teams played a safe game, with close guarding as the feature of their playing.
The Bobcats started the scoring and managed to keep ahead by a small margin throughout the contest. Cottam was high point man in the game.
It was almost impossible to choose stars on cither team. Both teams were five man teams and it was to the excellent team play of both teams that they owed their strength. The gymnasium was crowded for both games.
BOBCATS 65—INTERMOUNTAIN 0
Making a new record for shut-out score, the Bobcats swamped the Panthers from Intermountain 65-0. This score is interesting since it represents the largest shut-out score that Montana State has run up in her history, being a few points higher that the 61-0 defeat she administered to Billings Poly last year.
The whole Panther team seemed to have left their shooting eye at home. Time after time they had chances to score, but were unable to connect.
9 6BOBCATS 22—BRUIN'S 28
In the first athletic contest between the Bobcats and the Bruins since the breaking off of athletic relations between the University and Montana State, the Bruins won by a score of 28-22. The game was very close, however, and the six point lead was secured only in the last minutes of play when the Bruin hoopsters dropped in three field baskets in rapid succession.
The Bobcats opened the game with a smashing offensive that put them in the lead and seemed to bewilder their opponents completely. Near the middle of the second half, the Bruins managed to get the lead and kept it for the rest of the game. Two minutes before the end of the game, the score was 23-22 for the University. The Grizzlies then put across a final spurt that netted them three baskets for the victory.
BOBCATS 36—BRUINS 28
Led by Hartwig, the Bobcats came back in the second game of the series with the determined fight for victory that could not be stopped. The Bruins drew the first points and soon had accumulated a lead of 11-2. It was then that Hartwig began finding the basket from all over the floor and at the end of the half the score was 14 all.
The second period was a clear victory for the Bobcats, for at no time did the University men gain a lead.
Hartwig was the hero of the contest with nine field goals and a free throw to his credit. However, it was not a one-man victory by any means, for perfect team play and a strong determination to win on the part of every man on the team were the real deciding factors in the victory.
BOBCATS 20—MINES 12
The Bobcats won their second game with the Miners by a 20-12 score. The Mines team gained a three point lead for some time during the game until Hartwig started a shooting spree that started the Bobcats to scoring. Both teams used defensive tactics throughout the game.
Herb Winner ForwardBOBCATS 40—IDAHO TECH 16
The 40-16 score over Idaho Tech would seem to indicate an easy victory, but such was not the case. The Tech team put up a stubborn defense that made the Bobcats extend themselves considerably.
The Tech team found it impossible to get by the defense of the Bobcats and were forced to rely on long shots for their points. These proved unsuccessful, as the score indicates.
BOBCATS 64—RICKS 28
The fifth game of the long trip into foreign territory was with Ricks College, at Rexburg. Idaho. The Bobcats won decisively 64-28.
Again, the score does not indicate the strength of the opposing team, for outside of the University games, this proved to be one of the hardest games of the trip. However, the Bobcat offense proved too strong for the Ricks team.
George Cummins Forward
BOBCATS 50—NORMAL 10
In a game in which every man on the team, including the manager, got a chance to play, the Bobcats won from the Normal College 50-10.
The superior experience and team play of the Romney team were too much for Bruce Hollister’s Teachers. Winner, who was substituted for Cottam in the last period of the game, piled up enough points in the time he played to make himself the high point man of the contest.
BOBCATS 64—INTERMOUNTAIN 14
Playing a team that was determined to get at least partial revenge for the 65-0 shut-out they had suffered earlier in the season the Montana State team won from the Intermountain Union Panthers by the decisive score of 64-14.
Tho, the Panthers succeeded in scoring fourteen points while holding the Bobcats to 64 points, they were never in the lead. The score at the end of the first half stood 22-6 for the Bobcats.
9 SBOBCATS 37—ST. CHARLES 19
The Bobcats won the last game of their eight game series from St. Charles Hilltoppers 37-19. The Saints started the game in good style, tying the score at two. four, and six points, and holding their own for about five minutes of the game.
Then the Bobcats opened up about the neatest offensive passing and scoring combinations that they displayed during the season and soon drew ahead of the Hilltoppers. Glynn and Hart-wig performed some exceptionally good passing and team play in getting the ball within shooting distance of the basket.
BOBCATS 28—BRUINS 17
The first game of the return series with the Grizzlies was distinctly a Bobcat victory.
The Bruins opened the scoring soon after the start of the game and within a few minutes had annexed a 6-1 lead. The home team was doing high class passing and floor work, but had hard luck hitting the basket. The guarding of the Bobcats was especially good this half. Bernard Williams
The Bobcats came back in the second half with the fight Guard
that has been characteristic of their last period playing and swept the visitors off their feet. Hatfield and McGuin broke up Bruin plays continually. Cottam and Glynn played a wonderful game, while Winner, who substituted for Hartwig. surprised the crowd by the way in which he carried the fight into enemy territory.
BOBCATS 16—BRUINS 15
Cinching the state title and proving decisively their superiority over the University team, the Bobcats won the final game of the series and of the season by a one point margin. The locals took the lead at the beginning of the game, and after several minutes of desperate fighting, won the lead and held it throughout the first half.
The second half was anybody’s game, both teams missing many tries at the basket.
One of the features of both contests was the sportsmanlike attitude of both the players and the spectators. Not once during either contest was there any evidence of “razzing” or ill feelings.
i» 9SEASON’S SCORES
North Dakota Aggies..........30
Montana Normal ..............14
Ricks College ...............18
Ricks College ...............37
Intermountain ............... 0
St. Charles .................20
Utah Aggies .................28
Utah Aggies .................23
Montana U ...................28
Montana U ...................28
Idaho Tech ..................16
Ricks College ...............30
Montana Normal ..............11
Bobcats ....................708 Opponents 383
100TRACK1 o 2
Edward Cogswell SprintsTRACK 1924
With an overwhelming victory over the Normal College and Intermountain in a triangular meet, a decisive win over Colorado Teachers College and third place in the Conference meet, Montana State can well feel proud of her 1924 track squad.
Add to this record the fine showing which three of her men, Bachman. Bunney, and Cogswell, made at the Olympic try-outs at Boston, and the result is a season’s record that is a credit to any institution.
After the remarkable showing that Bachman, Bunney, and Cogswell had made throughout the season, it was felt that they should be given a chance to go to the Olympic trials at Boston. That they made the trip is due to the efforts of the Bobcat club who raised money to pay half the exepnses of the three men on their long trip.
LeRoy Powers Pole fault
Though none of the men earned a place on the Olympic team, the showing they made was a credit to their institution and their state. They made creditable records, competing against the country’s best track athletes.
Bachman, in the 3000 meter race, took the lead for two laps, lost it the third lap, regained it the fourth, and finally placed eighth in a field of twenty-five contestants. Joie Ray, who won the race, established a new record for the event. Bachman's time was 9:07 3-5. 'I'his means that he ran the two mile in 9:56. or twenty-eight seconds faster than his previous fastest time.
Bunney placed fifth in a nine man heat, the winner of which took third in the final events. Cogswell was pitted against the fastest sprinters of the countrv in his trial heats, but finished close to the winners in both the 110 vard and 220 yard events.
Joe Livers Sprints
1 0 3TRIANGULAR MEET
MONTANA STATE—MONTANA NORMAL—INTERMOUNTAIN
M. S. C. won twelve first places in the meet. The men who won these honors are Powers, pole vault; Bachman, two-mile and mile runs; Cogswell, 100-yard, 220-yard, and 440-yard sprints; Sales, high hurdles; C. Livers, high jump and low hurdles; H. Bunncy. broad jump, and E. Bunney, 880-yard run. Montana State also won the relay.
Cari.os Livers High Jump, Hurdles Brood Jump, Sprints
In the first collegiate track meet of the season for the Bobcat squad, Montana State piled up 130 points while her opponents, Intermountain and Montana Normal, were amassing 63 points and 9 points, respectively.
Very good records were made by the Bobcats. Bachman, veteran distance man, made a new record for the two mile grind besides winning the mile race and taking a fourth place in the discus event. His time in the two mile was 10:24.6. Captain Ed Bunney tied the state record of 2.04 for the half mile. Cogswell was just a fraction short of the state record in both the 100 yard and 220 yard sprints.
Carlos Livers, track star on the Great Falls track team of the previous year, was high point man of the meet with twenty points to his credit. Cogswell and Whitcomb of Intermountain tied for second honors. Each took three first places, totaling fifteen points, in the contest. Bachman was fourth with eleven points.
Because of the fact that the track men had had practically no outdoor practice before this meet, the records set reflect much credit to Coach Jones and the team.
Stanley Hodgson Distance Runs
1 o IBOBCATS 99—COLORADO TEACHERS 32
On their way to the Conference track meet at Colorado Springs, Colorado, the Bobcat squad took time to stop off at Colorado Teachers College and administer a severe drubbing to their track team. In the final analysis Montana State had collected 99 points to 32 for the Teachers.
The meet can best be summarized by a record of the placings of Bobcats in the various events:
100 yard dash—Cogswell, first. Sales, second, Wood, third. Time: 10.2.
Mile run—Bachman and Hodgson tied for first. Time
High Jump—C. Livers, second. Won at 5 ft. 7 in.
Shot Put—Yedlicka, first, Powers and H. Bunney tied for second. Distance: 34 ft. 1 in.
,r High Hurdles—Sales, first, C. Livers, second. 'I'ime
220 yard dash—Cogswell, first, C. Livers, second, Sales, third. Time: 22.4.
Discus—Yedlicka, first, Bachman, third. Distance:
106 ft. 6 in.
Two mile run—Bachman, first, E. Bunney, second.
440 yard dash—J. Livers, first, Cogswell, second,
Wood, third. Time: 53 flat.
Low Hurdles—Sales, first, C. Livers, third. Time:
Pole Vault—Powers, first, H. Bunney, third. Height:
11 ft. 6 in.
880 yard run—E. Bunney, and Hodgson tied for first.
Javelin—Powers, first. Distance: 141 ft. 8 in.
Broad Jump—H. Bunney, second. Distance: 18 ft.
11 1-2 in.
Relay—M. S. C. first. Time 3.37.
Howard Bunney Broad Jump, Pole Vault
10 5CONFERENCE MEET
Montana States track team took third honors in the Conference meet at Colorado Springs, Colorado. The team garnered 31 points in the contest and led in the scoring until the last event, the relay.
Shorty Bachman again starred for the Bobcats, winning both the mile and two mile runs. He was out for a Conference record, but the muddy condition of the track made this impossible. In the two-mile event, in characteristic fashion, he took the lead at the very first, crossing the tape about fifteen yards ahead of the nearest competitor. Webster, of Utah, who was doped to win the race, placed third. Shorty’s firsts in two events gave him enough points to make him individual high point man of the meet.
Cogswell took first place in the 220-yard dash and second in the 100-vard dash. Bun-ney came in first in the half mile.
Hodgson won second honors in the mile. Powers placed fourth in the pole vault and the relay team placed third.
This meet was a fitting climax for a wonderful season for Bobcat track athletics. Coach Jones deserves a world of credit for the work he did in training the men for the parts they were to take in competing creditably with the best teams in the Rocky Mountain Conference.
The final placings of the teams follows:
First—Utah Agricultural College.
Second—University of Colorado.
Third—Montana State College.
Fifth—Brigham Young University.
Sixth—Colorado Agricultural College.
Seventh—University of Utah.
Eighth—University of Wyoming.
Veri. McCoy Sprints
Ernest I jams Sprints
1 0 fi1925 SEASON PREVIEW
Though the 1925 track squad will function without the services of its big stars of last year, Bunney, Bachman. Cogswell, and Powers, the prospects for a strong team this spring arc not as dismal as they would seem to be at first thought.
The loss of these four men leaves a big hole in the squad. Bunney was probably the best half-milcr that has worn the Blue and Gold colors for many years. Bachman's records in the long runs will probably stand for a long time. He holds the distinction of having finished his track career with not a single defeat in his major event, the two mile. The state record for the event is held by him. Cogswell was a sprinter supreme whose place will be hard to fill. Powers was by far the best pole vaulter at M. S. C. in many years.
However, a number of good men are ready to step into the shoes of these men and to make better records than ever before in other events. A considerable number of letter men are out again. Among these is Captain Sales, who stars in the hurdle races. Cottam, the Fergus flash, will contest with Sales for honors in the hurdles. Benton. who holds the state record in the broad jump, is out after a Conference record in that event this year and besides is running the sprints. Hodgson grows better every year in the half mile and mile races. Livers, who was the high scorer of last year, is training for the 220-yard sprint, the high hurdles, the broad jump, and the high jump. Wood is showing great form in the sprints. McCoy, Ijams, and Thompson are out for the sprints also. Vedlicka is going after the shot put and discus as if he meant business. Cooley, who has returned to school after an absence of several years, is getting back into form in the weight events. He won his letter in 1917.
Among the men who have not yet made their letters in track are several who show possibilities of making good records this year. Peters, who holds the world's record for goal kicks in one football game, is doing wonderfully well in his preliminary training with the javelin. He also appears to have the Howard Thompson makings of a wonderful sprinter and hurdler. Kump comes to Sprints
Lyle Wood Sprints
1 0 7Montana State with a remarkable record for good time in the mile and two mile. Hatfield, who has never before taken up track work, is showing his heels to many experienced cinder men. Yandell is a flash in the short runs. Taylor, Winner, Rosen-krantz, Hurd, Daughters, and Anderson are all signed up for the quarter mile dash. Dolan, Hubbard, and Morrison, will assist Hodgson in the half mile. Thayer and D. Weydemeyer are training for the mile, while Hade, Dobler, Adams, Kump, R. Kerlce, and Dagnall will take care of the two mile. Ennis is entered for the high hurdles and Sullivan in the low. Dolan. Wallace, Joubert, and Cummins are getting in trim for the javelin. Loy and Bennett will assist in the broad jump, while Yerian, who tied Livers’ interscholastic high jump record, together with Neal, Loy, and Ennis will compete with Livers in that event. Hubbard, Lang, Cannon, Hurd, and Morrison will do the pole vault. Yedlicka and Cooley, assisted by Belshaw, Olson, and Wilson will take care of the weights.
Ehe schedule for the season is:
Intramural Cross Country - - April 17
Bobcats-Normal Cross Country - April 25 Intramural Track Meet - April 30-May 1
State Meet at Bozeman - May 2
Bobcat-Bruin Dual Meet at Missoula, May 16 Rocky Mountain Conference Meet - May 23
Walter Sales Sprints, Hurdles Captain Elect
l u 8BASE BALLBASEBALL 925
For the first time in several years Montana State is to have a varsity baseball team. Tho much interest has always been manifested in baseball, the short season that a varsity team has in which to function and the high expense associated with the sport have made it difficult to make a major sport of the great Amercian pastime.
There is much good baseball material in college this year and Romney should be able to build up a strong team. The only letter man left in college is George Finley, veteran first baseman. Finley has been elected to captain the team this year.
Cranston, Yedlicka, and Travis are trying out for the catcher’s position, with Cranston the best bet for first choice. Glynn, Babcock, Hartwig, and Scovil will compete for pitching honors. Infield aspirants are Finley, Dyer, Benton, Johnson. Sullivan, Bowen. Taylor, Kirk. Brentford, and Winner, while Peters, Stone, Pitt, Harma. Loy, Arndt. Cannon, and Mathcwson will work in the outfield.
Making a schedule has proved a different proposition. Early in the spring a complete schedule was arranged, but all the collegiate games, except four, have had to be cancelled. The University series and the games with Idaho Tech were called off because those schools could not finance the games.
The tentative schedule at the time the Montanan is going to press is as follows:
Bozeman Hot Springs in Bozeman. April 24.
Livingston Railway Team in Bozeman, April 25.
Helena Independents in Helena, April 29.
St. Charles in Helena, April 29.
St. Charles in Helena, April 30.
St. Charles in Bozeman. May 8.
St. Charles in Bozeman. May 9.
l l uIll,
lii Ijjjl !| 'l! '!
MINOR SPORTSMINOR SPORTS 1924
Because of the distance from the Conference meets in minor sport contests and the limited number of students interested in these contests, very little attention was given to the lesser sports previous to this year.
This year teams representing Montana State in boxing and wrestling and golf were sent to the Conference contests.
BOXING AND WRESTLING
It was not decided to send the team to Denver until a few days before the contests. Consequently, the men did not have sufficient time to get into proper condition for the meet.
As the result of eliminating contests here, Maurice Lathrop, Bradford Shaw, and Walter Stanley were selected to compose the wrestling team and 'Lorn Kirk and Cliff Bullock to make up the boxing team.
Their lack of training and condition were sadly in evidence at the meet. Though they put up good fights, not one of them was able to get a decision. Lathrop and Kirk, however, made very good showings, Lathrop losing his bout by only ten seconds and Kirk losing his rounds by a very close decision.
After competitive try-outs, Allen Briscoe, who has won honors in several state tournaments, won the right to a trip to Colorado.
Conditions were very unfavorable for good golfing at the time of the meet. A heavy rain, both before the meet and while the meet was in progress, made good playing almost impossible.
In the finals Briscoe tied for third place, a very good record considering the weather conditions.
112INTRAMURALIN T R A M URAL S PO R TS
Under the guidance of Coach Romney, intramural sports at Montana State have developed to the extent that they include nearly eighty-five percent of all the men students on the campus at one time of the year or another.
Intramural sports, though not new at M. S. C., have never been given much importance before. It has not been possible to give them much importance because of the limitations of equipment and gymnasium space. Now, with the new gymnasium and all its splendid facilities inter-organizational sports arc one of the important phases of the department of physical education.
The intramural system at Montana State is undoubtedly one of the largest and best in the country. It is safe to say that very few if any other institutions in the country the size of M. S. C., have as high a proportion of their students participating in athletics as there are here.
CROSS COUNTRY 1924
The success of the 1924 cross country race is a powerful tribute to the new gym. Men were enabled to train for this event, which comes before much work can be done outdoors, and consequently a much larger number were able to finish the race in good time. Out of 131 entries. 126 men crossed the tape in the alloted time, double the time of the winner.
Bade, a freshman from Big Timber, won the sweater. He finished in 16.30, considerably slower than Bachman’s record of 15.06, although the track was not in good condition for fast time. He led by about 200 yards at the finish.
The first ten men to finish were Bade, Wood. J. Livers, Holloway, Banta, Sales, Thompson, Constance, Lathrop. and Cogswell.
Organizations competed for honors and the first four follow:
Fourth—Sigma Alpha Kpsilon.
Louis Bade If’inner of Cross Country
1 l 4BASEBALL 192+
Many close games and interesting ones, featured the baseball tournament. That there were many good teams entered is indicated by the fact that there was not an undefeated team left at the end of the series.
Bad weather caused many interruptions in the schedule. In fact, it was not until after the games were supposed to have been half over that the series was started in earnest.
Beta Epsilon, final winners of first place, and Sigma Chi. runners up, were tied in averages at the end of the series. Only after a very close, hard fought battle were the Beta Epsilon men able to claim the pennant, having a one-point lead over their opponents.
First Place—Beta Epsilon. Second Place—Sigma Chi.
The interorganizational swimming meet on May 24 attracted quite a bit of attention and brought out some interesting contests.
Events in the meet were:
40-yard free style 100-yard free style 220-yard free style
100-yard breast stroke Plunge for distance 100-yard relay (four men)
Diving for form
Winning organizations of the tournament were:
First—Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Second—Sigma Chi.
Many hot contests featured the handball tournament. Two series of games were run off, singles and doubles. Points were counted for the winners in each series toward the intramural championship.
Harry Bridgeman, after a hard series of games, won the individual championship. The champion teams were:
Second—-Barbs.TRACK AND FIEI.D 192 +
The Intramural track meet brought out competition close enough to have been a collegiate contest. Because of the absence of a track at the college, the meet was held on the Belgrade track.
Letter men contended in the events and although their placings did not win points, their theoretical rating would have been sufficient to win the meet with ease. Only six-letter men were in the meet.
One of the most gratifying things about the meet was the showing of the freshman aspirants. The yearlings accumulated 80 ! points, while their nearest competitors, the sophomores, took only 36 points.
Carlos Livers, a member of the victorious Beta Epsilon team, won individual honors with 20 points. To get these points. Livers won first place in both hurdle events and in the 220-yard dash, second in the high jump, and third in the broad jump. II. Bunney, Sigma Chi freshman, took second honors with 14 points, and McCoy, Beta Epsilon junior, third with 12 points.
The letter men placing in their events were Powers, first in the pole vault; Bachman, first in the mile and two-mile and second in javelin; E. Bunney, first in the half-mile; Cogswell, first in 100. 220. and 440-yard dashes; Cottam. first in both hurdles, and Sales, second in both hurdles.
First Place—Beta Epsilon Second Place—Sigma Chi Third Place—Amigo Club
Omega Beta Basketball Team Intramural Champions for 1925
1 1 6BASKETBALL 1925
In order to give every possible opportunity to the men who wished to enter the basketball competition, two series of games were played. Class A games were played in the first series and excluded only basketball letter men. The Class B series allowed no one to play who had played either varsity ball or participated in the Class A series.
Several organizations entered exceptionally good teams in this tournament. Many of the games were won b close scores and sev eral were decided by baskets made in the closing minutes of play.
Omega Beta and Sigma Alpha Epsilon tied for first honors and in the game to play off the tie. Omega Beta won the pennant.
The final placing of the winners is:
First Place—Omega Beta and Sigma Alpha Epsilon tied.
Third Place—Beta Epsilon. Fourth Place—Sigma Chi.
Competition was even closer in the Class B tourney than in the Class A scries. Three teams tied for first and in the fight for the pennant the Sigma Chi team succeeded in coming out first.
The final placing of winners is:
First Place—Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Omega Beta, and Sigma Chi tied.
Fourth Place—Amigo Club.
Beta Epsilon Baseball Team—1924 Champions
1 1 7WATER BASKETBALL 1925
Something entirely new to Montana State in the way of competitive sports was the introduction of water basketball. The newness of the sport made low scores the order of the day.
Omega Beta tied with Sigma Alpha Epsilon at the end of the series. Three games between these two teams were necessary to decide the pennant. In the last game. Sigma Alpha Epsilon scored three times for a decisive victory.
High placing teams were:
First—Omega Beta and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, tied.
Third—Sigma Chi. Fourth—Beta Epsilon.
This was also the first year for intramural competition in volley ball. The faculty team came out undisputed winners of the tournament, but since they did not count officially in the placing, they did not get credit for their efforts.
The final results of the tournament showed the following teams to have placed high:
Second—Omega Beta Third—Amigo Club.
Fourth—Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
1 1 sORGANIZATIONS uxv.xmx$Willis Yandell GuMings Peck Davidson Fox Fisher Hoffman Kelley White Barnum Showman King Yerian Richards Hutchins Cecil Sullivan Haines Neill Wetzsteon Strand Morrison
bounded 1922 at I'niversity of Washington
Established April 1922
Frank Neill Ridgely Morrison Elton Haines Floyd Cecil Wesley Fisher Ray Wetzsteon Gerald Sullivan Ernest I jams
M. J. Abbey J. M. Hamilton
Maurice Lathrop Harold Barnum Ross Lyndes Edgbcrt Fox Alfred Canstans Bob Tootell Oscar Gilbertson Edward Doblar Stuart Showman
Ted Yerian Frank Richards Erwin King Cliff Willis Dick Kelly Raymond Danielson Eddy Hutchins Lawrence Gullings Sam White
Art Hoffman Lester Peck Fred Yandell Robert Gjuline Earl Bartz Edward Kinkier Hugh Mosier Tom Strand
The Intercollegiate Knights are an out-growth of the Fangs, a local organization founded by the class of ’23. as a pep organization, whose chief purpose was to boost all student activities on the campus.
120New Ion Lehrkind Allen Stone
Mitchell Casey Johnson Fleming
Stevens Gary Crosier Dugan Bartz
Powers Budd Booth Wylie Shaw
HONORARY SOPHOMORE GIRLS’ ORGANIZATION Founded at Montana State College .Vovernber 1924
HOXORARY MEMBER Miss Jesse Donaldson
Margaret Booth Mary Alice Powers Martha Stevens Alberta Mitchell
Margaret Ncwlon Lillian Stone Helen Allen Vera Bartz
Frances Wylie Elva Budd Ruth Casey Helen Crosier Marian
Rosalia Lerhkind Helen Fleming Clara Dugan Helen Garv
T he Spurs is an honorary Sophomore organization, whose purpose is to promote school spirit and enthusiasm, especially among the girls.
The Spurs was founded on this Campus in March. 1922. and was made a national November 1. 1924. Other chapters of the Spurs are at the University of Washington. Washington State College, and the University of Idaho.
l -j lRichard Ross Winton Weydemeyer Verio McCoy Will Ennis
Frank Hatfield Edward Bell Glenn Boyer
HONORARY SENIOR MEN’S ASSOCIATION
Septemviri is an honorary senior men’s organization with the purpose of creating, perpetuating, and governing the customs and traditions of Montana State College.
1 2 2Octavia Marquis Laura Asbury Keturah Tibbies
Frances Robinson Alice Graham
CAP AND GOWN
HONORARY SENIOR WOMEN’S ORGANIZATION
Founded in 1920
Cap and Gown is an honorary organization for senior women, the members being chosen on the basis of scholarship, leadership, activities, and personality. It is the purpose of this organization to foster the best interests of the women on the campus.
1 2Gordon Cottier Will Ennis Frank Cowan Thornley Pitt
Frank Hatfield Kenneth Mclver Ted Cogswell
Francis Ralston Burton Rivers Dixie Lawton Andy Briscoe
MEMBER IX FACULTY 11 OX OR ARY MEMBER
G. Ott Romney R. C. McChord
Les Bouffons is an honorary social fraternity, the membership of which is limited to ten upperclassmen. It is the oldest men’s fraternity on the campus, and it has taken a leading part in the social life of the college since its inauguration. The annual Les Bouffons formal is one of the leading social events of the year. The Les Bouffons Scholarship cup is awarded annually to the men's fraternity having the highest scholarship average for the preceding year.
1 2 4Elizabeth Hart Laura Asbury Ethel Spar go Helen Ryan
Virginia Schneider Alice Graham Eunice Axtell
Retha Foley Oetavia Marquis Helen Hoadley
PHI UPS I LON O MIC RON
hounded 1909 at University of Minnesota
Phi Upsilon Oinicron has as its chief purpose the promotion of Home Economics. There arc thirteen active chapters and three alumni chapters. It is not only a scholastic honorary, but also endeavors to foster professional interest in Home Economics.
1 2 5Dutton Dagnall Fosse Legge Sanburg Neuman Daggett Johnson Cartter Ross Bell McMillan Weydemeyer Lee
HONORARY AGRICULTURAL FRATERNITY Vbunded 1897 at Ohio State College
Established January 1922
HONORARY MEMBERS Alfred Atkinson F. IF Linfield
Edward Hell Paul Carnes Jack Cartter
Theodore Fosse Dwight Johnson Oliver Lee
Benjamin Daggett Luke Dagnall Grove Dutton
Max Legge Donald McMillan Louis Neuman
Alpha Zeta is a national honorary fraternity, the purpose of which is to foster the interests of agricultural development.
Members are selected from the highest two-fifths of their class on the basis of character, leadership and activities.
1 2 6Scott Gaines Seborg Harrington Anderson Sharp Pollard Cook Banta Doran Wiles Cobleigh Qulmby Jackson Almquist Thayer Souders
HONORARY CHEMICAL FRATERNITY Founded in 1919
MEMBERS IX FACULTY
Edmund Burke XV. M. Cobleigh
I). H. Cook P. C. Gaines
O. T. Quimby
S. G. Scott
P. E. Sharp O. E. Sheppard
II. J. Almquist LeRoy Anderson Norman Banta
Paul Doran Jesse Green
B. L. Herrington
Donald Jackson Rolla Pollard Clarence Seborg
Mott Souders Y. R. Thayer Harold Wiles
The purpose of Alpha Pi is to further the education of its members by increasing their knowledge of professional and technical chemistry. Alpha Pi is petitioning Alpha Chi Sigma, a national chemical honorary.■ F. W. Ham LeRoy Anderson C. C. Starring David Willson
Edward Bell Keturah Tibbies Henry Churchwell
PI KAPPA DELTA
Founded 1913 at Ottawa University
HONORARY DEBATING FRATERNITY MONTANA BETA C HAPTER
Established March 1921
MEMBERS IX FACUL'Hi
J. W. Barger V. A. Gilman
W. F. Brewer
LeRoy Anderson Henry Churchwell
F. W. Ham C. C. Starring
Keturah 'Libbies David Willson
Pi Kappa Delta is a national honorary debating fraternity. Membership is open to all who have participated in debate or oratory. It exists for the purpose of fostering these activities in institutions where its chapters are located.
1 2 sDeHart Cogswell Davenport Forbes
Rivers Ennis Bell
PHI ALPHA TAU
HONORARY SPEECH ARTS FRATERNITY Founded 1902 a. Emerson School of Oratory
Established May 1922
J. Y. Barger MEMBERS IS FACULTY Y. F. Brewer
Rev. H. J. Klemmc HONORARY MEMBERS George Davenport
Edward Bell AC HUE MEMBERS Hugh Cottam Burton Rivers
l ed Cogswell Frank Cowan Jake Forbes
Phi Alpha Tan Joe DeHart has as its purpose the fostering of the speech arts: debating.
oratory and dramatics. Its members must have shown exceptional professional interest and ability in public speaking or dramatics.
1 2 iff I V 5 t % i
Hat-tig VanN'oy Tuve Anderson Hanse Kligora Yedlieka King Banta Barto Wood Cottier Souders
HONORARY ENGINEERING FRATERNITY
E. L. Grant H. E. Murdock
E. B. Norris
G. L. Tuve Eric Therklcson
H. C. Cheever
Gordon Cottier John Barto Verle McCoy Victor Thaver
Charlie King Rudolph Hartig Asa Gaylord Arthur Bover
Lyle Wood Mott Souders Norman Banta LcRov Anderson
Joe Yedlieka Arthur Van Nov Harry Kligora Albert Hanse
Sigma Epsilon is an honorary engineering fraternity organized to foster a spirit of high attainment in scholarship among engineering students at Montana State College, and to petition Tau Beta Pi. a national honorary engineering fraternity.
130PHI KAPPA PHI
l-ounded 1897 at the I nhersity of Maine
GENERAL SCHOLASTIC HONOR SOCIETY
Established June 1921
MONTANA STATE COLLEGE CHAFFER
MEMBERS IS FACULTY
M. J. Abbey Alfred Atkinson
C. N. Arnett Gladys Branegan Frieda M. Bull W. M. Coblcigh Aline Burgess L. D. Conkling R. A. Cooley
E. L. Currier
V. D. Gilman
F. W. Ham
J. H. Hamilton F. M. Harrington
W. E. Joseph
I. J. Jensen Blanch Lee
F. B. Lin field Mrs. E. H. Lott
Burdette Lowe R. C. McChord Clyde McKee H. E. Morris J. A. Nelson E. B. Norris
A. J. Ogard W. R. Plew C. E. Potter M. H. Spaulding
D. B. Swingle Eric Therkelson W. D. Tallman J. C. Taylor J. A. Thaler J. O. Tretsven Howard Welch W.O. Whitcomb M. L. Willson R. O. Wilson
FROM CUSS OE 1924
Curtis Baldwin William Flood Francis Newkirk Lucile Stacbler
Martin A. Bell Velma McConnell LcRoy Powers Helen Waite
Kathleen Cameron Edward McGanty Oscar Quimby Harry Wallace
Margaret Conkling Hazel McNall David Savage David S. Willson
Ray Coulter Emmett B. Moore Leonard B. Searle Edward Willson
Ruth Davidson James W. Moore Charles Schurch Lawson T. Winslow
Herman Almquist Laura Asbury John Barto Glenn Boyer William Boyer Edward Bell
FROM CLASS OE 1925
Paul Carnes Verlc McCov
Jack Cartter Gordon Cottier Grove Dutton
Grace McVicker Octavia Marquis Ernest Morris
Barbour Herrington Louie Neuman Charles King Frances Robinson
Ethel Spargo Virginia Schneider Hazel B. Tallman Victor Thayer Olga Weydemeyer Winton Weydemeyer
Phi Kappa Phi is a national honorary society having thirty-eight chapters. It acts as a general honorary for all departments and tends to promote competition in scholarship among undergraduate students.
1 3 1Boss Jackson Rriscoe Sletten Joubcrt
Adams Arndt McCune Davis Thayer Almqulst
MILITARY CLUB OF MONTANA STATE COLLEGE
CADET OFFICER'S ORGANIZATION Founded Sovember, 1922
Col. C. R. W. Morrison Capt. G. A. J ah ant
Col. E. H. Williams Maj. G. V. Finley
Joe McCune Herman Almquist Victor Thayer
Tracy McGuin Andy Briscoe 'Fed Sletten jms Carl
Leonard Joubert Charles Taylor Wesley Boss Davis Pa i
Donald Jackson Glenn Forbes Orlando Patterson Arndt
'Fhe Club is a Cadet Officer’s organization formed for the purpose of furthering Cadet affairs and interests at Montana State College, and to create greater fellowship and acquaintance among the officers of the Cadet Batallion in a social and professional way.
1 3 2PROFESSIONALFoley Wakefield Stewart Fransham Morris Hoadley Allen Davidson Axtell Spargo Carey Schneider Hammond Thompson Snedecor Jacobs Johnson Marquis stone Burke Glenn Brady Boe Lund Gill Johnson Proven Gilbert Lawrence Buttleman Winters Campbell Asbury Lee
HOMH ECONOMICS CLUB
Founded in 1895
Laura Asbury. President Marian Lobdei.l, Vice-President Ella Grabber. Secretary Helen Hoadley, Treasurer
Erma Gill, Social Helen Ryan, Program Mary Alice Powers. Publicity
The object of the Home Economics Club is to develop a professional spirit among the members, to bring the students into contact with state and national home economic organizations, and through its meetings and programs to promote greater interest and understanding of the broad scope of home economics, and to keep in touch with the current problems and activities of home economics.
1 s 4J . Weydemtyer W, Weydemeyw Carnes Feck Toot ell Lyons Barn um Grant
Algae Armstrong York Steele Dagnall Bowen Robinson Tharp
Loy Cleveland Wilson Johnson Forbes Lee Bell Oartter Legge McMillan Kuhls DeAlton Neuman
WlNTON WeydEMEYER. President Benjamin Daggett, I ice-President Robert 'I ootell. Recording Secretary Louis Neuman, Corresponding Secretary Donald McMillan. Treasurer Hurschel Hurd. Marshall
The Agricultural Club holds meetings every other Thursday evening at which the students are given an opportunity to become better acquainted and hear talks and discussions on topics of interest to them. The annual Ag. Fair, held in the Fall, and the Ag. Day stock and grain judging contests, held in May. are some of the original activities of the Club. The Club took over the responsibility of raising funds to send the grain judging team to the International Hay and Grain Show at Chicago. November 29, and were successful in their attempt.
l 3 5Andrews King Foley MeNall As bury
Thompson Matthew Langston Robinson Cooley Tibbies Phillips Caldwell
Y. W. C. A. CABINET
Keturai. TibbLES, President Laura Asburv. Vice-President Frances Robinson, Secretary Dorothy Langston, Treasurer
The Campus Y. Y. C. A. is a branch of the national Young Women's Christian Association which is the largest women’s organization in cxistance. This organization has for its purpose that of developing and maintaining the highest standards possible on the College Campus. The Y. W. C. A. Employment Committee is a great help in obtaining work for college girls. One scholarship is maintained by the organization each year.
Perhaps the biggest feature of the work of the Y. W. C. A. and the one the students know best is the sponsoring of the Annual Y. W. Stunt Night.
i ?. c,Powers Barbour Solbcrg McXall Gallagher Burke Wylie Sullivan Uarl Schneider Asbury Cooley Stockton Robinson
Una B. Herrick
Frances Wylie ------- Secretary
The Women's League is the only organization on the campus in which all the women arc active members. The league sponsors and. in a measure, regulates the activities and interests of Montana State Co-eds on the campus and co-operates with other institutions. The council is made up of representatives from campus, residence and town units.
The Vocational Congress for High School Girls is undoubtedly the largest single undertaking of the League. The best possible speakers from over the state and country arc obtained for these meetings. Another annual event sponsored by the League is Woman's Day.
1 i tHaggerty Gardner Lyndon Harris Sanford Estes Forbes
Marquis Reddout Souders Ennis Asbury Staebler
Will Ennis, President Burton Rivers, Secretary Laura Asbury, Treasurer
The Tormentors have been a prominent dramatic organization on the campus for several years. College students are eligible to membership only after having taken part in at least one college play. Each year one or more dramatic productions are given
Many of the members of the Tormentors belong to Theta Alpha Phi which is a national dramatic fraternity. The purpose of this organization is to foster and encourage interests in wholesome dramatics, and to provide a means of uniting socially, students, alumni and instructors who have histrionic talents.
l : s]«imb Bawden Riley Boyer
Cottier Cogswell Keister Davenport Johnson
MUSICAL COMEDY MANAGEMENT Founded 1922
Ted Cogswell, Manager Gordon Cottier. Treasurer Camille Keister, Dancing Instructor George Davenport. Director
The Looters Club of Montana State College sponsors the production of a musical comedy each year, the proceeds of which are turned over to the college athletic award fund. The Looters Club was organized in the Spring of 1922, after the production of the musical comedy “Loot." a comedy which was written and produced entirely by the college students who later became members of the organization. It is from this production that the club takes its name.
In “Stubborn Cinderella” which was produced this last spring, the Club has kept up its reputation for the ability to put out first class musical comedies, and the “Looters Show" is now considered one of the leading events of the year.
1 2 i Andrews Ayler Reddout Shaw Kuhns MvNett Allen Thompson Snedecor Willis Asbury Solberg Bcrthot Langston Sullivan Asbury Hudd Staebler Johnson Cornwell Bigelow Ryan Burke
Booth Stockton Hammond Stewart Gill Tallman Tobin Campbell
AlcXall Anderson H. Robinson Nelson Cooley F. Robinson Caldwell McCoy Smith Kindschy Fleming Keller Axtell Whitney Spargo Johnson Casey Dugan Schneider Carey
ALPHA EPSILOX THETA
WOMEN’S LITERARY SOCIETY Founded 1910
Frances Robinson. President Olga Wevdemever, Vice-President Cari.i REDDOUT. Secretary-Treasurer Helen Ryan. Sergeant-at-A nns Jesse Donaldson, Faculty Advisor
Meetings are held the second and fourth Wednesdays of every month. The programs include discussions of modern novels, authors, poets, music and art. Any girl above Freshman rank who proves her interest in the organization is eligible for membership. The organization is affiliated with the Montana Federation of Women’s Clubs.
i »oAlbrecht Kapanaar Heel Clack Tripp Johnson Asbury Stockton Berryman
Return Cornwell McNall Andrews Jensen Roger Bt-nepe Hannon
Smith Weydemeyer Reddout F. Robinson Cooley H. Robinson May Gary
MEMBERS IX FACULTY
Mrs. Olga Hannon Clara Schneider Dorothy Rcqua
Frances Robinson. President Olga Weydemeyer. Fice-Pnsident Helen Robinson. Reporter
The Art Club includes in its membership all students majoring in Applied Art. Its object is to develop further appreciation of art and a desire to study.
1 4 lK sein au Tharp McMillan Stockton Carey Kuhns i . Weydemeyer 'V. Weytleineyer White Gallagher Tootdl Briscoe Ross
Graham Forbes Langston Kintlschy Smith Hart Patterson Barry Miskimen Grander
MEMBERS IS FACULTY
Alfred Atkinson J. W. Barger Ray Bowden
J. Wheeler Barger Richard Ross Glenn Boyer Mildred Bigelow Lois McCoy -
Honorary President President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Corresponding Secretary
The Press Club is an organization of the students who are interested in journalism, and who are taking an active part in the production of the publications of the student body. The aims of the club are to foster an interest in journalism among the students of Montana State, to improve the student publications of the college, to start new publications as the need for them may become apparent and to provide a means whereby the students who are responsible for the college publications may get together for discussions and social meetings.
1 1 2McCoy Thayer Almquist Cottier Van Xoy DeKay
Holgren Norris Barto Conway Boyer
Founded 1 22
E. B. Norris
ACTIVE MEMBERS OFFICERS John Barto. President Jack Conway, Vice-President Phil Holgr en , Secretary - Treas urer
A RC HITECT L' R AL ENG IN EE RS Gordon Cottier Norman DeKay
CHEMICAL ENGINEERS Victor Thayer Herman Almquist
CIVIL ENGINEERS Jack Conway Philip Holgren
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS William Boyer Arthur Van Xoy
MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Verle McCoy John Barto
The object of the Engineering Council is to promote co-operation between the various engineering organizations at Montana State College, and to provide a means by which all engineering students may function as a unit.
14 z: i 1 I „iA % C
EBg n ti f.Vi
■ « rt A ’ ’ f 11 1. H u t
fj-'C:- y L V . •.
Haines Beaver Thompson Nicholson Jones Erickson
Danielson Bridjrcman Crumley Snyder Udine Dunstan Lamp Kenne DeLap Fortin Conkling Conway Brittain Olson Holgren
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS
Founded 1852 at Sew York City
M. S. C. STUDENT BRANCH
F.stablished Jannary, 1922
MEMBER IS FACULTY L. I). Conkling
ACTIVE OFFICERS John Conway, President Walter Elj.ison. Vice-President Elton Haines, Secretary David DeLapp. Treasurer Phil Holgren. Council Member
The Student Chapter of A. S. C. E. is an outgrowth of the old Civil Engineering Society organized in 1908. All students registered in Civil Engineering are members of this society. Meetings are held at the regular seminar hour on Tuesday for the purpose of discussing topics of interest.
14 4Mowery Decker Wins in
Lenon Duncan Kathary Torrence Cushing DeHart Cottier Plew
Walker Gutterson Stevens DeKay Quist Hodgson
Founded in 1919
MEMBERS IX FACULTY
W. R. Plew 1. W. Silverman
Norman DeKay, President Joseph DeHart, Vice-President Claude Duncan. Secretary
The Architectural Club was organized to foster the interests of architectural engineering among the students who are registered in that course at Montana State College.
l t 5Ilf 1925 M O N T A fs
THE ELECTRIC CLUB
ion tided 1907
MEMBERS IX FACULTY
J. A. Thaler W. A. Murray
Arthur Boyer. President Pal i. Forrest. Vice-President Edgar Doebler. Secretary Ralph Wagner, Treasurer
The Electric Club is the oldest of the engineering societies. It was organized in the year 1907 as a student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. All students registered in electrical engineering automatically become members and at present the organization boasts of a membership of over a hundred and forty. Meetings are held weekly when papers are read by members of the junior and senior classes.
l i cA 1K RIG AN SOCIKTV OF MECHANICAL
hounded 1880 at Xew York City
MONTANA STATE COLLEGE STUDENT BRANCH
MEMBERS IX FACULTY
R. T. Challender E. B. Norris G. L. Tuve
John BartO, President Rudolph Hartig. Vice-President Carlos Livers, Secretary John Adams. Treasurer
The old Mechanical Engineering Club, founded in 1914 was organized in 1920 as a student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. The membership includes all mechanical engineering students who pay their annual dues. The seminar hour is taken over for the meetings of the society.
1 i 7CHEMISTRY SOCIETY
MEMBERS IX FACULTY
W. M. Cobleigh C). E. Sheppard P. C. Gains S. G. Scott
Edmond Burke D. H. Cook P. E. Sharp O. T. Quimby
H. J. ALMQUIST, President Jesse Green, Vice-President Henry Schwartz, Secretary-Treasurer
The Chemical Society serves the purpose of a technical and social organization for the chemists. Meetings are held to aid the members in becoming better acquainted with each other. Men prominent in the profession of chemistry are often engaged to speak before the society.
l 4 $SORORITIESLobdell
Kuhns Conklins L.
Mosler Lee Hart
Patterson Asbury Noble Parkin E. Asbury Bondy
Johnson Solberg Budd
1 5 0ALPHA OMICROX PI
Founded 1897 at Bur nurd College
ALPHA PHI CHAPTER Established February 23, 1917
Mrs. W. S. Davidson Mrs. E. Broox Martin Mrs. A. H. Sales
Mrs. W. N. Purdy SEXIORS Mrs. F. F. Willson
Laura Asbury Verna Willis
Edith Kuhns JUXIORS Elizabeth Powers
Elizabeth Hart Marian Lobdell Helen Noble
Helen Patterson SOPHOMORES Barbara Nyc
Borghild Anderson Margaretta Johnson Helen Sol berg
Esther Asbury Mary Alice Powers Louise Tripp
Elizabeth Border Mercedes Staebler Manila Whitlock
Elva Budd FRESHMEX Mila Parkin
Alice Barbour PLEDGES Janet Conkling
Dorothy Barber Eula Lee Helen Mason
Virginia Bondy Marian Mosier
1 5 1CHI OMEGA
McLaughlin Jorgenson It] vans Dawes
Harris Berryman Bigelow Tobin
King Whitney Jepsen Phillips
Lamb Stevens Walsh Tanner
Dukes Dyer R. Martin Byrne McDonald
Benepe Seifert Bartx. McMahon
May G. Martin
1 5 2Fraternity Flower While Carnation
Active Chapters T7
Fraternity Colors Cardinal and Straw
Founded 1895 at University of Kansas
Established October 1920
Mrs. L. L. Howard Mrs. W. R. Plew
Esther McLaughlin Margaret Nelson
Thelma Berryman Mildred Bigelow
Vera Bartz Gertrude Dawes
Marie Louise Leiphcimcr
Zelda Attix Dorothy Benepe Esther Dukes Gertrude Dyer
PA T RON ESSES Mrs. R. P. Seidletz
MEMBERS IS FACULTY
SESIORS Doris Phillips
Marguerite Evans SOPHOMORES
PLEDGES Margaret McDonald Anna Jorgenson Marcia McMahon Genevive Martin
Mrs. Claude Steffens Mrs. A. J. Walrath
Margaret Tobin Beulah Kelly Whitney
Rhoda Harris Elisbeth King
Alberta Mitchell Martha Stevens
Leona Jepscn Beatrice Tanner
Ruth Martin Betty May Vera Seifert Josephine Skaggs
i 5 3PI BETA PHI
Rutledge Cooley Opdvke
Marshall Maxine Cameron
Cornwell Wright Creel
Gary Mildred Cameron
1 5 4Fraternity Flower Wine Carnation
Active Chapters 65
Fraternity Colors Wine Red and Silver Blue
PI BETA PHI
Founded 1S67 at Man mouth, Illinois
MONTANA ALPHA CHAPTER
Established September 1021
Pel PROS ESSES
Mrs. C. N. Arnett Mrs. E. H. Lott Mrs. XV. R. C. Stewart
Mrs. J. M. Hamilton Mrs. S. C. Lovelace SENIORS Mrs. T. B. Story
Evelyn Ayler JUNIORS Genevieve Cooley
Katherine Andrews Maude McNett SOPHOMORES Margaret Patten
Helen Cornwell FRESHMEN Frances Wylie
Mildred Cameron Maxine Cameron Helen Gary
Josephine O'Connor PLEDGES Claudina Opdyke
Judith Creel Lillian Marshall Margaret Newlon
Ruth Rutledge Lenorc Sullivan Eloise WrightALPHA GAMMA DELI A
Tollman Marian Shaw
Schneider Tibbies Carey Walton Kindschy G. Johnson
Joubert Stockton Margaret Shaw Berthot
Hays Kier Putnam Wakefield Caldwell Burns
13. Davidson Parker Haley B. Gaylord Xordquist I. Davidson M. Johnson
T. Gaylord Lehrkind
1 z 0Fraternity Flower Rod and Ruff Roses
Active Chapters 35
Fraternity Colors Red. Buff and Green
alpha gamma delta
Founded 1904 at Syracuse University, Neiv York
DELTA gamma chapter
Established March 1924 PA TROX ESSES
Mrs. R. E. Brown Mrs. H. S. Buell Mrs. Chris Korsls
Mrs. Raymond Beck Mrs. E. O. Holm MEMBERS I.V FACULTY Mrs. E. B. Norris
Gladys Branegan SEXIORS Frieda Bull
Euince Axtell Virginia Schneider Myrtle Stewart
Mary Cary Ethel Spargo Hazel Tallman
Dorothy Langston JUNIORS Keturah 'Libbies
Eva Davidson Grace Johnson May Walton SOPHOMORES Mary Jo Stockton
Bernice Berthot Margaret Hammond Margaret Shaw
Margaret Booth Lola Hays Marian Shaw
Katherine Caldwell Lillian Kindshy Marian Struckman
Irene Davidson Lois McCoy Charlotte Putnam FRESHMEN Norma Smith
Alice Joubert PLEDGES Margaret Maury
Florence Burns Virginia Haley Irene McDonald
Josephine Clack Mildred Johnson Anna Nordquist
Beth Gaylord Josephine Kicr lone Parker
Thelma Gavlord Rosalia Lehrkind Esther Wakefield
15 7KAPPA DELTA
Stone R. Gallagher
Ryan Barry Reddout Graham
McNall Marquis Hoadley
Provin Grabber Smith Casey
Gilbert Glenn Swingle Burke
Mathews Kendall Littlefield
Heeb M. Gallagher
1 5 $Fraternity Flower Active Chapters 51 Fraternity Colors
White Kaiserin Rose Olive Green and Pearl White
Founded 1897 at I irginia State Normal
SIGMA OMEGA CHAPTER
Established October 23-25, 1924
Mrs. C. L. Ancenev Mrs. E. Hunker
Ella (iraeher Alice Graham
Lillian Barry June Burke
Rachel Gallagher Virginia Gilbert
Helen Fleming Ruth Glenn
Mrs. L. D. Conkling Mrs. F. Fielding Mrs. G. V. Patten SESIORS Octavia Marquis Jane Mathews Carli Reddout JUNIORS Virginia Freeman Helen Hoad ley Thelma McXall SOPHOMORES Margaret Gallagher Sarah Kendall FRESHMEN Joana Heeb
PLEDGES Christine Jensen
Mrs. R. C. Pure!uni Mrs. A. T. Rutledge
Frances Robinson Helen Ryan
Ruth Swingle Helen White
Ruth Hopkins Eugenia Provin
Marcella Littlefield Alice Smith•m r.
Formally Opened January 2. 1911
Dean of If ’omen
Una B. Herrick
EliZA BETH CAM P B ELL Vida Mathews Eva Davidson Lf.xore Sullivan Josephine O'Connor
President Junior Member Junior Member Sophomore Member Freshman Member
.Mathews Neyman Johnson Putnam E. Davidson Clack Wakefield
Anderson Jouhert Warner Jensen Littlefield Hough Marshall Glenn Proven Brady Xemeck Campbell Gallagher Lee Jepsen
1. Davidson Burns Johnson Nichols G. Martin Wright May Creel Herlevl Tanner Lamb Tripp Barbour White Ryan Kier
16 0RESIDENTS OF HAMILTON MALL 1924-1925
Elizabeth Campbell Eva Davidson
Helen Allen Irene Davidson Irma Gill Geneva Keller
Violet Anderson Dorothy Barber Alice Barbour Virginia Bondy Catherine Brady Florence Burns Josephine Clack Judith Creel Esther Dukes Gertrude Dyer Ruth Glenn Martha Herlevi Twilo Hough Christine Jensen
JUNIORS Vida J. Mathews Lenore Sullivan
SOPHOMORES Rachel Gallagher Lillian Marshall Charlotte Putnam Ruth Rae
Leona Jepsen Louise Johnson Mildred Johnson Anna Jorgenson Alice Joubert Josephine Kicr Minnie Lamb Eula Lee Bertha Lchrkind Mariclouise Leipheimer Marcella Littlefield Marcia Mac Mahon Genevieve Martin
Alice Graham Helen White
Dorothy Ryan Marjorie Spaulding Louise Tripp Esther Wakefield
Ruth Martin Bertha May Fanney Neyman Wilma Nichols Alma Nolan Nancy Nolan Josephine O'Connor Eugenia Provin Rose Mary Ryan Josephine Skaggs Alice Smith Beatrice Tanner Ardis Warner Eloise Wright
1 6 116 2MEMBERS IN FACULTY
C. N. Arnett J. M. Hamilton Ott Romney H. M. Spaulding
J. C. Taylor
MEMBERS IN COLLEGE
George Finley Tom Kirk
Fred Stump Lawrence Lyndon
Jules Benton Donald Bennett
Julian Bartlett Howard Bunney Howard Daughters
Francis Fosbury James Keenan
Lawrence Anderson George Daughters
Matt Canning William Ennis Theodore Fosse
Valery G1 ynn Elton Haines Everett Lewis
Lon Kump Frank Richards
Godfrey Haggerty Purl Fettcrley
John Kistler Frank Lamb Thornley Pitt
Peter Mack Mervin Merritt Louis True
Wallis Rosenkrantz Clayton Walker AES
Erwin King Paul McPherson
Walter Sales Bernard Williams
Ridgley Morrison Donald Schwctel John Morrison
Keith Si me Lee Stone
Morse Waldorf Joe Wallace
1 $ iFosbury Richards Fetterley Walker Haines King Fosse Lyndon McPherson Merritt R. Morrison Wallace Anderson Rosenkrantz Stone Kump Lewis True Glynn Bartlett G. Daughters Lamb Stump
Sime J. Morrison Waldorf Bennett Benton Kirk Sales Lawton Ennis Cowan Finley Schwefel H. Daughters Kistler Mack Canning Pitt Williams Haggerty
BETA RHO CHAPTER
Founded 1S55 at Miami University
Active Chapters. S3 Established November, 1917
Colors—Blue and Gold Flower—White Rose
16 5MEMBERS IN FACULTY
W. H. McCall H. E. Selby
MEMBERS IN COLLEGE
Edward Cogswell Gordon Cottier
Elbert Brentnall Donald Cameron
Ray Beatty Francis Cashmore Glen Williams
Adrian Ario Thcron Ackerman Edward Bower Clarence Decker Ernest Elge
Joseph Dc Hart Frank Hatfield
William Haley James Dunstan
Neil Sullivan Kenneth Mclvcr
Stanley Hodgson Ernest Sanburg
Arthur Olson Ray Shadoan Warren Mowcry
John Powers Claire Robinson John Scott Wilbur Smith Clifford Willis
JUNIORS Hugh Cottam Robert Esgar
Ralph Cushing Dwight Johnson
SOPHOMORES Floyd Cecil Harry Gardiner
Heber Donohoe Archie Middleton
Harold Wylie Ralph Mowery
Wesley Fisher Patsy Harris Frank Higgins Herschel Hurd Richard Kellv
Percy Lennan Ralph Matheson Roy Morris Stuart Norton Glen Oertli
l 6 r,Hurd R. Mowery Cashmore Wylie Middleton Johnson Ackerman Bower .San burg Smith Olson Beatty Williams Norton Robinson
Harris Oertli LeCornu Fisher Hodgson Brentnall Gardiner Esgar Shadoan Travis Cushing Morris Powers Higgins Elge
Cameron LaBonte Sullivan DeHart Finch Mclver Cogswell Cottier
Dunstan Haley Hatfield Brentford Cottam Ben nan W. Mowery Cecil Decker Kelly Scott Willis Mathesoti
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
MONTANA ALPHA CHAPTER
Founded JS56 at University of Alabama Active Chapters, 95 Established October, 1919
Colors—Royal Purple and Old Gold Flower—Violet
1 G 7MEMBER IN FACULTY
A. L. McMahon
MEMBERS IN COLLEGE
John Barto John Brittain Jacob Forbes Frances Ralston
William Bawden Henry Fortine Paul Johnson Theodore Sletten
Paul Carnes Norman DeKay William Todd
Stewart Avery Yander Dobeus
Cleveland Estes Frank Neill Joe Sutherland
Archie Harma Burton Rivers Joe Ycdlicka
George Kerlee Earl Gregory
Carl Irish Howard Peters Raymond Wetzsteon
Roy Kerlee Gerald Sullivan Francis Wilson
Joe Dobeus Stewart Showman
Martin Fjeld Kenneth Gauss Paul Stevens
Egbert Fox5 M! »' t i %,
Carnes Sutherland Yerrian Irish Harms Wilson Showman l- Kerlee Fjeld R. Sullivan c. Kerlee Wetzsteon Gauss Sanford Peters Kstes Cannon Rivers Johnson J. Dobeur
Cummings Yedlieka G. Sullivan Gregory
Jlobcus Ralston Sletten Avery Kawden
Hayes Stevens Barto Brittain Todd
Founded 1915 at Montana State College
Colors—Green and Gold
16 9MEMBERS IN FACULTY
Edmund Burke Samuel G. Scott W. I). Tallman
Andy Briscoe Robert Keyes Tracy McGuin
Herbert Winner Merwin Elton Carlos Livers
MEMBERS IN COLLEGE
Lloyd Dyer Verle McCoy
Richard Ross William Graham
Glenn Sands Adolph Hartwig
George Scotten Joe O’Leary
John Wright Floyd Cranston
John Chamberlain Henry Ware 'Fenny Babcock Joe Kenne
John Redman George Belshaw Arthur Van Noy
Maurice Lathrop Ronald Axtell Ernest I jams
Fred Roseneau Maurice Ferkin
Russel Anderson Judson Miskimen Ernest Clack
Donald Grander Raymond Danielson Harvey Stone
Thomas Lloyd Frank Lenahan Harold Aakjer
Edmond Coy George Severson Chester Griffin
Edward Fuller Ronald Daniels Lane Baker
l T oDaniels Coy Danielson Winner Stone Hartwlg Sands Belshaw Hicks Supple Babcock McGuin Cranston Ferkin Ware Miskimen Griffin Kenny Koseneau Lloyd ljains Lenahan Grandey Graham Wright Bell Van Noy Aakjer O'Leary Anderson Severson Elton
Boss Briscoe Scott Burke Dyer Tallman McCoy Keyes Scotten
Founded 1919 at Montana State College
Colors—Black and Gold
1 7 1MEMBER IN E.1CULTY
MEMBERS IN COLLEGE
Maurice Andries Donald McMillan Elmer Olson
Arch Riley William Barrett Harold Bourret
Dave Erickson Glenn Forbes Oscar Cutting
Theodore Dozois Morris Griffith Terry Hatveldt
Oliver Lee Rudolph Scovil Ward Shanahan
SOPHOMORES Harold Barnum Charles Hoffman Ross Lyndes Eugene Lowall
Alfred Showalter Charles Rouse
Vincent Dolan William Fowler Lawrence Gullings
Kenneth Lindsey Arthur Snyder
George Crane Humphrey Courtney
Oral Gordon Sam White
1 : 2Davis White
O. Gordon Klley Dozois
Bourret Rouse Showalter Hatveldt Scovil Fowler Shanahan Barnum Lee A. Erickson Gullings Griffith Lyndes Lowall Cutting: Snyder Hoffman
Lindsey M. Gordon Dolan Norton D. Erickson Olson Lowe McMillan Andries Forbes
Founded 1922 at Montana State College
Colors—Maroon and Gold
1 7 3MEMBERS IN FACULTY
F. M. Weida J. Wheller Barger
Alvin Cleveland MEMBERS IN COLLEGE SENIORS Luke Dagnall Grove Dutton Louis Neuman
Earl Klein Lysle Wood JUNIORS John Loy Harley Miller Robert Stockton
Laurence Wilson SOPHOMORES Robert Tootell Wilbur Vaughn
Ralph Hodge FRESHMEN Lester Peck Orville Putnam Fred Yandell
Floyd Bowen PLEDGES Ray Dewey Claude Duncan Allan Grant
Arthur Johnson Dennis Johnson Wallace Lyons
1 7 IWilson Loy Tootell Peck Cllr.e Yandell
Vaughn D. Johnson Hodge Putnam Bowen A. Johnson Lyons
Miller Dagnall Dutton Neuman Stockton Cleveland Wood
hounded l()23 at Montana State College
Colors—Crimson and Gray
1 7 5Rav Bowden
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
E. L. Grant J. A. Thaler YV. A. Murray
Arthur Boyer Glenn Bovcr
Leonard Ekman Oscar Swanson
MEMBERS IN COLLEGE
Ormsby Burgess Carl Davis Jackson Cartter Asa Gaylord
Victor Thayer Winton Weydemeyer
Paul Forrest Charles Franzman Harry Kligora
Hilmorc Riek Mott Souders
Oscar Gilbertson Thomas Strand
Grant Udine Ralph Wagner
Earl Bartz Hardy Tharp
Kenneth Schwartz Robert Gjulein
Henry Schwartz Donald Wevdemcver
1 7 6
William RogersL'dine Franz man G. Boyer
KKman Rogers A. Boyer
Forrest Tharp Anderson Swanson Strand
D. Weydemeyer W. Weydemeyer Gilbertson Gaylord Wagner Davis Grant Thaler
Schwartz Bartz Cooper Murray Souders
Founded 1924 a: Montana State College
Colors—Old Rose and Green
1 7 7Dyer Udine Soir.erlad Loy Barger Holst Cook Heidleman
yulst Graham Scott Duncan Griffith Miller Dutton
SQUARE AND COMPASS
INTERCOLLEGIATE FRATERNITY OF MASTER MASONS Founded 1917 at W ashington and Lee University
MONTANA STATE COLLEGE SQUARE Established June, 1923
J. M. Hamilton Sam G. Scott
Clement Griffith Max Legge
George Scotten Frank Lamb
MEMBERS IX FACULTY
M. H. Spaulding J. H. Holst
F. M. Weida J. W. Barger
MEMBERS IX COLLEGE
Carl Quist 3rove Dutton
Edgar Udine Lloyd Dyer
W. A. Murray D. H. Cook
George Spaulding Edward Bell
John Loy [ohn Heidleman
Colors Navv Blue and Silver Grav
Active Chapters Fortv-fourf . f f t |
1 ft t A v' t.
11 V I" % i t 't
Keith Snedecor A(lam« Lund Thomas
Hartijc Cok Hannah Boss Crowell W. Benjamin Shoemakei Lamp Xicholson Holcron Hollensteiner Klnp Conway T. Benjamin
ZA DALE CLUB
Founded 1924 at Montana State College
MEMBERS IX COLLEGE
John Conway Pete Cok Rudolph Hartig Philip Holgrcn
Charles King Harold Lang Joe McCune
John Adams Wesley Boss Bruce Hannah Harold Nicholson
Kenneth Banks Harry Bridgeman Paul Lamp Renald Shoemaker
Orlando Patterson Bernhard Hollensteiner
Wayne Jonas John Algie Lewis Bade Walter Lund
John Thompson Bert Crowell Allen Robinson
William Keith Joseph Purcell Donald Sncdecor Thomas Thomas
Sclmer Sivertson Theodore Benjamin William Benjamin
Colors Blue and Gold
Flower Bitter Root
l 7 9ACTIVITIESBLUE AND GOLD DAYS
Green caps, class scraps, Junior Prom, Commencement—four fleeting years and we pass on to fields of Agriculture and Science, Engineering and Art. But the memories of these four years will be with us always, details dimmed by time perhaps, but salient events clearly outlined. On the next few pages is reproduced a pictorial summary of this past year's outstanding happenings. Traditional days, notable records, major activities—all are symbolic of our college days. Thus in the hope of preserving cherished traditions; of keeping vivid memory of old friends; of recording the year’s accomplishments; and of picturing to the unacquainted our activities, we offer “Blue and Gold Days," symbols of life at Montana State.Campus in Summer
1 S 21 S 3In the fall of the year when the Freshmen gather to start work at Montana State, they are greeted with organized hazing by the Sophomores. This consists of good, clean-cut competition known as the Frosh-Soph Scraps.
1 $ 4CAMPUS
Campus Day at M. S. C. spells “clean-up-the-campus" and “paint-the-'M’ ’’ which symbolizes the Bobcat spirit. On this occasion the entire student body turns out to make improvements around grounds and buildings.
l s jAg Day has grown to be an essential feature in the activities of the Agricultural Department of Montana State. It is set aside to recognize the advancement and development of the College of Agriculture.
1 s ;w
Engineer ’ Edition
Engineers’ Day is a review of the importance and activities of the Engineering College. It emphasizes the significance of engineering in the development of Industrial Montana.
1 s 7Women's Day is turned over to the co-eds. It is a day when the women of Montana State display the results of their varied abilities, activities, and organizations.
18 SAssembly is held weekly. It is an occasion when the entire student body is called together for an hour to take advantage of some musical talent or inspirational talk secured for us by our President.
1 s 9RALLIES
Rallies show the real “Bobcat” spirit of M. S. C. They are the means of organizing the enthusiasm which has resulted in many Bobcat victories.
1 s oLee fartter Jenson Bell
GRAIN JUDGING TEAM
The Montana State College Grain Judging team consisting of Edward Bell. Oliver Lee. Jack Cartter. and I. J. Jensen, coach, made an exceptional showing during the fall of 1924. At the Pacific International Show held at Portland. Montana State again took first place, winning over her nearest competitor by 500 points.
The M. S. C. team won third place at the International Hay and Grain Show at Chicago.
STOCK JUDGING TEAM
The Montana State College Stock Judging team consisting of Winton Weydemeyer, L. R. Dagnall. Donald McMillan. Glenn Forbes. Leonard Joubert. and R. C. McChord. coach, won fourth place at the Pacific International Livestock Show at Portland last fall. This was a good showing in view of the fact that many experienced teams were competing.
McMillan Joubert McChord Forbes Weydemeyer
1 9 1! '!l UMJ.
•- V11 v
crHE 1925 MONTANAN
19 61925 MONTANAN
I J ITHE 1925 MONTANAN
Till : STAFF
MOTT SOUDERS. JR. - • - - Editor-In-Chief
DICK ROSS - - - Assistant Editor and Athletic Editor
DON BENNETT • .... Assoc iate Editor
WINTOX WEYDEMEYER - Associate Editor and College Editor
KATE ANDREWS.......................................Class Editor
don McMillan -DAVE ERICKSON DOROTHY LANGSTON NORMA SMITH
DON JACKSON .... OCT AVIA MARQUIS HELEN RYAN. HELEN WHITE RHODA HARRIS -GEORGE FINLEY GORDON COTTIER ARTHUR HERRINGTON FRANCIS NEAL. CARLI REDDOUT NORMAN BANTA -JO O’CONNOR. MARTHA MAXEY. JOE MAURICE BUENING
Organization Editor Assistant Activity Editor Assistant Military Editor Co-Ed Editor Assistants Feature Editor Assistant Art Editor Assistant Art Editor Assistants Photographic Editor OTTENHEIMER,
JOHN LOY -BOB TOOTELL GRANT UDINE JAKE FORBES
CHaS. FRANSMAN. CARL DAVIS GROVE DUTTON
Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager Assistants Circulation Manager
1 9 sTHE WEEKLY EXPONENT
GLENN C. BOYER YINTON WEYDEMEYER DICK ROSS BOB TOOTELL MARY CAREY MILDRED BIGELOW MARIAN SHAW ( X'TAX'IA MARQl’IS HELEN PATTERSON
Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Managing Editor Sports Editor Society Editor Exchange Editor Feature Editor Morgue Editor Alumni Editor
JACK L. CARTTER RALPH WAGNER JAKE FORBES HARDY THARP ANDY BRISCOE BILL GRAHAM
Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager - Circulation Manager
Assistant Circulation Manager
DONALD WEYDEMEYER DONALD GRANDEY LILLIAN BARRY MARY JO STOCKTON JO O'CONNOR VIRGINIA HALEY C LA I'DINE OPDYKE ESTHER DUKES HELEN WHITE
FRANCES WYLIE MARGARET GALLAGHER KETURAH TIBBLES LILLIAN KINDSCHY ELOISE WRIGHT ELIZABETH HART MARTHA MAXEY THELMA McNALL FRED ROSENEAU BOOTH
l y yGlenn Hover
I he Moving I'inger writes; and, having writ Moves on: nor all you Piety or Wit Shall lure it back to cancel half a Line,
Nor all your 'I'ears wash out a Word of it.”
Omar was right! 1 he hopes, the joys, the fears, the woes—all have been re-
corded in the pages of the Exponent. A football victory, a basketball defeat, parties, honors, these things have been recorded for the benefit of the present students, and the memories of those who file away the old papers to be reread years later.
This year the Exponent has received many commendations from students, faculty members and people outside the institution. Its editors and reporters have felt that their efforts have not been in vain. The tournament daily was handled in excellent manner and the records of former years for speed in delivering papers the last night of the tournament were bettered when papers were on the gymnasium floor eight minutes and thirty-five seconds after Butte repeated and took State Championship in basketball.
Win ton XV eydem ever2 0 1THE MONTANA COLLEGIAN
Another indication of the expansion and growth of Montana State College in the past year is The Montana Collegian, a monthly publication issued since the first of the year by the State College in cooperation with the M. S. C. Alumni Association. This printed publication is a news service similar to. but larger and better than, the M. S. C. News Notes, which was issued each month in mimeographed form before the Collegian was started.
In this publication the institution offers general institutional and alumni news, with a view to keeping correct information about M. S. C. before the friends of the college who are away from Bozeman. It is sent to all graduates, to as many exstudents as apply for it. to prominent people over the state and. during part of the year, to high school seniors in Montana.
The Montana Collegian is a five column paper, 15 inches deep, and four pages in size. It is well illustrated each month. It is edited by the publications department of the State College, with President Atkinson’s name at the mast-head as “editor-in-chief.” and with Mignon Quaw Lott, 12. named as alumni editor.
This latest publication of Montana State College serves to meet a great demand from friends of the college over the country who wish to keep in touch with general college news, as well as keeping alumni in touch with each other through its monthly columns headed “Alumni Notes." “Alumni Letters," “Twenty Years Ago" and similar departments or columns.
2 0 2DERATE
J. Wheeler Barger
This has been Mr. Bargers third year as director of forensic activities at Montana State. Under his leadership, our debaters have defeated the strongest teams in this section of the country, and our orators have won one first and one second place in the State Oratorical Contest and two firsts in inter-state contests. An intensive system of debating, involving the use of several students in debating and the meeting of teams from a dozen or more colleges, has been introduced.
2041924-25 VARSITY DEBATE SQUAD
Beatty Barger (Coach) Anderson
Gardiner Weydemeyer Bell
The varsity debate squad was composed of Raymond Beatty, Henry Gardiner, Winton Weydemeyer, LcRoy Anderson, and Edward Bell. Following was their
Date Opponents Place Held Decision
Feb. 20 1 ntermountain Union Helena M. S. C. won 2 to 1
Feb. 21 Washington State College Pullman M. S. C. won 3 to 0
Feb. 23 Montana State University Missoula M. S. C. won 1 to 0
Feb. 24 Montana State University Hamilton No Decision
Feb. 25 Montana State University Whitehall No Decision
Feb. 26 Montana State University Great Falls No Decision
Feb. 27 Montana State University Roundup No Decision
Feb. 28 Montana State University Columbus No Decision
Mar. 2 Montana State University Billings No Decision
Mar. 3 Montana State University Big Timber No Decision
Mar. 4 Montana State University Livingston No Decision
Mar. 13 Intermountain Union Bozeman M. S. C. won 2 to 1
Mar. 27 St. Charles College Helena No Decision
Mar. 30 Kansas State College Bozeman M. S. C. won 2 to 1
April 2 Utah Agricultural College Logan, Utah No Decision
April 3 Brigham Young University Provo, Utah No Decision
April 4 University of Utah Salt Lake City No Decision
FRESHMAN DEBATING SQUAD
This lias been the first year that there have been separate squads and contsets tor freshmen. Teams made up of three of the five members of the squad, Edward Fuller. Claire Robinson. Fanney Neyman. Frank Richards and Edward Cooper, have represented their class against debating teams from the following schools:
Feb. 13 Billings Polytechnic Institute
Feb. 24 Montana University Freshmen
Billings M. S. C. won 2 to 1
Bozeman M. S. C. won 1 to 0
Fuller Barger (Coach) Cooper
Robinson Xeyman Richards
2 0 6INTER-CLASS DEBATE
Cooper Xeyman Robinson
The annual freshman-sophomore debate was held on December 8. The freshman team composed of Claire Robinson, Edward Cooper, and Fanney Neyman. won a two to one decision over the sophomore team composed of Henry Churehwell, Henry Gardiner and Raymond Beatty.
2 0 7ORATORY 1923-24.
William Moore, with his oration. “The Way to International Peace." won the oratorical contest with the Kansas State College, and also was awarded second place in the Montana Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest.
EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKING 1923-24
In the annual local extemporaneous speaking contest. Edward J. Bell. Jr., won the $25 cash prize offered by Judge H. J. Miller of Livingston. William Moore and Viril Wilson placed second and third, respectively, in the contest.
Edward J. Bell. Jr.OXK ACT PLAYS
“THE STEP MOTHER"
Mrs. Cora Prout Christine Feversham Dr. Gardiner Adrian Prout
Bernice Berthot Hazel Tallman Carol Doran Howard Daughters
Ruth Hopkins Frank Richards Keith Simes George Daughters Glenn Boyer Ruth Bolinger Carol Doran Hazel Tallman
The Step-Mother was the first of a series of one-act plays put on by the college students under the direction of Miss Peterson. Great interest was taken in putting on these plays and at various assemblies during the year 1 he Step-Mother, I he Dollar," and other plays were enjoyed by the students and faculty.
21 oY. YV. C. A. ST I'XT NIGHT
Thelma McXall. Business Manager Hardy Thorpe, Advertising Mango Paul Johnson. Stage Manager
Y. W. C. A. Stunt Night is given annually by the Young Women’s Christian Association of Montana State College. Each sorority and traternitv puts on a stunt lasting nut longer than eight minutes. Stunt Night is one of the outstanding events of the college year. The winners this year were: Alpha Omicron Pi. First Prize, Chi Omega, Second Prize. Kappa Delta, Third Prize, and Pi Beta Phi. Honorable Mention. The prizes were donated by H. A. Pease. H. B. McCay, and M. Langohr.
2 1 1Montana State Coi.i.egk Kk:imi tai. Hand
IU ik II. Ka-liwjarlx I . IViMhnmrc Ifcmli'lx Crow llulM K. Ciixhmairi- lluMviral
It. Itatioa' Ikixailx Will'). Il:ivt»nii Crifflti SIuiiIidiii Itmmoy S(a inlaa«'h Joui'X ll.Wrlill Itaiwila'ii
Koiiwii K. Xahwnrlz W.ulil. II Uilti.iili- t'lualiing lli «v.inl (l livi-li r) Sliunuliaii Itanixa- V;alili«if Kulil llanl;-. Ikxiohoi'MONTANA STATE COLLEGE REGIMENTAL BAND
Louis L. Howard. Director
Flute Shubert Dyche Clarionets
Ralph Cushing Morse Waldorff Leslie Crouter Ward Shanahan Vera Kuhl Charlie Rouse
Kenneth Schwartz Howard Waddell Ernest Elge
Harold Wiles Ray Shadoan Frank Prince Ridgeley Morrison
Chester Griffin Marrion Hansen Dennis Johnson
C. Melody Saxophone Arthur Snyder
Ferry Hatveldt Howard Bunney
Baritone Saxophone Win. Tharp Sarusophone Lee Stone
Hilmore Reik Burnett Hubbard
Louis True John Barto Ronald Daniels-Ralph Crow Francis Cash more
Stewart Avery Kenneth Banks
2 i 3Freeman
Stumpf McMahon Crowder Spaulding
Spaulding Prof. Adam Currier Mallon
The Orchestra has been well as aiding in a number of
very active this year. It has played tor assembly as the college dramatic affairs.
2 1 tBaker I’eck Anderson Avery Fuller Hill
Koesler Holmes Braderl ury Schwartz Eckman Hollensteiner H. Daughters H. Kerlee Prof. Adam Forbes Ralston Travis
MEN’S GLEE CLl’B
The able help the Men s Glee Club has given in musical entertainments on the Montana College Campus this year has shown marked progress under the direction of Professor Adam.
'i l 0.Marshall Lee Buttl.man Daves Jorgenson Phillips Jepson Davis Kier Beatty Hoadley Adam King Smith E. Davidson Joubert I. Davidson Haley Lamb Nelson Fransliam Killorn Prof. Adam Daughters Hayes Walton
TREBLE CLEF CLUB
Treble Clef Club, a musical organization for women under the direction of Mr. Adam, is one of the most outstanding organizations on the hill. College credit is offered for those taking part.
2 1 6
i______ — - --A aaal
Thanksgiuing Dance Class of ’26
Ek» Kona november 20. 1024
One of the nicest dances of the year was given by the Junior class at Thanksgiving time. It is a custom of the class to give a dance each year at this time for all students on the hill. The feature of the evening was the giving away of a turkey to the holder of the lucky number.
On the evening of the second day of registration the Woman’s League gave their annual Mixer Dance in order that the student body might once more greet old acquaintances as well as make new ones. This was one of the peppiest dances of the entire school year.
2 1 j MILITARY HALL
The Military Ball was given by the R. O. T. C. for its members and a few invited guests. The hall was appropriately decorated with American flags, bayonets and guns. Spotlight dances were features of the evening.
The Engineers entertain annually at a St. Patrick's Dance which is the culmination of the celebrations on Engineers Day. This year they outdid themselves as hosts to the entire college. Green predominated as the color scheme in decorating. Several feature dances added to the enjoyment of the evening.
2 1 fJUNIOR PROM
The Junior Prom is given annually by the Juniors in honor of the Seniors. It is one of the nicest formal parties given in college circles.
The Ag Hall was one of the biggest all-school dances on the Montana State College social calendar and brought to a close the celebration of Ag Day. The Aggies showed themselves royal entertainers by giving the Engineers the best time they ever had.
2 2 0Col. C. R. V. Morrison Commandant
CaPT. G. A. J A HAN'T Professor of Military Science and Tactics
T H K
R. (). T. C.
Establish i:d 1919
Sct. T. A. Ellsworth
Herman Almquist AdjutantBoss Briscoe Miskimin Anderron Korlee O'Leary Van Soy
Arndt Thayer Aimquist McCure Adams Davis
THE CADET OFFICERS
The Bobcat Battalion’
2 2 3Asbury Adams Joubort Lamb
Laura Asbury - - - - Sponsor
J. Q. Adams ...... Captain
L. N. JoUBERT .... First Lieutenant
F. Lamb ..... Second Lieutenant
Mary Jo Stockton V. R. Thayer C. R. Davis A. Briscoe A. T. Van Noy L. H. Anderson (). Cutting
Sponsor Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second LieutenantO'Connor
Jo O’Connor C. W. Forbes W. J. Boss T. T. Sletten C. Keri.ee Paul Arndt T. A. McCuin S. J. O’Leary C. R. Keyes
Sponsor Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant
2 2 6Rifle Team
I he rifle team had a very successful year. In the intercollegiate matches with the small bore gallery rifle. Montana State defeated Universit of Montana, Pomona College and Columbia University and were defeated bv the University of Washington.
• • • o
the University of Minnesota and the University of North Dakota and Northwestern L niversity. 1 he team placed fifth in the Corps Area Match and sixteenth in the National Match. They were runners-up in the Doughboy of the West Trophy Match and took second in the Corps Area Intercollegiate Match, both matches were fired at Camp Lewis with the service rifle.
2 2 7AT CAMP LEWIS
2 2bMISS EVA PACK
HEAD OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT FOR WOMEN AT M. S. c.
DIRECTOR OF GIRLS ATHLETICS
HIGH POINT GIRL IN ATHLETICS 1923-’24 AND WINNER OF LA 1ST E MEDAL
■l :i oc. O. A. MASQUERADE
C. G. A.
With the advent of Miss Pack at M. S. C. in the fall of 1922. girls athletics were put on a sound and enduring basis for the first time by the organization, under her very capable direction, of the College Girls Athletic Association. This organization is composed of all college women who are interested in girls" athletics, most especially those who themselves wish to enter the various contests held and receive the training incidental to such entry. It has for its purpose the furthering of athletics for girls and sponsors all girls athletic contests.
Up until the time of the organization of C. G. A., athletics for girls had received very little consideration. Basketball, skating, tennis and hiking wvre a small part of the physical education program for girls. In the spring of 1921. Cap and Gown, then in its second year, took over girls athletics. Under its direction girls were encouraged to go out for athletics and contests were held in skating, shooting, speed and distance hiking, and tennis. Championship awards were given the winners in the various events and a blue sweater with the class numerals in gold was given the girl winning the highest total number of points in all athletic contests. The winner for this first year was Eleanor Marston.
The organization of C. G. A. the following year took athletics out of the hands of Cap and Gown and established them on firmer ground by putting their supervision and direction more directly into the hands of those most vitally interested, the Physical Education Department and the participants themselves.
To any girl who wins a first place in any four different contests either in one year or in succeeding years, the C. G. A. awards a tiny loving cup. Winners of these cups last year were: Sarah Kendall and Mildred Morse.
To the girl winning the highest total number of points in various branches of athletics is awarded a gold medal given by Mrs. Laiste of Anaconda. These awards are presented always on Women’s Day in May.
2 3 1FRESHMAN TEAM—BASKET BA LL WINNER
Field hockey has played a good part in girls' athletics especially during the fall quarter. Teams from all four classes are contesting for the championship which was not decided last fall due to the earlv snow which made out-of-door contests impossible. It will be played off this spring.
The hockey championship for last year which was decided last spring quarter went to the class of '25.
The basketball season this year has been a very active one and many of the games quite hotly contested. All four teams deserve commendation for the fine spirit and sportsmanship exhibited during the season and the fine class basketball which they played. Captains of this years' teams were: Seniors. Louise Kellams; Juniors. Gale Fisk; Sophomores. Esther Asbury; Freshmen, Helen Mason.
After a closely fought game between the seniors and freshmen the championship finally went to the class of '28.
The rifle work for this year has not yet been completed although a large squad of girls are faithfully perfecting their work for this interclass meet in the spring.
The rifle meet last spring went to the class of '26 with Elizabeth Hart as individual high point winner.
'Fhe swimming championship is also decided in the spring quarter and a fairly large group of contestants are practicing constantly to score in the meet. The swimming club set aside the two hours four to six on Monday afternoon for practice this year and many girls have taken advantage of the extra time.
Last year the honors of the swimming meet went to the class of 26, Gail Fisk being individual champion.
-32PARTICIPANTS IN SWIMMING MEET lXM
In the spring quarter tennis also becomes very popular and a tennis meet is held. Last year Mary Jo Stockton was the winner.
An interclass track meet in May decides the championship in track. Last year this went to the class of ’26 although the individual high point winner was Mildred Morse of the class of ’25.
HI K JSC
Hiking has many possibilities at M. S. C. because of the many mountains and lovely canyons around Bozeman. Last year some half-dozen excursions were made by the the hiking club including one over-night trip. Contests were held both in speed and distance hiking, the former being won b Arrietta Davis. 26, and the latter by Leola Adams. '24.
TRACK SQCAD 1024
2 3 3ELIZABETH HART WINNERS 1923-24 MARY JO STOCKTON
LHOLA ADAMS LAISTE HIGH POINT MEDAL MILDRED MORSE
Distance Hiking Track
2 3 4FEATURESREVISED EDITION
UNIVERSITY OF MONTANA BULL-ETIN
MONTANA STATE COLLEGE
Colleges of Campusology, Fireside and Parking Arts, Applied Cosmetics, Gold Mining, and General Mugology
FIRST CENTENNIAI CATTY-LOG
ANNOUNCEMENTS FOR 1924-25
(Engagements and Marriages)
Bozeman, Montana, May, 1925TABLE OE CONTENTS
Calendar (Student’s fist-cal year)..............................................238
Fishy Directory and Faculty Committees (There's a catch in it) - - 240
Hysterical Sketch (Take it or leave it).........................................242
Expenses of Students (Outgo Tax Report for Dad) - 244
Requirements for Graduation (If you can t graduate, get a B. S. degree) - 246
Scholarship and Attendance (Come or go!) - - - - - 248
Miscellaneous Information (Collegiate Misinformation) - 250
Experiment Station (Note grads for results of experiments) ... 252
Student Organizations (If you can’t get in one. start one) ... 254-262
Students’ Directory (Shake after using) 263-267
Cross Word Puzzle (No cross or cuss words permitted) - 268
Colleges of Destruction (Lead to graduates of destitution) ... 270
2 3 6CONTEXTS
2 3 7CALENDAR
March 22. Saturday—Lining up of Fraternity material.
March 24. Monday—Wash day for the Faculty.
May 3. Saturday—Standing of students reported and ruined.
May 30. Friday—Holiday—the greatest of Memorial days.
June 1. Sunday—Baccalaureate Address for the absent Seniors who are out fishing. June 4-6. Wednesday-Friday—Exams and preparation of plausible excuses to offer
the home folks.
June 7. Saturday—Seniors accept commencement as a finish. Hashers and gear jammers hit for Yellowstone.
Sept. 23-24. Tuesday-Wednesday—Students vote on convenient day for registration. Sept. 25, Thursday—Daily grind starts.
October 18. Saturday—Frosh under-rated.
November 8. Saturday—Understanding of students misinterpreted.
November 20-22. Thursday-Saturday—Vocational Congress for Co-eds.
November 27. Thursday—Another holiday so all students offer Thanksgiving. November 30. Sunday—S. A. E. s pay taxes.
December 17-19. Wednesday-Friday—Exams and nervous breakdowns.
December 19. Friday—Christmas recess begins to enable students to stock up on
stockings, tics, handkerchiefs, and money.
January 5. Monday—Christmas recess begins for the majority of students. Instruction begins for the conscientious.
February 2-5. Mondav-Thursday—Vocational Congress for men students.
March 4-7. Wednesday-Friday—Tournament and Loot.
March 7-18—General recuperation of exhausted onlookers at tournament and participants in Loot.
March 18-20. Wednesday-Friday—Cramming ensues.
Cagers Here Thursday q
gtuKing ■ Open
trn-Home Week in Session at College
Fair Novetnb r
• VWv. » s rxr 1
Fred LaBoxte George Finley Dixie Lawton Bill Hart Stunt Evans Paul Carnes Nancy Nolan-Dolly Tripp Frank Lamb Paul Arndt
Chancellor of University of Montana President of College Dean of Agriculture Dean of Men Dean of Women Dean of Engineering House Director of Hamilton Hall College Nurse Editorial and Publicity Director
Forrest. Chemistry Department. Conkling
ELIGIBILITY FOR ATHLETICS:
Hartwig. Cottam. Benton
SCHOLARSHIP AND ATTENDANCE:
Ottenheimer. Rip Wilson
STUDENT SOCIAL AFFAIRS:
Cowan. Whitney, Kirk
Travis-Wylie. Bartlett-Berryman, Cecil-Mason
GRADUATION AND ADVANCED DEGREES: George Finley. Paul Johnson
2 I 02 I 1MONTANA STATE COLLEGE
By an act of the Third Legislative Assembly of the State of Montana in the United States of America, signed by Governor Brick Supple, February 16, 1893, the Agricultural College of the State of Montana was founded, located, established and maintained at the City of Bozeman. This very same Act provided for an Executive Board which should have the immediate control and direction of the affairs of this above mentioned College, and so, such a Board was appointed.
On March 21, 1893, the State Board of Education held its first meeting at the metropolis of Bozeman. A site of 50 square feet was generously donated by Walter Sales and an adjoining 150 yards, was donated by the citizens of Belgrade along with the University students in Missoula. On April 17, instruction was begun with Stew Avery as President and Norman Banta as the faculty.
Later, a few more inches of land was appropriated, and from time to time—very seldom, however—funds were granted (usually about $5.00).
PURPOSE AND SCOPE
The purpose of this college is chiefly to provide snappy, trick, and collegiate methods of “getting by” in general.
The act of the Montana legislature, approved February 16, 1893. accepts the provision that the Montana State College shall have for its object “instruction and training in the adequate use of slang, profitable mugging, advantageous bluffing, professional gold-digging, fire-side and joy-riding arts, and such other natural sciences as may be prescribed by the State Board of Education.”
THE COLLEGE CAMPUS AND FARM
The College grounds and farm contain 455 acres. Five acres of this constitute the buildings, driveways, and shrubbery, 450 acres remaining arc utilized for recreation grounds and experiment station.
The city of Bozeman, itself, has an ideal situation—it is very close to Three Bear’s Inn. Spring Hill, and Bozeman Hot Springs—to say nothing of Davis Hall, located in the heart of the city and convenient to all.
2 i 2EXPENSES OF STUDENTS
BOARD AND ROOM
Fraternity Houses are conveniently maintained by students where one can live anywhere from $100 to $1,000 a month.
FEES AND DEPOSITS
Registration fees of $500 will be charged. All deposits are forfeited to the college as soon as you pay them.
The College Inn is located near Ham Hall.
The usual amount laid aside for taxi bills is $100. This fee covers fines for speeding, unlicensed muggers and joy-riders—and cigarettes for the chauffeur while waiting at Hamilton Hall.
DEPOSIT FOR MAINTENANCE OF THE BOZEMAN POLICE
A general fee is set aside as a reserve to keep students in jail who have proved themselves eligible through arguing with officers of the law. inability to gracefully indulge, and other misdemeanors.
A variable fee is set aside for clothes pressing, compacts, damaged goods caused by either intentional or unintentional recklessness, cleaning and resoling motoring shoes, etc.
2 I 5REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION
Bachelor’s Decree. Candidates for the bachelor’s degree must refrain from either marrying or becoming engaged during their four years training.
In order to complete their four year course satisfactorily, they must earn not more than five points and 15 credits. In calculating points. A grades count no points towards graduation. B grades, no points. C grades 1 point. D grades 2 points, and E and F grades three points.
All students whose points are twenty times the number of credits at the time of graduation will receive the degree “Without Honor.”
No regular student may take in any one quarter, work amounting to less than 29 credits nor more than 5. unless a smaller number are prescribed in the course.
Master Degree. The master of science degree is conferred in the following departments: Bluffing and Bootlegging. Art of Mugology. and Library Etiquette.
To become a candidate, the student must hold a dishonorable dismissal certificate from Montana State University or from another institution equally as rank.
-46The Skin You Lovf. to Touch
2 4 7SCHOLARSHIP AND ATTENDANCE
Government. The college requires all students to conform to the usual standards of society and law-breaking citizenship and to manifest a frivolus purpose by maintaining unsatisfactory standing in courses to which they are exposed. No student will be permitted to continue his connection with the University who shows persistent con-scienciousness, willingness, and ability to work.
Leave of Absence. When it is unnecessary for a student to be absent from the city, he should not bother the President about a leave of absence, but just take it for granted that the faculty will wish him a pleasant journey. It is not at all necessary to make up work missed.
Dishonorable Dismissal. Students wishing to sever their connection with the institution, either indefinitely or permanently, should proceed to openly crib in all examinations, for no reason whatsoever, and should apply to the Student Senate for a dishonorable dismissal. Students leaving the institution with such a dismissal will be readmitted to the college at any time they may choose to condescend.
Scholarship. The names of the students making grades of A. B. and C. arc reported to the Registrar's office at certain intervals and names of capable students are then reported to the scholarship committee who immediately reprimand these students for their wasted efforts.
A student placed on probation by this scholarship committee shall be given all rights and privileges of membership in all student organizations. A student on probation is allowed as many cuts as he may choose; and if ill, he should not bother the college nurse.
Absences. Students absent from classes are reported to the Registrar’s office at the close of each day. On each Monday the names of students appear on the bulletin board and they are to report before the absence committee at any time before the end of the quarter. The committee usually meets on .Monday afternoon at four o’clock and at this time, tea is served, a radio concert is rendered, and a general entertainment takes place for the students who were so unfortunate as to have to miss their classes.
Assembly. On each Friday morning assemblies are held. Students are warned beforehand not to attend these assemblies unless they can find no other place for fussing.
2 4 8A Boaer
2 4 9MISCELLANEOUS INFORMATION
UNEMPLOYMENT AND LEMONADE FOR STUDENTS
A number of students earn a part of their expenses while in colleges. These ingenious youths contrive to defraud their parents by accumulating prescription debts and sending the bill home to the innocent wage earners.
A few officious students self-appropriate authority for which they are paid as traffic cops, road masseures, and janitors. A limited number of positions arc open to human radiators at the sorority houses.
For the coeds, laundries offer a clean method of obtaining money.
Those who have been continually canned during the winter, are offered opportunity to can peas during the summer.
The Salvation Army. Volunteers of America and Near East Relief Society give employment to Engineers during the summer months.
STUDENT LOAN FUND
'The institution prides itself on its unlimited supply of funds. Because of the abundance of capital, students who are too lazy to work may apply to the Treasurer’s office for a loan of $1000 or more, if desired. This loan may be obtained gratis (if some one hasn’t beat you to it) and in exceptional cases, it is required that the student must repay the loan within twenty years after graduation.
LIBRARY AND READING ROOMS
The library occupies most any part of any building. It contains 25,000 volumes, not counting Pushbutton, and about 10,000 pamphlets. It is well supplied with standard works in Whiz Bang, Snappy Stories, Secrets, Police Gazette, as well as with Movie Magazines, books on “How to Get Thin,” Theatrical Surveys, and other readings of Vocational Guidance.
2 5 0
Sfudenf Loan Fuad
L i brary
Securiag A Liferary Fouadatioo.
2 5 1F, X P E RIM F. N T S T A TIO NS
Associated with the institution is the Montana Mugology Experiment station. This station was established by an act of Congress passed in ’64. 'file purpose of this station is as follows: “It shall be the object and duty of said Experiment Station to conduct personal researches and every experiment on the art of mugging; the common disease known as love-sickness to which they are severally subject; the chemical effects of thrills; the comparative advantages of rotative cases (variety being accepted as the spice of life) ; the capacity of new subjects as to adaptability; the analysis of kissing; the personal and public questions involved in the formation of outside opinion on certain couples; and such other reasearches or experiments bearing directly on this amorous industry of the United States as may in each case be deemed advisable.”
The Experiment Station laboratory is situated in the Main Building and is dear to the students as “Main Hall.”
At present, the only available place of comfortable reposure is the candy counter, but appropriations have been obtained for the installing of davenports, fireplaces, and other comforts of a well-equipped laboratory.2 5 3STUDKN T ()RGA XIZAT1 ()NS
This body of students is organized to mismanage their own affairs with the consent of the faculty. They brew up cutthroat competitions of all kinds such as football. basketball and its kin. debating. With the help of the several committees they foster impromptu speeches and memory capacity. The faculty committees demand such when they ask. “Where were you three weeks ago at two o’clock?”
At regular periods the faculty posts a list of students, chosen by their •ability to flunk or cut classes, to try out for this sport. They all gather in room 207. Main Hall, and render their selections. The reward for their efforts is the stinging
phrase, “Don't let it happen again.”
At certain intervals during the year the students give a series of one-act plays. These are usually presented during assembly hour, free of charge, and they rate among the rankest of college dramatic efforts, eclipsed in applause only by the annual Looters Production. The Looters are famed for their abilitv to “just meet” expenses.
2 5 »THE EXPONENT
This is the student's own publication. It comes out weakly and plans arc on foot to make it a quarterly paper instead. The most outstanding section is that edited by Eli and this section is so utterly soapless that the author is compelled to conceal his identity, for fear of getting run out of the institution.
THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL
Phis body of bicycle racers meet every so often for the purpose of financial discussion. They were influential in getting all of the profiteering bootleggers confined and also in defeating the cigarette tax measure.
ATHLETIC MANAGERS ASSOCIATION
This group of gentlemen was organized so that all flunkies, valets, and scorekeepers would have a club house. The plans for their building are still in the embryo stage, but they are using Klcin-schmidt’s to good advantage.
255THE COLLEGE HAND
Under the leadership of I)r. Joseph, the college hand has had a very successful season. This year’s production of fertilizer is believed to he the largest on record.
THE GLEE CLUB
A group of joy killers.
THE TREBLE CLEF CLUB The official hiking body of the college. Its activities are quite notable.
THE CHORAL CLUB
This group of philanthropists are banded together for the propagation of the coral polyp. Their distictive insignia is a pink necklace of coral.
Anyone with a four inch chest expansion is eligible to join this organization. The authorities allow V4 credit per annum for this physical culture society.
23 6THE ALUMNAE CLUB
This is made up of the aged and world-shocked veterans of Montana State College. A most decrepit organization.
C. G. A.
All girls in college are instructed in the ways of self defense. In the past year, the average capacity for strong drink has been
increased by at least a pint. Smoking of domestic cigaretts is fostered in their plan to patronize home products. Bridge and Mah Jong have been discarded for mugging.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
This organization is a sales scheme of the Vacuum Cleaners’ Association. It promotes the use of cream separators and telephones in the home.
'This is an oranization made up of those who desire to defeat the rushing rules.
These boys play with Meccano sets and spend most of their time in the House of Many Odors. They furnished the festal spirits for the Engineers’ Ball."
2 5 7Alpha Zeta
FRATERNITIES, SORORITIES AND OTHER EATING CLUBS
On the campus, there are certain groups of malnourished humans of both sexes. These flock annually to the fraternities and soroities for homes. Here they live community lives, wearing each other’s clothes, and using each other’s toothbrushes. The fraternities have large fire-places and the sororities throw their extra funds into settees.
Honorary combinations arc not uncommon. Among these. Lost Buffoons is the leader. Other honoraries—so called because they honor your checks—arc Septemviri, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Pi. Alpha Zeta. Sigma Epsilon. Collegiate Nights, Spurs, and Delta Beta. Delta Beta is the largest group on the Hill, for at one time or another every student and faculty member has been eligible for membership in this organization.
Spurs Alabama ChapterS. A. E.
There arc a number of social fraternities organized for protection against coeds who forget dates. Among these is Sigma. Alpha Epsilon, of which group Floyd Cecil and Bill Haley will always he remembered as the talented actors in the daring presentation. “What's Wrong With This Picture?”
Always Room For One More
Sic; Pledge Pins
Sigma Chi’s are particularly famous for their untiring matrimonial attempts. While the majority of the Sigs are famed as perfect lovers, fond husbands, and proud daddies, ever faithful Fred Stump upholds the sensible atmosphere of the fraternity.
The Omega Betas are proud to recognize as brothers the immortal Gold Dust Twins. Sanford and Estes.
Gold Dust Twins
2 5 9BETA EPSILON
The B. E’s. believe in variety. They have men of the intellectual type such as Bell and McCoy, down to—well, Ijams is a likeable chap anyhow.
Theta Nu's have one outstanding drawback—they are afraid of the girls. Chuck Hoffman seems to be their only possible hope in remedying this situation.
Amigo's Throw Wild Party
Everyone knows John Lov and he’ll tell you that the Amigo Club is unsurpassed. They expect to have A. T. O. within the next five years.
26 0LAMBDA PHI
The members of this organization are known for their athletic ability. In spite of this, Boyer and Souders, the editorial duct, trade socks and ties with this bunch. Boyer has interviewed more and better people than the w. k. inquiring reporter.
The Za Dale Club is a likable group, but we have never been able to find out who they are.
Boyer Secures 99.999th Interview
Of more importance than the fraternities, however, are the five national sororities, for no petting party can be a complete success, unless one of the weaker and wiser sex be present.
PI BETA PHI
The Pi Phi’s arc a spunky group. In spite of the scarcity of members and their exclusiveness (not by their own choice, however) they really manage to make and break engagements with the rest of the Coeds.
'I 6 1
Pi Phi Active MeetingALPHA GAMMA DELTA
The Alpha Gams apparently progress thru their knowledge of home economics. They are also a determined group and by the time Leap Year comes again, their cooking will have proved its worth.
Every community must have its Cinderella. and we have Octavia Marquis with Kappa Delta chorus.
When it comes to matrimonial ventures. the Chi O’s win the hand carved teething ring. It has been rumored—and evidence confirms the rumor—that matrimony is a purpose of this sorority.
ALPHA OMICRON PI
Everyone knows the Alpha O’s or at least knows something about them. They are the annual stars of Y. W. Stunt Night, hut otherwise they know nothing about stars, celestial stars. They don’t know mugging when they see it. As Mercedes said. “Why, I didn’t know that was mugging.”
2 r, 2
Four AngelsOUR OWN STUDENT’S DIRECTORY
BY THEIR SONGS YE SHALL KNOW THEM
Me and My Boy Friend -
Because They All Love You
You Can l ake Me Away from Dixie. But You Can’t Dixie from Me -
Why Did I Kiss That Girl That’s Georgia -
Hard Hearted Hannah -
Just to Be Held in Your Arms Angel Child -
Now I’ll Raise an Army of My Own Kiss Me Good Night -
Never Again -
Mean, Mean Mama -
Insufficient Sweetie -
My Papa Doesn't Two-Time Me 'Fell Me You’ll Forgive Me -
It Had to Be You -
Dear One -
Who Wants a Bad Little Boy I Want to Be Happy -
The Pal That I Love Stole the Gal 1 hat I Love I’m Worried Over You -
Helen Mason and Floyd Cecil Pat Harris
Mimps Cameron Fat Fetterly Helen Gary Bill Hart Doris Phillips Rip Wilson George Finley Francis Robinson Ottenheimer and Canning Maurine Plew Frank Hatfield Kate Andrews Thelma Berryman - Beulah Kelley Any Gold Digger Cooley and Mclvcr Bobby Keyes Ernie Ijams Bartz and Forbes Corp Bowen A1 Brentnall
2 C 3jntpant aff
2 6 4INFANT AFFAIRS
2 6 5MONTANAN PRESENTS
Over the Hill to the Poor House Get Rich Quick Wallingford....
Peter Pan .....................
Smilin’ Thru ..................
The Hottentot .................
Excuse My Dust.................
Tailor Made Man................
Blood and Sand ................
The Kid .......................
Ten Commandments ..............
The Covered Wagon..............
Robin Hood ....................
Shoulder Arms .................
Dr. Jekel and Mr. Hyde.........
Born Rich .....................
Dangerous Age .................
Tongues of Flame ...............
Age of Innocence ..............
A Society Scandal .............
with ..............Any Engineering Student
with........Walter Sales and Thornby Pitt
with ..........................Helen Gary
with...............Shorty Lowe assisted by
Aggie Math. Class
with......................Cleve and Sandy
with........Frank Lamb and Evelyn Ayler
with.............Arndt, Peters, and Cooper
with.............Joe McCune. Andy Briscoe
with...................... Dorothy Benepe
with........Esther Dukes and Everett Lewis
. ti tiL ...uA
2 « 7CROSS WORD PUZZLEHORIZONTAL
1. Coeds do it.
6. Aggies breakfast food.
7. See Paul Johnson.
9. Synonym for bozo.
10. A good mugger has it.
11. Behold (your grades).
13. Prefix meaning what the Alpha O’s pretend to be.
14. One who doesn’t appreciate your line.
1. Cases do it.
3. Nine for the team.
8. What kale is to a gold-digger.
12. What Andy’s Packard has been used for.
14. Word pronounced with rising inflection by Sweetie when alibi is offered.
15. Greek letter appearing on two sorority shingles.
The first seven individuals turning in correct solutions for this puzzle will each be given an autographed photo of M. S. C.'s most handsome fusser. The members of Septcmviri have generously donated their photographs in the interest of a Greater Montana.
The correct solution and names of winners will appear in the Montanan for 1904.
2 0 9•
IIADVERTISERSINDEX TO ADVERTISERS
Kenyon-Noble Lumber Co. - 2SS Ketterer. J. L. 276
Alexander Art Co. • 282 Langhor, M. 2S5
Arcade Billiard Parlors • 274 Lelacheur. L. M. 2SS
Bozeman Courier - 274 Marshall. Earl S. 2S2
Bozeman Electric Bakery • 2S6 Maxwell’s .... 2S4
Bozeman Meat Market - - 289 McCay. H. B. 2S7
Bozeman Pharmacy • 286 Men’s Store .... 282
Budd. D. II. - - 2S2 Model Grocery 2S9
Bungalow - - 290 Mollov. David J. Co. 2S1
Butte Electric Railway Co. - 275 Montana Power Co. 279
Central Studio • - 291 Montana State College 278
Chambers-Fisher Co. • - 277 National Bank of Gallatin Valley - 286
Commercial National Bank - 272 Orton Brothers 288
Cook. Dr. J. A. - 284 Owenhouse Hardware Co. 280
Copeland Lumber Co. • • 290 Palace Store 291
Cox-Poetter Drug Co. - - 286 Pease. H. A. and Co. 285
Dixon and Dodson . . 2S9 Rea. Thos. H. and Co. 2S9
Ellen Theatre - - 290 Rialto Theatre 2S1
Erickson Taxi Co. - 289 Roecher Drug Co. 274
Farrell's Clothes Shop • 2S8 Security Bank and Trust Co. 2S7
Fashion Barber Shop • - 2S9 Siess Optical Parlors 2S4
Gallatin Drug Co. ■ 274 Skaggs United Stores 2S1
Gallatin Laundry Co. - 2S3 Smith Furniture Store 276
Gallatin Lumber Co. - - 276 Specialty Boot Shop 2S4
Gallatin Trust and Savings Bank • 290 Story Motor Supply 280
Great Western Sugar Co. 292 Sugar Bowl .... 276
Hauseman and McCall - - 279 Thompson Dental Parlors 284
Hogg. W. T. • - 2S4 Tracy Floral Co. 2S9
Hollingsworth's • - 291 Vogue. The .... 2S9
Holloway’s - - 283 Weekly Exponent. The 284
Holter Hardware Co. • - 291 Wagner Brothers 2S4
Howard's • 272 Willson Co.. The 273HOWARDS
Furnishings, Luggage, IVork Fogs Clothing, Hats, Shoes
The Quality Shop for College Men. Where Style and Your Satisfaction Govern
Commercial National Bank
CHAS. V A X DEN HOOK. President
GEORGE COX. Vice-President J. H. BAKER. Cashier
H. M. GRANT. Assistant Cashier
GEORGE COX CHAS. VANDEXHOOK
R. S. DAWES J. H. BAKER
2 7 2
The Willson Company
Complete Department Store
lnROM THE VERY INCEPTION of the Willson Company its founder, General L. S.
ri Willson, adopted as his guide a code of business ethics of the very highest - • standard.
Throughout the fifty eight years of this institution, whatever of progress we have made and whatever of prestige we have attained we attribute to the adherence to these basic principles.
Somewhat modified these same rules that have governed the business of The Willson Company are now endorsed as the guide to better business by The Chamber of Commerce of the United States, to whom we give credit for the following and commend to you.
I THE FOUNDATION of business Is confidence, which springs from integrity, fair dealing, efficient service, and mutual benefit.
11 THE REWARD of business for service rendered is a fair profit plus a safe reserve, commensurate with risks involved and foresight exercised.
III EQUITABLE CONSIDERATION is due In business alike to capital, management, employees. and the public.
IV KNOWLEDGE—thorough and specific- and unceasing study of the facts and forces affecting a business enterprise are essential to a lasting Individual success and to efficient service to the public.
V PERMANENCY and continuity of service arc basic aims of business, that knowledge gained may be fully utilized, confidence established and efficiency increased.
Vi OBLIGATIONS to itself and society prompt business unceasingly to strive toward continuity of operation, bettering conditions of employment, and increasing the efficiency and opportunties of individual employees.
VII CONTRACTS and undertakings, written or oral, are to he performed in letter and in spirit. Changed conditions do m t Justify their cancellation without mutual consent.
VI11 REPRESENTATION of goods and services should be truthfully made and scrupulously fulfilled.
IX WASTE in any form.—of capital, labor, services, materials, or natural resources.—is intolerable and constant effort will be made toward its elimination.
X EXCESS of every nature.—inflation of credit, over-expansion, over-buying, over-stimulation of sales.—which create artificial conditions and produce crises and depressions ary condemned.
XI UNFAIR COMPETITION, embracing all acts characterized by bad faith, deception, fraud, or oppression, including commercial bribery, Is wasteful, despicable, and a public wrong. Business will rely for its success on the excellence of Its own service.
XII CONTROVERSIES will, where possible, be adjusted by voluntary agreement or impartial arbitration.
XIII CORPORATE FORMS do not absolve from or alter the moral obligations of individuals. Responsibilities will be as courageously and conscientiously discharged by those acting in representative capacities as when acting for themselves.
XIV LAWFUL COOPERATION among business men and in useful business organizations In support of these principles of business conduct is commended.
XV BUSINESS should render restrictive legislation unnecessary through so conducting itself as to deserve and Inspire public confidence.
2 7 3Roecher Drug Company
A Place to Enjoy Your Idle Hours CIGARS-CIGARETTES-CANDIES
AND GOOD EATS
Prescriptions a Specialty
Arcade Billiard Parlors
1922 Montanan. The Exponent and other publications were printed by The Courier. We cater to student printing, dance programs, form letters, stationery, pamphets, etc.
fi e Can't Do All the Printing We Do Only the Best
Eastman Kodaks and SuppliesimnooMm
ikmawumHi!i!kuu uwuimii«HiiiiK'j-ui muh •• i■ni»:«iinni3wniiiwiiiw«iiiia- nu siwra Miuui«imsitt- aui
Home of Mines League Baseball, Collegiate and Scholastic Football, and Scene of the Big Annual State Championship Football Game for High Schools.
ka-.! NII! uJHHM .
oniKii9.:u:nt. imiikiksim muiiuiur: tm :i!
Butte Electric Railway Co
E. J. NASH, Manager
The Happiness of Your World is Centered in Your Home J. L. KETTERER
Decide Now— Gasoline—Oil—Tires
Build a Home Accessories
This company is headquarters for Free Crankcase Service
building ideas, plans, and materials. Call at this office to talk over your building problems without any obligations on Air, IVater
your part. WOOD AND COAL 0
Gallatin Lumber Co. 201 W. Main Street
237 West Main BOZEMAN, MONTANA BOZEMAN MONTANA
Your Guarantee of Furniture Satisfaction THE SUGAR BOWL
Globe Wernicke Bookcases Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets Hoover Vacuum Cleaners The Homo of Home
Klearflax Linen Rugs Home Crest Floor Coverings Sturgis Baby Carriages and Go-Carts Standard Sewing Machines Karpen Levin Bros. Upholstered Furniture Way Sagless Bed Springs Maish Laminated Cotton Down Comforts Sealy, Ostermoor, Stearns Foster Mattresses Armstrong’s Linoleum Congoleum Rugs Bissclls Carpet Sweeper Made Candies
Nationally Advertised and Guaranteed Lines Handled by For Better Ice Cream and Candies
Smith Furniture Store Try Us
9 W. Main Phone 180 Our fountain Service Excels
2 7 6N TAN
A Store with a Duty
fVT“ II IS STORK is meant to serve you—our II j doors, our aisles, our counters, our cabinets —from the shelves to the furnishings, were planned to serve you quickly and intelligently.
Call on us always “before you plan your buying. Style information is our free contribution and a guarantee of correctness goes with each purchase.
We cater especially to the College men and women.
Ch ambers- Fisher Co
2 7 7o
rauuirgj, v- Ct
Four-years Courses Leading to the Degree Bachelor of Science
Household and Industrial Arts
i or Information, Address:
THE REGISTRAR. M. S. C. BOZEMAN. MONTANA
2 7 8The Montana Power Company
EXTENDS ITS CONGRATULATIONS To The
CLASS OF 1925
MAY YOUR FUTURE BE BRIGHTENED
YOUR BURDENS LIGHTENED With
SPORTING GOODSOwenhouse Hardware Company
McCormick and Deerin ; Hinders and Mowers Home of International Harvester Company’s Line of Harvest and Tillage Tools
Monarch Malleable Ranges Heavy Harness Lowe Bros. High Standard Paints. Oils and Glass Cole’s Air l ight Heaters Fairbanks Morse Gas Engine and Pumps
Climate H ill Do the Rest.
Stores at Bozeman. Belgrade and Manhattan
Is the Largest Retail Accessory House in the Northwest
We carry a large stock of Timpkin and New Departure Bearings. Main and Connecting Rod Bearings. Axle Shafts. Ring Gears and Pinions. Piston Rings in regular and oversize. Ignition Parts, and a complete line of Goodyear and Seiberling Tires.
WE SELL HOT SHOT GASOLINE and VICO OILS at BOTH OCR SERVICE STATIONS
H e Are Proud of Our Service and Do It H’ith a Smile.
Make Your Selections from These H ell Knou n Lines and Montana’s
J. R. COCHRAN. Manager
2 $ 0
Phone 390IT is impossible to please everybody at all times, even with the best pictures. But everybody does enjoy good music properly synchronized with good pictures.
(Ch» 2tialto ©hratre
"Your patronage is desired"
Skaggs United Stores MOLLOY MADE COVERS
have been used on the
We handle nationally advertised merchandise and Montanan for the last four years. %
sell for less money than the ordinary merchant. David J. Molloy
2857 N. Western Ave.
MONEY SAVING CASH STORE Originators of the decorative
2 S lKodak Finishing
Alexander Art Co.
The Store of Quality Gifts
The Men’s Store”
Where the college men find merchandise especially selected for them. It must be up-to-the-minute in style as well as quality.
Fashion Park Clothes—Douglas Shoes Stetson Hats—Wilson Bros. Furnishings
Make Our Radio Department Your Headquarters for Radio Equipment
Authorized Agents for DEFOREST RADIOPHONES
D. H. BUDD CO.
Plumbing, Heating, Electrical Sheet Metal
Phone 300 30 West Main
You Can Buy Your Furni-tu re from
Earl S. Marshall
35 West Main
Phone 312Gallatin Laundry Co
A Parcel Post Laundry
133-137 E. Babcock Street BOZEMAN MONTANA
Clothes that are Different-----------
It's a pleasant change. “English’’ looking suits, “English” Topcoats. Smart easy lines; wider shoulders, wider trousers; foreign fabrics in London Lavenders, Highland Fawn, and many other new shades. All for The College Man.
2 8 3r . f7925 MONTANAN j . ?
TRADE AT Wagner Brothers The Specialty Boot Shop
You'll be money abend. EVERYTHING FOR COLLEGE STUDENTS Quality Footwear and Hosiery 35 E. Main
16 E. Main Street BOZEMAN, MONTANA
W. T. Hogg Transfer and Storage Dr. J. A. Cook DENTIST
H e move anything, anywhere, any time. Room 303 Commercial National Bank Building
25 N. Tracy Phone 34 BOZEMAN, MONTANA
All the College News All the Time ♦ The Weekly Exponent WE WERE HERE When College Hill was bare and all it raised was weeds. Now it raises hope and a desire in Youth to obtain a J. O. B. degree. We solicit a share of the patronage of the friends of M. S. C.
MAXWELL’S Everything to Eat 116 E. Main
EYES TESTED GLASSES FITTED A. E. Siess Optical Parlors 35 East Main Thompson Dental Parlors Golden Rule Building
Entrance Specialty Boot Shop
28 4 The influence of Omen in anv watch you buy—
Compare the watch you carry with the Grucn Guild masterpieces in our store. You will see the Gruen influence at once —especially through examples of the VeriThin.
You will enjoy examining these and other fine examples of Gruen craftsmanship, priced from 525 up.
H. A. PEASE CO.
When you want Flowers or Plants for any occasion phone or see
Flower Store 19 E. Main
2 S j
Phone 95DRUGS DEMAND
The Rexall Store Quality Bread
Eastman Kodaks Everything «. o
Books and Stationery in
«WVN Baked Goods
The Bozeman Electric
Bozeman Pharmacy BOZEMAN. MONTANA Bakery
.Y Store of l'riendix Service The National Bank
Your Drug Store of Gallatin Valley
You are welcome at this store, whatever your errand; whether it he to use the phone or to buy a stamp. BOZEMAN, MONTANA
Cox-Poetter Drug Company AMOS C. HALL, President R. E. MARTIN, Vice-President O. A. LYNN, Cashier
10 East Main
H. A. LEHRKIND. Asst. CashierSecurity Ban k Trust Co
Bank of Personal Service
YOU ARE WELCOME HERE
H. B. McCay
STAERETT PRECISION TOOLS
Power Farming Machinery
Better built home with WEST SIDE
“Curtis” Woodwork GROCERY
Have vour F u rn i t u r e “built-in.” It makes housekeeping easy.
fi’hen may ive shotv you the Latest Designs? High Quality Low Price
Kenyon-Noble Lumber Co. L. M. LELACHEUR
120 West Main Street 410 West Curtiss Phone 266
You Can Save §10.00 on We have them all the time
High Grade Suits, It lou Step Up Stairs. in both sheet music and Victor records. We shall be glad to play any music you desire and take care of
Horne of Hart, Sc ha ffrier Marx Clothes your musical w a n t s .
Everything in music.
Farrell s Clothes ORTON BROS.
Shop Bozeman Montana
The Model Grocery
GEORGE BARTZ, Proprietor
STAPLE and FASCY GROCERIES Phone SS Bozeman. Montana
Fashion Barber Shop
J. B. NEIL, Proprietor FIRST CLASS BARBERS
BATHS Phone 461-J
Bozeman Meat Market
Minder Huffine. Proprietors 435 E. Main Street Phone 167
GIFT FLOWERS for All Occasions
Tracy Floral Co.
Member Florist Telegraph Delivery Phone 46
For Real True Value in GROCERIES
Thos. H. Rea Co.
Bus and Taxicah Service
Erickson Taxi Co.
Phone 3-1-4 W
WALL PAPER. PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS
The lowest prices for Quality
2 $ 9LUMBER
COAL AND BUILDING
Copeland Lumber Company
Phone 15 501 E. Main
A place to meet your friends and enjoy a delicious fountain order or a light lunch. We always cater to students.
"Your wish is our way
You May Enjoy High Class Pictures,
Good Vaudeville and i he Mighty
Wurlitzer at the
The best of all references is a reference from your bank. It shows your standing in the community better than any other recommendation. I'his bank offers you its facilities—which mean more than money, for they have a deal to do with reputation.
Gallatin Trust Savings Bank
2 0 0■‘Athletic goods better than those usually sold as Central Studio
the best.” Alfred Sehlechten
A. M. Holter KODAK FINISHING.
Hardware Company COMMERCIAL
STATE DISTRIBUTORS PHOTOGRAPHY.
HELENA - - - MONTANA Corner Main and Tracy C'
Hollingsworth s Service and Quality with Reasonable
Exclusive Dry Goods Shop Prices
Specializing in high class silks, wool and
cotton yard goods. Etfel hosiery
Exclusive agents for McCall printed
patterns Palace Store
23 E. Main
Phone 510 33 E. Main BOZEMAN, MONTANA
2 9 1""15
B@@ft Snngair Imdkasibry
Manufacturers of Sugar Second to None
for All Uses
2Sing, Montana, sing, Montana,
On we march to victory.
Raise our colors for Montana,
Lift our standards high for thee. Give us courage to deliver From the fields of hard fought strife. Honors we shall hold forever For Montana and our life.
Sing. Montan. sing. Montana. Mountains blue and golden days. Blue and Gold for all Montana, Join our chorus, sing our lays.
God is watching o'er Montana:
Let us strive till victory's won. Keep us right. Oh our Montana, light and pray till work is done.
I na B. Herrick”
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