Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 310

 

Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1926 Edition, Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1926 Edition, Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1926 Edition, Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1926 Edition, Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1926 Edition, Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1926 Edition, Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1926 Edition, Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1926 Edition, Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1926 Edition, Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1926 Edition, Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1926 Edition, Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 310 of the 1926 volume:

9161 sraan xa1 9' 2 6 I NBUSTRY MCOPYRIGHT 192G By Don B. Bennett. Editor-In-Chief Mott Solders, Jr. Managing Editor Robert Toot ell. Business Manager uI THE 1926 MONTANAN MONTANA STATE COLLEGE BOZEMAN VOLUME NINETEEN PROGRESS i CITY BUILDING Not a cold mass of steel and stone, but a living, breathing thing, a symbol of Montana's progress, is this city building. And when the building is completed it is a fairy castle whose battlements press the sky and inspire the passer-by—a castle where beauty and business work in harmony.FOREWORD That the sunshine and shadows of the days spent at Montana State mav be re-called this nineteenth volume, the '‘Montanan of P r o g r e s shas been prepared.WATER POWER Nothing is quite so beautiful as a Montana river. Gliding thru the valleys, or raging down the mountain canyons, it holds an endless fascination and a boundless store of energy. This force of nature, the last untamed thing, has at last been harnessed by man. Without losing any of its former beauty, it has become an aid to the community.AS DEDICATION To Montana, whose fields and factories have established the foundations of our institution and of our progress; to Montana, whose mountains and plains will provide our future opportunities; to Montana, whose men and women have sacrificed temporal pleasures to high ideals; we dedicate this Volume of Industry. THE 1926 MONTANANAGRICULTURE When the first pioneers toiled slowly across the plains in their covered wagons, their purpose was the finding of a 'promised land." This was and is the promised land. Modern science has made farming a pleasure: it has made the "desert blossom like a rose. CONTENTS I. MONTANA- STATE AND COLLEGE II. THE CLASSES III. ATHLETICS IV. ORGANIZATIONS V. BLUE AND GOLD DAYS VI. ACTIVITIES VII. FEATURES VIII. ADVERTISERS»Chemistry, where the infinite atom plays a major rote in the development of industry. Montana ranks first antony the states in freedom from eattte tuberculosisHamilton Hall, where social training develops the character of Montana women. Montana ranks first among the States in the production of honey per hive.Montana boast the greatest single producer of beet sugar in the Cnitcd States.MONTANA THE STATE By DEAN E. B. NORRIS The history of the development of a new state naturally starts with the exploitation of the three obvious natural resources,— the soil, the mineral deposits, and the timber. Civilization in Montana started with placer mining as its chief means of productivity. Following this came the more permanent lode-mining and, almost concurrently, the development of agriculture and lumbering. It is but natural that many people should continue to think of the three activities,—mining, agriculture and lumbering, as the only types of productive effort in the State. The extent of the industrial development in Montana in the past few years is little appreciated, while the possibilities for future development are even less understood. Still less, perhaps, is there proper appreciation of the importance of industry to the development and economic stability oil Gusher of the State. At the present time nearly one-fourth of the people of Montana are dependent upon manufacturing industries and the value of our industrial products is at least equal to that of our agricultural products. We rank 39th among the states in population and we occupy the same numerical rank in the value of our man- ''The Richest Hil! On Earth” Electricity production averages S2,000,000 kilowatt hours per month.ufactures. There is every indication that our position as an industrial state is improving rapidly. Our population is increasing at the rate of about four percent a year, while our manufactured product shows an increase of 13 per cent in the same interval of time. Were Montana to develop her full share of manufacturing industries of the nation she would increase her population by 125,000 people, her annual income by $150,-000,000 and her invested capital by 8100,000,000. It is not out of the realm of possibility for us to expect this development, or even such as might rank the state above the average and somewhere near the greater industrial states of the East. As time goes on and our people secure confidence we may expect that fewer of our raw materials will be shipped out in the crude state. We produce one seventh of the nation’s copper and one sixth of the zinc. If we did one-seventh of the manufacturing of copper and zinc into their ultimate products we would add 60,000 people to our population and would bring in $47,000,000 of invested capital. We produce one-twenty-fifth of the lead used. If we made that portion of the lead pipe, lead sheet, and paint pigments used we would add 5,500 people and bring in $10,000,000 of capital. 'The Big Stack,” Anaconda Butte. Montana The area of Montana is 94,078,880 acres.We produce 7 per cent of the nation’s wool. If we made 7 per cent of the blankets, textiles and carpets that are used we would bring in 75,000 more people and $36,000,000 of capital. If we only manufactured our own share of the lumber produced we would add 16,000 people and $10,000,000 of capital. We produce one-fourth of the silver and one-twentieth of the gold of the nation. If we made our share of the finer products from these precious metals we would have 35,000 more people in Montana and $15,000,000 more in capital invested. We have reason to be proud of the growth of our milling industry, which can supply Montana’s flour with one month’s output and must ship out the production of the other eleven months. And yet if we milled all of our own grain production we would have 6200 more people dependent upon that industry and would have $16,000,000 more invested. These are but suggestions from a long list of possibilities for the greater use of the raw products now exported from the state. There are also many undeveloped resources which are beginning to attract attention and which will eventually result in greater in- R xluct»on Work . Great Fall Montana ranks second amony the States in the production of zinc.clustrial development. The last five years have seen a remarkable development of oil refining. Montana now refines close to 10,000 barrels of oil a day and produces practically all of the gasoline which she uses. With a number of possible oil-bearing structures still to be developed, we may hope for a greater activity in oil production and refining. During the World War Montana surprised the nation by producing two-thirds of the manganese needed when the foreign supply was cut off. Changed market conditions or more economical methods may again place the state in the lead in the production of this metal. Cadmium and tungsten have recently been added to the important products of the state, while the greatly increased demand for chromium used in the production of stainless steels and automobile steels has brought attention to our deposits of chromite. Molybdenum is another metal used in alloy-steel manufacture which is known to exist in Montana in commercial quantities. Many other valuable materials of commerce, some known, others still to be discovered, lie buried in these eternal mountains of ours, while underneath the eastern part of the state lie one-eighth of the nation’s coal reserves. Perhaps most important of all is our resource of “white coal,” the glaciers and Mountain View Mine Montana Saw Mill, Bonner Montana ranks second among the States in the production of silver.A Montana Hay Crop mountain streams that feed our hydro-electric plants and give us abundant sources of the cheapest power in the country. Although we use more electricity in proportion to our population than any other state, we have developed less than one-fourth of our available water power resources. Industry is attracted by available sources of raw materials, by convenience to markets, or by manufacturing advantages such as power resources, available labor supply or superior living conditions. Of available raw materials Montana has superabundance. Our distance from the large consuming centers of population is offset, in the case of our raw materials, by the fact that finished products can better stand the transportation costs than can the cruder and more bulky raw or semi-finished products. Montana ranks second among the States in the production of copper. Our power resources afford ample power at lower prices even than at Niagara Falls; while the living conditions in Montana with our bracing climate, clean atmosphere, and wholesome recreational attractions should make it easyto attract the necessary labor % supply. The increasing-in cl ust rial development of Montan a not only bi ings its in- Larjte Corn Sh0cks ln Montana crease in population and increased wealth but it means greater home markets for the products of the mine and the forest, and home markets for agriculture. Extensive agricultural development, with improved methods and labor-saving machinery has caused a great over-production of farm products, the values of which are thus fixed by foreign markets, less the transportation charges to such markets. Such an agriculture can be but a reflection of conditions in Argentine, in Australia, and in Russia and other overproducing countries. Greater industry brings to agriculture home markets for the more valuable products, more intensive farming with more diversification, higher land values with a lightening of the tax burden, and better schools and better social life resulting from a denser population. Montana may well take pride in the industries which she has developed in the few years of her statehood, but A Montana Sugar Mill Fine Fruit Montana Pure-Bred Stock Montana ranks third amony the States in area.her resources make her deserving of a much higher place in the industrial life of the nation. For that greater development there is needed a liberal application of brains and perspiration,— brains applied to the development of economic processes for using our resources, and perspiration to bring them into commercial successes. Big promotion schemes that talk in terms of millions of capital are still out of place in Montana. The day of small beginnings is still with us. Success lies most prominently in the way of him who is content to start in a small way and to struggle onward to success. The technical graduate of today has before him the opportunity to become the industrial leader in the Montana of tomorrow. Educational Facilities Facilities for higher education are generously provided in Montana. The state supports four higher educational institutions. These are: The State College at Bozeman, which offers agriculture, engineering, home science, and applied science; the State University at Missoula, which teaches arts, law, journalism, and allied subjects; the State School of Mines at Butte, which provides an education in mining engineering, and the State Normal College at Dillon, which offers training for teachers. K Cement Plant. Trident Sugar Factory. Billings Black Eagle Power Plant. Great Falls Montana has 39,532 square miles of coal minesThe four institutions above mentioned have recently expended more than three million dollars in new buildings and additional equipment. This expenditure, in addition to the large sums which Yards. Livin ton had been previously used, provides very excellent modern facilities for higher education. In point of general state service, the organization in the State of Montana is modern and effective. There is a State Department of Agriculture which deals with the enforcement of all agricultural legislation. As a part of Montana State College, there is an agricultural extension service, employing over sixty persons who work in the counties of the state. This organization concerns itself with agricultural production and marketing problems, and the general question of home making and community life. The State of Montana has given careful thought to the upbuilding of a community life that is attractive, so that settlers may find an established community situation, eliminating most of the difficulties which formerly accompanied settlement in a new farm region. "Peas That Please” Canned at Bozeman Montana has 29,279 miles of improved roads.REPRESENTATIVE MONTANA SCENES 'haxcki.lok Brannon Montana ranks first amony the States in the production of inanyanese and precious stones.A WORD FROM THE CHANCELLOR When Dr. Samuel Wesley Stratton was inaugurated President of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, he pointed out that the progress of the world had been determined by the leadership developed and followed in every progressive age. This important truth expressed by Dr. Stratton has particular significance in the industrial development of Montana. It is generally conceded that this State has three enormous empires, each possessed of millions of acres located within a latitude and longitude where weather conditions are favorable for intensive industrial development. There have been many scientific discussions of the soil, the climate, the mineral resources and the great forest reserves within the boundaries of the Treasure State. Long ago we came to realize that each of these three kingdoms, agriculture, livestock, mineral and forest potentialities combined, challenged the kindly spirits of frontiersmen and their descendants. Long ago thoughtful people dreamed great dreams about these riches of the West. Long ago men realized that immeasurable material wealth might be gained, rather easily in some cases, if one were to make “a heap of all his winnings” and stake them confidently on certain of the multiple ventures offered to the pioneers. That particular period of adventure is past. Today, Montana’s industrial development presents an entirely different aspect and it demands an entirely different procedure than that recorded in the industrial history of sixty years ago. The opening of the second quarter of the Twentieth Century gives ever-increasing evidence that scientific knowledge, elimination of wastes, wise conservation of resources and the solution of the problems associated with transportation, marketing, and surplus crops will be required of the adequately trained leaders. Of what particular value is it to the citizens of Montana if we develop an Aladdin-like wealth, and fail to train and choose proper leaders in our three divisions of government,—legislative, judicial and executive? Government not only gives protection to life and property, but also in the last analysis, it gives liberty and freedom to the people. Liberty and freedom are essential to the most sought for objective in all human experience—the objective of intelligent contentment and happiness. This, then is the message to the students of Montana State College: The world needs now, as always, here as everywhere, adequately trained leaders who have developed moral judgment, a sense of responsibility to society and a wholly reliable character. In the language of Knighthood of Old, but expressed to the Knighthood of Youth, Society commands you to go forth and capitalize your training, your virtue and your inheritance for the best development of Montana’s industrial, social and civic life. Montana ranis first among the States in percentage of spring wheat production, grading number one.President Atkinson Retail value of finished sapphires is estimated at between $8,000,000 and $10,000,000.PRESIDENT’S GREETING The management of the 1926 Montanan has decided wisely in dedicating the book to “Industrial Montana.” This shows recognition of the fact that a modern commonwealth must have well rounded development, if it is to furnish a satisfactory and dependable background for permanent and comfortable living conditions. There is probably no other state in the Union which has natural resources more favorable to the development of an industrial state than has Montana. Her broad acres and climatic conditions insure the production of food and food products in amounts that are large, and in a quality that is superior. The state has a magnificent resource in water power, timber, coal deposits, oil, iron and minerals, and all of this is essential in the upbuilding of a state that is to support a large producing and consuming population. Montana desires all of the modern facilities and services for comfortable community life. She wants good schools and higher institutions of education; she requires good roads and all of the official services that have been found necessary in a modern state. These will only become possible if the resources of the state are gotten into use, for there is an economic background to all of the desirable things that communities and individuals require. It shows a fine recognition of Montana. At the present rate of consumption Montana has enough coal to last one thousand pears.THE DEAN OF WOMEN The present generation of college women are fitting themselves for citizenship in the home, the community, the professional and industrial world. Women have a large field of work, in teaching and demonstrating the beauties of life, in the appreciation of color, form and rythm and the appreciation of Art in every day life. Homes are organized for the development and happiness of the human race. Whether the home is the family circle or the larger group of the institutional type, women are meeting the demands of these groups in establishing high standards of living. The most important business in America today is the rearing, training and teaching of thirty million children. Our world-wide needs are: Vision, and workers for the fields. Coal mining in Montana cmploijs four thousand nun who earn $7,000,000 in wages.THE DEAN OF MEN It is not unlikely that many students whose names appear in this Montanan will live to see the greater industrial activity that now dominates the Atlantic highlands, transferred to the Rocky Mountains and the Pacific. Just as the Western Mountains are giants when compared with the lowly Eastern hills, so the natural resources of the East are small when placed alongside of those in the West. No state in the union has such wonderful undeveloped resources as Montana. Here are the vast areas of unused lands waiting to produce a hundred millions of bushels of the best wheat in the world, to feed the millions that will crowd our future cities. Extensive range lands will always pasture millions of cattle and sheep to provide the hides and wool for great leather and textile industries. For ages Montana will lead in the production of copper, lead and zinc; and when the iron mines of Minnesota and Pennsylvania are exhausted, the great iron and steel industry will be transferred to our State. Industry is based on cheap power, associated with abundant raw materials. Montana has unlimited power. Our coal reserves total four hundred billions of tons, or eight per cent of the entire world’s supply. Our water power is two and three-fourths millions of horsepower, of which less than fifteen per cent has been developed. 1 Montana has 53 creameries.DEAN OF AGRICULTURE Fifty years ago, a very short time in the life of a state, Montana had about 15,000 people, largely located near a few military posts and surrounding a few placer mining camps. Twenty-five years later the census gave the state a population of 243,000, but the centers of population, of economic and political influence were yet the developing mining centers. Another twenty-five years brings us to the present, with a population of about 625,000. Montana is now recognized as an agricultural state, while mining, yet very important, occupies a secondary place. With increase in farm values, Montana has made a remarkable showing, growing from a value of $117,860,000 in 1900 to $347,829,000 in 1910 and to $985,921,000 in 1920. Values have of course gone down since 1920, but with a drop of 30 per cent the present farm values should be over $690,000,000, or six times that of 25 years ago. And yet not much over one-third of the agricultural lands of Montana are now producing crops, whether we think of possible irrigable or of the dry farming lands. In this agricultural development the College of Agriculture, the Agricultural Experiment Station, and the Agricultural Extension Service, have had a very large part, first in pointing out the possible lines of agricultural development and then bringing to the farm people the best farming methods under Montana conditions. Montana has 66 flour mills.DEAN OF ENGINEERING No state can look forward to a future greater than her educational system of today. Mediocrity in the schools of today spells mediocrity of citizenship and mediocrity of economic life for tomorrow. Upon the graduates from the College of Engineering rests, in large measure, the future industrial progress of Montana. In the soundness of the engineering curricula, in preparing for industrial leadership, we have the utmost confidence. If, in addition, your four years at Montana State have impressed upon you the Spirit of the Blue and Gold; if, in your activities and social relations you have developed those qualities which will inspire confidence and make you stand out as leaders of an enlightened citizenship; if you radiate the spirit of innate honesty and square-dealing so essential to success in any line of engineering activity; then only may Montana look with confidence to an industrial future under your guidance. And then only will the College of Engineering have fulfilled its mission to train the future leaders of the Industrial Montana. One cannot come into constant association with the aggressive, confident young men of the Montana of today, with their feet on the ground but their vision in the clouds, without the utmost faith in the Montana of tomorrow. (li psinn is found in xcrcn counties.Mclvcr Fuller Avery Hartwig Bennett Forbes Graham Hatfield Harris Winner Ross ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF MONTANA STATE COLLEGE STUDENT Frank Hatfield .... William Graham .... Herb A. Winner .... Herscuel Hurd................... Kenneth McIver Don Bennett .... Adolph Hartwig .... Richard Ross.................... Edward Fuller................. Riioda Harris................ Stewart Avery .... Jacob Forbes................... SENATE President of Associated Students President of Senior Class President of Junior Class President of Sophomore Class Commissioner at La rye Commissioner of Finance Commissioner of Athletics Commissioner of Publications Commissioner of Forensics Commissioner of Interests Social Commissioner of Demonstrations Commissioner of Interests Musical Montana has produced oil containing the highest gasoline content in the United States.Hart Patterson Stockton Asbury McXall ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS OF MONTANA STATE COLLEGE Mary Jo Stockton Esther Asbcry • Helen Patterson Tiielma McXall Elizabeth 11 art OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer H istorian The purpose of the Associated Women Students is to promote scholarship and higher social standing among the women students at Montana State College and to foster all other women’s organizations on the campus. The executive power of the Associated Women Students is vested in the officers and the Senior Council. One-tenth of the potential minimum water power of the United states is in Mont atm.COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE The field of agriculture covers not one, but many lines of work, many specialties, in each of which a man may find an unlimited field of work and an opportunity for the fullest development of his powers. The geographical location of Montana and its varied climate makes possible a great variety of agricultural production, yet these same conditions make necessary the highest type of skill to attain success. Again we are a long way from market, from the consuming centers of the country and of the world. We must, therefore, as far as possible produce things that excel, that because of their quality, command a premium in the market. To maintain such standards, requires high standard, well trained men and women. The courses in the College of Agriculture have been organized to meet the above mentioned needs. The men in the departments are in close touch with the agriculture of all parts of the State and are well qualified to lay the foundation and build the college edifice required by our young people, viz., a strong, well rounded course in agriculture. Xo other state can afford the setting that is necessary to the fullest understanding of Montana’s problems and needs. Our natural gas fit his constitute one of the largest reserves in the United state .COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING The College of Engineering claims an important part in the industrial life of Montana. In these days when Science is playing so large a parr in the conduct of Industry and is assuming the leadership in increasing the service of Industry to mankind, no state may hope to advance industrially without men trained in the application of Science to Industry. It is with just pride that the College of Engineering observes her alumni associated with the engineering, operating, and research activities of every principal industry in Montana as well as of many of the greatest industries of the nation. Through the Engineering Experiment Station, associated with the College of Engineering, Montana has an agency ready to assist in solving the technical problem of Industry and in the promotion of still greater industrial development. With pride in her past as evidenced by the achievement of her sons, the College of Engineering faces the years to come with an abiding faith in a greater Industrial Montana of the future; and with a solemn realization that the advancement of our State industrially depends upon technically trained men equipped with those pioneer traits of vision, courage and inspiring leadership which alone can lead the State to greater industrial accomplishments. The copifer rod and icirc mill at Great Tails manufactures tools and appliances.COLLEGE OF HOUSEHOLD INDUSTRIAL ARTS The study of scientific homemaking and commercial cooking and sewing, the cultivation of art and its appreciation, and the preparation for business life are the aims of the departments of Home Economics. Applied Art, and Secretarial Science. Today women hold a very prominent position in industrial organization. Proper management and careful sanitation in the preparation of food, whether at home or for commercial purposes, is of great service to humanity. To keep pace with the rapid changes in styles, with the everchanging fads and fancies, requires the use of original minds as designers of clothing and wearing apparel. Industry is dependent upon artists to furnish the color, life, and attractiveness to its advertising. This is only a modern day procedure, however, for art is as old as civilization. Every picture, every decorated wall, every landscape causes enjoyment to many. What an inspiration for the young man or woman with artistic talents! Secretarial science makes its contribution to industry by training young people in the essentials of accounting and business practice, and the success of industry is dependent upon the accuracy and usefulness of its records. Hoists and ore cars, used in mining districts arc manufactured in the State.COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE Progress in science and national welfare go hand in hand in these modern days, and no great power, in peace or at war, dares neglect research. Chemistry, with its multitude of applications in the arts and industries, and the biological sciences, which throw a flood of light on practically all of man’s interests, as well as on man himself, find a very large place in faculty and student interests of the campus. In the large, modern, fire-proof structures that have been erected in recent years one finds many laboratories and libraries of science, both for the research staffs and for students. A desire to know pervades the atmosphere. The ever mounting demand for trained chemists, chemical engineers, botanists, bacteriologists, entomologists and zoologists, create in the minds of students in the science departments a feeling of high purpose and a desire to prepare for service. As we do best those things we like best to do, what a joy to go through life doing worth-while things under the inspiration of science! The coal, metal mines and smelters use large quantities of iron and steel products.EXTENSION AND STATION The people of the state share in the educational benefits of Montana State College through the Extension Department. Through this service the vast amount of available information on agriculture and home eco-nomics is placed before the farm and home. A task as great as the finding of information is that of giving it to the agricultural worker and the housekeeper in such a way that they will use it in a practical and intelligent way. Agriculture has profited greatly through the work performed by the Experiment Stations. The savings to farmers due to the work already completed has amounted to millions of dollars. The future of the station is exceedingly bright with the opportunity of aiding an earnest and hard working class—the rural population. Luther Burbank recently stated that only a fraction of the work had been completed in the improving of “plants to produce grains and fruits of larger size, with more varied flavors and colors.” Engineering experimental work has proven of such great value that stations have been organized in the majority of states. Engineering problems of individuals, corporations, and state have been solved satisfactorily through the co-operation of the station and the above. The station at Montana State College although only recently organized and hindered through lack of appropriations is functioning in an encouraging manner. Missoula count) nutl; first anionf the counties in the production of I uni her.Eleventh Annual Girls' Congress THE GIRLS’ VOCATIONAL CONGRESS The eleventh annual Girls’ Vocational Conference held at Montana State College November 19-21 was the largest and most successful ever held in the state. During the conference 442 young women, representing nearly every high school in the state, were in attendance. At these meetings prominent speakers from various parts of the United States representing a variety of vocations spoke to the girls. Miss Bennett of New York City, who spoke on several occasions, carried a message of real worth for the girls of the state. A feature of the conference was the famous Candle Recessional in which the conference girls took part. This interesting and beautiful event crowded the big gymnasium with spectators. The Conference is sponsored by the Women’s League Council of M. S. C. and secures the hearty cooperation of the citizens of Bozeman in the matter of housing and caring for the large group of high school representatives. DEAN UNA B. HERRICK The Milwaukee repair shops at Miles City is the largest enterprise of Custer county.THE BOYS’ VOCATIONAL CONFERENCE The annual Boys’ Vocational Conference and Stock Judging Contest drew a record attendance for this outstanding event of the high school year, which was held Feb. 2 to 5. Eleven hundred young men representing over 200 high schools in Montana and states of the Northwest attended the conference. Governor Erickson of Montana and a score or more of speakers of national reputation from all parts of the United States told thi boys of the opportunities afforded by various vocations. The messages of these men are taken by the delegates to their respective schools and a more comprehensive means for deciding upon a vocation is afforded the young men. The conference is under the direction of Prof. M. J. Abbey of the college and is made possible through the cooperation of civic groups of the city and state, church and fraternal orders, and the business men and citizens of Bozeman who provide accommodations for the delegates. The stock judging contest was won by Harlowton for the high schools of the Smith-Hughes class of agricultural instruction, with Havre second. Kilo and Teton County were first and second for the schools not of the Smith-Hughes class. PROF. M. J. ABBEY Eighth Annual Boys' Conference There are fourteen brick and clay working establishments in the Mate.The Pnrk-Hnrdin Game BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT The 1926 interscholastic basketball tournament proved to be one of the most interesting of many. The entire tournament was characterized by frequent close scores, upsets of the dope, and flashy clean playing. Team after team, after having a seemingly hopeless lead piled against them, pulled from behind by sheer pluck and desperate spurts of fight to win by a narrow margin. Unusually fine sportsmanship was shown throughout the games by the many enthusiastic rooting sections, and especially by the teams and individual players. Hardin High School, showing a fine brand of sportsmanship in all breaks of the game, whether winning or loosing, won the Wilson Company sportsmanship trophy. This is the first time this trophy has been awarded. Every year to the player who is the most sportsman like, most aggressive, and of most value to his team the Bobcat medal is given. “Buddy” Noel of Helena was selected from a number of worthy contenders as the winner of this much coveted individual honor. Billings High School with a well balanced team playing basketball of almost college caliber won the 1926 interscholastic basketball championship from Hardin. Billings had a passing and shooting combination that was hard to solve and played a cool consistent game thruout. Hardin had a plucky, fighting, but less experienced team that MARY I.ARISON Essay Winner Montana's investment in g t9 plants and equipment amounts to §1.609.331.seemed imbued to a man with a fine spirit of fair play. What seemed an impossible task for the sports writers present was to pick an all-state team from the score or more outstanding players. Those who were given places on the mythical team are: Lindville and Devorak, forwards, Bergherm, center, Hugg-man and Noel, guards. The final placing of the teams was: First.............................Billings Second..............................Hardin Third.................................Park Fourth..............................Loyola Fifth ..............................Helena Sixth ..................................... Seventh ................................... Eighth .................................... MARY LANIGAN Extemp. Winner ..Missoula ...Custer Anaconda SPEAKING AND ESSAY CONTESTS Eight speakers competed in the state extemporaneous speaking contest held at the same time as the tournament. Miss Mary Lanigan of Butte Central won first place, Miss Vera Murphy of Chinook second, and Charles Dill of Hamilton third. Miss Lanigan deserves special mention since she also placed in the extemporaneous essay contest. Miss Mary Larison of Anaconda High School won first place in the extemporaneous essay contest, with Miss Faithe Shaw of Missoula second and Miss Mary Lanigan of Butte Central third. Tcurnamant Crowd Leaving Gymnasium The Gallatin Valley is one of the most famous agricultural districts of the nor t Incest.FARM AND HOME WEEK State conventions of farm organizations together with other meetings constituted the twelfth annual Farm and Home Week held at Montana State College January 4-8. An exceptional attendance and interest was displayed for the event. Several of the larger State farm and livestock organizations held their meetings during the Farm and Home Week, when the regular convention business was transacted. Women’s meetings were held at which demonstrations were given by extension service and home economics experts. Governor Erickson was the principal speaker at one of the general meetings. Other prominent speakers during the week were W. L. Stockton, Clarkston; Mrs. Ivan I). Gore, Salt Lake City; John T. Caine, Spokane; and W. A. Denecke, Dubois, Idaho. The annual “Fun Feed” held at the close of the sessions was the climax of the interesting week. The Farm and Home Week is gaining in recognition each year, and is one of the outstanding agricultural events in the state. STATE SCHOLARSHIP CONTEST Miles City took the team honors in scholarship, Butte won the typewriting contest, and Ralph Andes of Culbertson won the Pentathlon at the third annual high school scholarship contest held at Montana State College, April 24 and 25, 1925. One hundred and fifty-eight high school students participated, representing forty-five high schools. About seven hundred students were entered in the district contests. The winners in the various subjects were as follows: Algebra, Felicia McLemore, Baker; Geometry, Marjorie Montgomery, Miles City; English, Wilma Kent, Kalispell; Literature, Alice Behner, Glasgow; History and Civics, Robert Dull, Great Falls; Current History, Harry Dugro, Big Timber; Latin I, Betty Purdum, Bozeman; Latin II, Helen Eagle, Bozeman; Chemistry, Edwin Becraft, Miles City; Physics, Ralph Andes, Culbertson; General Science, Barton Pettit, Columbia Falls. Ralph Andes, winner of the highest honors, and Edwin Becraft are registered in College here this year. Oil. considerable coal and la rye f ypxum deposits arc found in Biff 11 ftrn-county.n CLASSESSENIOR CLASS Y m. Graham, Preside ii I Kate Andrews, I ice President Frank Lamb, Secretary Hen Daggett, Treasurer William M. Graham Kalispcll EI ret rical E ny i n eeri ny Beta Epsilon Square and Compass Exponent 3. 4 Electric Club Class Pres. 4 Student Senate 4 KATHERINE ANDREWS Trident . I pplied A rt Pi Beta Phi Spurs. Cap and Gown Eurodelphian. Loot Art Club. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Treble Clef Club 1. 2. 3 Tennis 1, 2. 3. 4 Sr. Advisor for Freshmen Women Nat‘1 Cor. Sec. Spurs George Frank Lamb Hobson CiviI Enyineeriny Sigma Chi Scabbard and Blade Loot 2. 3. 4 Class Secretary 3. 4 Benjamin II. Daggett Hayfield, Minn. Ayrieultural Ed neat ion Alpha Gamma Rho Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Zeta. Septemviri Ag Club Stock Judging Team Class Treasurer 4 Iceberg Lake. Glacier Park Stock raising is the most important industry of Custer county.Stewart Avery Three Forks Industrial E ng i n ccri n g Omt'Ka Beta Phi Alpha Tau Kappa Kappa Psi Intercollegiate Knights Tormentors. Exponent Montanan 2. Loot I Band 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Track 3 Kenneth E. Hanks Bozeman Civil Engineering Za Dale Band 1. 2. 3. 4. Baseball 1 Norman S. Bant a Great Falls Chcm icaI Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma Phi Kappa Phi Tau Beta Pi. Exponent Chemistry Society Newman Club Photographic Editor Montanan 2. 3. 4 Lillian M. Barry Anaconda Home Economies Kappa Delta Critic Eurodelphian. Spurs Exponent 2. 3. 4. Vicc-Pres. Newman Club Girls Vocational Congress Staff 3 North Entrance. Yellowstone Park Tiielma Berryman Billings Applied Art Chi Omega Art Club. Loot 1. 2. 3. 4 Edith Marian Bates Denton . 1 died . 1 rl Eurodelphian 4. W. A. A. Glee Club 1.2 Art Club 1. 2.3. 4 Y. W. C. A 3. 4 Sec'y-Treas. Art Club 4 George E. Belshaw Bozeman »S'C'ret a rial Beta Epsilon Septemviri. Football 1. 2, 3, 4 Mildred Bigelow Bozeman .1 pplied Science Chi Omega Eurodelphian Pres. Exponent 1. 2. 3. 4 Montanan 4. W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3. I The Little Pon der Valley is the largest producer of alfalfa seed.Wesi.ey Boss Belgrade n d ii s I ri nl Che m is t ri Za Dale Scabbard and Blade Track 1. Rifle 1.2,3 Andy Briscoe Lewistown Electriea I Engineering Beta Epsilon Les Bouffons. Scabbard and Blade Electric Club. Loot 1 Exponent I, 2. 3. -I Bus. Mot. Exponent 3. 4 Frosh Football Mgr. 1 Varsity Football Mgr. 2 Ass't Baseball Mgr. 3 Varsity Baseball Mgr. 1 Ormsby M. Burgess Bozeman ndnstrial Engineering Lambda Phi June Burke Anaconda Home Eeonom ies Kappa Delta Spurs. Eurodolphian 2. 3. 4 Home Ec. Club Matthew F. Canning Butte Elect riea I Engineerin j Sigma Chi Humphrey Courtney Philipsburg 1 f cell a ni ca 1 E n g i n eeri n g Theta Nu Tau Beta Pi. Newman Club Phi Kappa Phi Oscar Emil Cutting Glasgow .1 ech n n ica I En gin eerin g Theta Nu Eva Davidson Waubay, S. D. Home Economics Alpha Gamma Delta Home Ec. Club. Y. W. C. A-Girls Quartette. College Chorus Vice-Pres. Basketball. W. A. A.. Tennis Power Plant. Great Falls The available supply of coal is estimated to be 381,000,000,000 tons.Joseph II. DeHart Helena Architectural Eng. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Intercollegiate Knights Asst’ Art Editor Montanan 2. 3. 4 Comm. Demonstrations 2. -1 Hans Dehlek Chicago, 111. Elect rica I Enginecring Vander M. Dobf.us Lewistown .1 ech a n i ca I E n j i necri n g Omega Beta Les Bouffons, Septemviri Football 2.3.4 M Club Football Captain 4 Class Vice-Pres. 3 Herman II. Dokkkx Kenyon, Minn. Dairy ll it shun dr Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Zeta Agriculture Club Stock Judging Team Sun River Canyon Fail Wii.i.iam Doran Sioux Pass ndlist rial ('hcut istrg Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi Wrestling 2 Glee Club 2. 4 Chemistry' Society Walter D. Ellison Bozeman Civil Engineering Will Ennis Butte .1 cch a n ica 1 Engi necri ng Sigma Chi Les Bouffons, Phi Alpha Tau Tormentors, Theta Alpha Phi Septemviri Loot 1.2.3. 4 Football Glee Club Quartette Mary Reetha Foley Bozeman Howe Economies Phi Upsilon Omicron Phi Kappa Phi Eurodelphian Swimming Team 2 Home Ec. Club Treble Clef Club 2. 3. 4 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3 The .State forest sales trill bring $$5,000 a gear for the next four gears.Glenn Walter Forbes Butte .1 niinaI IIusbandr f Theta Nu Intercollegiate Knight Scabbard and Blade Loot 4 Agriculture Club Stock Judging Team Jacob William Forces Sierra Madre, Cal. Hot a hi tC- liactrriilof 'j Omega Beta Phi Alpha Tnu Theta Alpha Phi Phi Sigma Beta Montanan 4.5. Exponent 3 Loot 1. 2. 3. 4. Tormentor Business Manager looters 4 Fai l Everett Forrest Forsyth Electricat Engineerin' Lambda Phi Theodore Sevrix Fosse Joliet A ( licit It n ra I Ed aca t ion Sigma Chi Alpha Ztta. Phi Kappa Phi Intramural Athletics 1. 2. 3. 4 Ag. Club. Stock Judging Team Many Glacier Hotel Ritii Foist Stevensville Chemist rif Spurs. Phi Kappa Phi Chemistry Society Treble Clef Club 1. 2 ( iiari.es Fraxzman Butte Elect ri a I Emjineerin Lambda Phi Tau Beta Pi. Phi Kappa Phi Montanan 3 Intramural Athletics 3. 4 Virginia Freeman Forsyth .1 died Science Kappa Delta Eurodelphian Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4 Chairman of Finances A. W. S. 4 Jesse R. Green Bozeman Che m i ca 1 Eiiyi n ceri ny Alpha Chi Sigma Engineering Council Chemistry Society Montana has one of the hi j arsenic plants of the Cnitcd States,John M. Griffith Livingston Civil Eiif inceriiiff Theta Nu Clarence B. Gi iu.ot Helena n (1 iis t ri a 1 E iiii in ecri rnj Intramural Athletics 1 Newman Club Band I. A. S. M. E. Hobert Bruce Hannah Big Timber Elect rival E n i neeri n Za Dale Exponent, Phi Kappa Phi Albert B. ITanse Bozeman ml list rial Eni i nreri mj Tau Beta Pi. Phi Kappa Phi Intramural Baseball 1. 2. 3 Glacier Park Hotel Khoi a Harris Butte Education Chi Omega Theta Alpha Phi Cap and Gown, Spurs Eurodelphian Exponent 2. Montanan 3, 4 Loot I. 2. 3. 4. Tormentors Student Senate 3. 4 Chmn. Girls' Vocational Congress 4 IClizabkth Hart Belgrade Home Economics Alpha Omicron Pi Phi Upsilon Omicron Cap and Gown Phi Kappa Phi Eurodelphian Exponent 2. 3 Rifle Championship 3 Y. W. C. A. Home Ec. Club Historian A. W. S. Frank K. Hatfield Oakland, Cal. E lev tricn I E n ( in VC ri 11 ff Sigma Alpha Epsilon Les Bouffons. Septemviri Varsity Football 2, 3. 4 Basketball 1. 2. 3, 4 Class President 2 Comm. Athletics 3. 4 President Associated Students 4 Terry XV. Hatvei.pt Billings E1 retrica I Eii ijinrcrin if Theta Nu Motor car licenses for 1925 paid $904,983 for 79.350 vehicles.Thomas Henry I-Ieal Bozeman Electrical Ea(finccring Electric Club Disabled Veterans’ Club Kkxnetii L. Hill Bozeman Secretarial Helen R. Hoadley Bozeman Home Economics Kappa Delta Phi Upsilon Omicron Phi Kappa Phi Rifle Team 2. Track 2 Basketball 3 Home Ec. Club. Pres. 4 Treble Cleff Club Treas. Z B. V. Hollexsteixer Clinton E lee trim 1 Engi a ccri ng Za Dale Intramural Athletics 3. 4 Glee Club 2. 3. 4. Electric Club Rifle Team 2 Yellowstone Park Deer John Pai l Heidlemax Ronan El ctrica 1 Enf i neeri n j Donald T. Jackson Bozeman ml list rial Chemistry Lambda Phi Alpha Chi Sijtma, Scabbard and Blade Phi Kappa Phi Military Editor Montanan 3. 4 Cadet Major Bobcat Battalion Manager 1925 Rifle Team Erlexe Jacobs Bozeman Home Economics Treble Clef Club College Chorus Pres. ARTH UR W. Joil NSON Staples, Minn. Agricultural Education Amigo Club Baseball 3. 4 The Yoyo gems from the -Judith Basin arc the finest sapphires in the world.Dwight T. Johnson Clancey A gricultural Education Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Intramural Athletics 3. 4 Grace T. Johnson Absarokee Home Economics Alpha Gamma Delta Eurodelphian Basketball 2. 3. 4. Rifle 1.3. Hockey 2.3 W. A. A.2, 3. 4 Home Ec. Club Paul M. Johnson Silver Bow Eledrica f Engineering Omega Beta Looters Ass't Mgr. Clarence Kerlee Darby Elect rica I Engi neeri ng Omega Beta Scabbard and Blade Varsity Basketball 2. 3 Glee Club. Electric Club St. Mary’s Lake Elsbeth King Lewistown Home Econ o m i cs Chi Omega Home Ec. Club W. A. A.. Treble Clef Club 1. 2. 3. Y. W. C. A. Eurodelphian Y. W. C. A. Council 2. 3 Women’s Caucus 2 John Kistler Butte Hotting d- Hactcriologg Sigma Chi Phi Sigma Beta Swimming Club 1. 2. 4 Water Basketball 3. 4 Track 2. 3. 4 Officers Club R. O. T. C. Harry Kligora Seattle, Wn. Elect ri ea I Engi neeri ng Lambda Phi Tau Beta Pi Phi Kappa Phi Septemviri Montanan 3. 4 Exponent 3 Rifle Team 2 V’erne Kuhl Luther Eled rica I E ngin cering Za Dale Electric Club Band 1. 2. 3. 4 Montana has 59,509 million feet of standing timber.Max Legge Bozeman Agrif nit lira 1 I'duration Phi Kanpa Phi Baseball Tournament Independents 2. 3 Veterans Bureau 1 Ak Club Stock Jude ins; Team Pari. Lamp Big Timber Cl ri I Engi neeri ng Za Dale Tennis 2. 3 Basketball 2.3 Wrestling 2 Oliver 0. Lee Culbertson Agronomy Theta Xu John Loy Waltham Agriculture Alpha Tau Omesra Square and Compass Septemviri. Alpha Zeta As; Club Montanan 3. Exponent Basketball 2. 3. Track 1. 2. 3 Gallatin Waterfall Harley 0. M Fakeen Boyes Animal IIusbandrg Kenneth Me Iyer Great Falls Da in II nsbandn Sigma Aloha Epsilon I.cs Bouffons Football 2 Looters Student Senate Esther McLaughlin Stevensville . 1 t died science Chi Omega W. A. A. Thelma McXai.l Bozeman A .plied Art Kappa Delta Cao and Gown Eurodelphian Phi Kappa Phi Spurs Montanan 3. Exponent 3 W. A. A.. Y. W. C. A. Treasurer A. W. S. 4 Campus Panhellenie The coal mined in Montana is semi-bituminous.Maudf. McNett Stevensville Botany t(- Bacteriology Pi Beta Phi Eurodelphian Phi Sigma Beta Tennis Club. W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. •Tollx Mikkleson Bozeman Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho Ai.exk Morris Bozeman Home Economics Rifle Club. Phi Kappa Phi Hiking Club W. A. A.. Y. W. C. A. Home Ec. Club, A. V. S. IIari.ey Hay Mili.er Wolf Point •.’led rical Engi ncering Amigo Club Game Near Bozeman Dorothy Nelson Belgrade Secretarial y. w. c. A. Frank Neill Helena Agronomy Omega Beta Intercollegiate Knights Class Pres. 2 Asst. Adv. Manager Montanan 4 Stage Manager. Tormentors Intramural Athletics Ag Club Esther Xieijel Bozeman Education Harold Nicholson Kalispell t'iril Enginccring V.a Dale Montana has one bed of chromite deposit twenty-seven miles long.Helen Noble Great Falls . 1 nimal H usbandry Alpha Omicron Pi Phi Kappa Phi W. A. A.. Ag Club Hiking Club Stock Judging Team $ Treble Clef 2. 3 Barbara Nye Bozeman Applied Art Alpha Omicron Pi Eurodelphian Spurs Loot 1, 2, 3. 4 JOSEPII Ottkx h ei mer Bozeman Secretarial Sigmn Alpha Mu. U. of Pa. Athletic Editor Montanan 4 Basketball Manager 4 Swimming Team Loot Helen Patterson Great Falls Secretarial Alpha Omicron Pi Exponent 3, 4 Spurs Treble Clef 1. 2 Secretary Girls’ Vocational Congress 1 Secretary A. W. S. 4 W. A. A. Thornley Pitt Murray, Utah Ciril Engineering Sigma Chi Les Bouffons Tormentors. Phi Alpha 'Ian Loot 1. 2. 3 Varsity Football 2. 3. 4 A. S. C. E.. Student Seni-D Class Pres. 3 M Club Freshman Class Advise) Carl Quist Mystic, Iowa Architectural Eng. Square and Compass Tau Beta Pi Phi Kappa Phi Arch. Club U. S. Army John Redman Butte Electrical Engineering Beta Epsilon Montanan 2 Electric Club UlLMORE KlEK Butte Agronomy Lambda Phi Kappa Kappa Psi Intramural Athletics 3, 4 Glee Club 1. 2 Ag Club 1.2.3 Band 1.2. 3. 4 Glacier Park Highway Montana has the largest non-ferrous smelter in the world.Archie Reynolds Bozeman .1 celtanicuI Eni inrerini Disabled American Veterans cf the World War Frank Rickard Bozeman Mechanical Enijineerinij a. s. m. e. William Roesklkr Windham 1 f ricit 11 n ra I Eilnca I ion Alpha Gamma Rho Glee Club 1. 2 Ak Club. Phi Kappa Phi Richard Ross Nibbe Horticulture Beta Epsilon Alpha Zeta Montanan 2. 3. 4. 5 Editor 3 Exponent 1. 2. 4. 5 Editor 5 Ak Club A Yellowstone Geyser Walter Sales Manhattan A ! ri culture Sigma Chi Intercollegiate Knights Exponent 1, 2. 3 Ak Club Track 2. 3. I I'u.nest II. Sandberg Anaconda . I n i in n I i slum if ri Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta. Ak Club Phi Kappa Phi Stock Judging Team Intramural 2. 3. 8 ( LAHENCE SeBOKG Terry nil list rial ('hemistry Alpha Chi Sigma Chemistry Society Roy Sommerlad Bozeman EIri t ricu J E nii i neerin i Square and Compass D. V. A., Electric Club An arsenic mine has been opened recently at Jardine.Mott Solders Jr. Red Lodge Cli cm ica I Engincering Lambda Phi Phi Kappa Phi. Ta» Beta Pi Septemviri, Alpha Chi Sterna Engineering Council. Pros. Chemistry Society, Pres. Tormentors, Exponent 4 Montanan 3, 4 Mary Jo Stockton Strathmore, Alberta Applied Art Alpha Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Phi Cap and Gown. Pres. Spurs. Eurodelphian, W. A. A.. A. W. S.. Pres. Editor National Spurs Art Club 4. Exponent 2 Joe Sutherland Poison . I pronoun Omega Beta Ag Club 1. 2 Intramural 3. 4 Hutu Swingle Bozeman Botany 0 Bacteriology Kappa Delta Phi Kappa Phi Phi Sterna Beta Cap and Gown. W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Vocational Congress Staff The Grand Canyon W A LTER s UTII ERL A ND Bozeman Dairy Unsbandry Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Zeta William A. Sherman Helena Electrical Engineering Jean Thompson Bozeman Home Economics Eurodelphian Y. W. C. A.. Pres. 4 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Debate Team 2 Vocational Committee 3 Chairman Y. W. C. A. Hockey Team HESTER TrESCOTT Choteau Electrical Engineering Phi Kappa Phi Montana lias one of the tiro national bison ranges.Thomas A. Van Xoy Lewistown Meet rival Enyinceriny Beta Epsilon Tau Beta Pi Phi Kappa Phi Electric Club Pres. 1 Track John Van Kiiee St. Paul, Minn. Electrical Enyinceriny Montanan 4. Intramural Theta Nu U. S. Army I'i.a Mae Walton Bozeman Secretarial Alpha Gamma Delta Eurodelphian 4 Looters Chorus 1. W. A. A. Treble Clef 1.2.8. 4 Collette Chorus. Vice-Pres. Y. W. C. A. Iceberg Glacier IIahold Wiles Columbia Falls Industrial Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma Chem. Society. Band 1.2,3,1 Hoskim d M. Winter Bozeman Home Economics Joseph Yedlicka From berg I ml a st rial Enyinci riny Omega Beta Phi Kappa Phi Tau Beta Pi Scptomviri Football 2. 3. 4 Track 1. 2. 3. I Montana has the yreatest stretch of electrified railroad.Coal, bride, day and sandstone are the principal minerals of Yellowstone county.m JUNIORSHerb Winner. President Norma Smith. Secret (try JUNIOR CLASS George Rai.imi Cr M MINS. Vice-President Mowi:ry. Treasurer There arc sixty-nine producing oil tcells in the Cat Creek field.Aajker Albrecht R. Anderson B. Anderson Asbury Atkinson Axtell Bade Bartlett Barnum Beatty Bennett Berthot Bodner Booth Budd Bunney Buttleman Bradbury Brentall Caldwell Montana has 15.933.880 acres of national forests...................................................... —----------------• ’--------------------------------------—' -wmw?---------------------— • - Casey Cecil Chamberlain Churchwell Campbell Cook Cottam Craven Crowell DcAlton Davis Davidson Dawes Dimmitt C. Doran Donohue Duran Dusenberry Earhart Erath Among the by-products of gas manufacture arc cole, tar and creosote.Esgar Flemminj: Fox Frazier Gil! Gilbertson Haines Holloway Hammond Hays Hubbard Irish M. Johnson Fransham Glynn Harma Hanson Hodgson K. Johnson E. Jones The fitrui acreage of Montana is 35.070.G5G acres.V. Jones KchU Kathary Keller Kelley Kendall Kenne Kerlee Kindschy I.athrop I.ovran Lund M. Lynch F. Lynch McCoy McGinley McGuin Marshall Mcsec McHose The developed hydro-electric plant eaparity is 296.430 horsepower.W. Mowery Mitchell Morison Olson Paka’.a Parkin Powers Pohlod Putnam Ralston Rivers Solbcr Shaw Shadoan Stanley Showalter Staebler Stockton H. Stone L. Stone Montana has G05 grain elevators.Strand L. Sullivan G. Sullivan H. Schwartz J. Thompson S. Thompson Travis Thomas Tootell Wagner Waldorf Whitlock Wcrre Wilson Winner Williams Wright Wcydcmcycr Wylie Young Montana has 1,772 miles of surfaced and paved roads.SOPHOMORE CLASS Hurd O'Connor Coulston Ro cnkrantz Herschkl Hurd. President Wallace Rosenkrantz. T red surer Ackerman, Theron Adam, Mrs. Eloise Anderson, Lawrence Anderson, Russell Andrews, Warren P. Ario, Adrian Armstrong, W. Harold Attix, Zelda Babcock, Tenny Bachelder, Sydney Ball, Ray Ballantyne, Verne Barbour, Alice Barbour, Melvin W. Bartsch, Earl Bartlett, Julian Benepe, Dorothy Benjamin, Theodore Benjamin, William V. Benton, Jules B. Bergland, Floyd Blom, Grace Boe, Effie Bolinger, Ruth Josephine O'Connor. Vice-President Cyrii Coulston. Secret a rtf Crumley, Everett Davis, Guillet Decker, Clarence Dobeus, Joe Dobler, Ed. H. Dolan, Thomas Donohue, Harold M. Downing, Robert Dukes, Esther Earhart, Warren E. Elge, Ernest Ferkin, Maurice Fosbury, Francis Fowler, Wm. Colman Fuller, Ed. C. Gallagher, Helen Gaylord, Thelma C. Gilbert, Virginia Gill, Ruby Glen, Ruth Graf, Josephine Grandev, Donald Gregory, Earl Gutterson, Alston Boston, Ellison Bowen, Floyd Bower, Joseph E. Bower, Marie Brady, Catherine Briscoe, Ben Brissenden, Howard Brumfield, Kirby Bunker, Herschel Bunney, Howard Cameron, Mildred Cannon, Clifford Cashmore, Wm. F., Jr. Chamberlain, John Clack, Ernest Clack, Josephine Clark, Paul Conkling, Janet Constans, Alfred Cooper, Edward Coulston, Cyril Cronter, Leslie Crowe, Norman Crozier, Burmond Crozier, HelenHaase, Curt. H. Haley, Virginia Harrison, Robert Harrity, Harry Hartwig, Adolph Herlevi, Martha Herrington, Arthur Higgins, Alice G. Higgins, Frank J. Hodge, Ralph Holdgrafer, Vincent Holmes, James Hopkins, Ruth Hough, Thilo Howe, Warren Hunt, George Ijams, Ernest Iverson, Eugene Jackson,Horace Johnson, Dennis Johnson, Raymond Jonas, Wayne Jones, Albert Jones, Robert Keith, William Kempanaar, Ethelda Kier, Josephine Killorn, Terese King, Erwin Kinmonth, Clarice Kirk, Eleanor Klein, Earl Kobbe, Wayne Koger, Dorothy Kohls, Glen Kruger, Rodney Lamb, Minnie Lawrence, Lorhetta Leach, Vernon Leipheimer, Marie Louis; Lewis, Miles Everett Littlefield, Marcella Lloyd, Thomas Lockridge, Ethelvn Looney, James Lund, Marie LyaU, Duncan Lyndes, Ross W. MacMahon, Marcia Mallon, Fred Martin, Ruth Matheson, Ralph Mattila, Charles Maury, Margaret Maxey, Martha McCullough, Irene McHose, Evelyn McLoughland, Charles Miskimen, Judson Mock, Gerald Moon, Howard Morrison, John Morton, Fred Mosier, Marian Mosier, Hugh Neal, Francis Nelson, Doris Newkirk, Roy Nichols, Wilma Noel, Harry E. Nordquist, Ann Norton, Stuart O’Connor, Jo. Oertli, Glenn Olson, Oscar Opdke, Claudena Owen, Ralph Page, Ralph Paisley, James Parker, lone Parsone, Elizabeth Patterson, Spencer Paulson, Walter Percy, John {Peters, Howard Pospisil, Wm. Powers, John K. Provin, Eugenia Purcell, Joseph Putnam, Orville Redman, Donald Reitsch, Charles Rivines, Harold Rivines, Laura Robinson, Ben. L. Roseneau, Fred Rosenkrantz, Wallace Rowe, Ted Rutledge, Ruth Sahinen, Uno Schwartz, Kenneth Scott, John Burroughs Seibert, Albert Seifert, Vera Shadoan, Lawrence Shaw, Marion Shaw, Margaret Sime, Keith Smith, William Snyder, Arthur Thomas, Thomas Thompson, John Thompson, Leonard Thomson, J. R. Torpsy, Allan Torrence, Paul Tower, Harold Tripp, Louise True, Louis Twilde, Ivar Wakefield, Esther Walker, Dorothy Wallace, Joe Wells, J. Robert West, Isabell Wilke, Henry Williams, Lorris Willis, Clifford Wilson, Christine Wilson, Francis Winkler, Edwin Wright, Eloise Wright, John Yandell, Fred Zurnstein, WaldoThe largest deposit of chromite in the United States is located in Still-uatcr county.FRESHMAN CLASS Lrntr? Kindsehy Clifford Lange, President Madeline Casey, Treasurer Bunney Ca$oy Klby Kindschy, Vice-President Gordon Bunney, Secret a rtf Adams, Dorothy A ho, Albert Alexander, James W. Allan, Albert Allen, Arlcda Allen, Ida Anderson, Anna G. Anderson, Fred Andes, Jerome Andes, Ralph Arnett, Francis Avery, Thaddeus Badgley, Cecil Baker, Vivian Barber, Dorothy Barber, Frank Barnes, Lewis Barnett, Hazel Beaulieu, Edward P. Beck, Norma Beaver, Chester Becker, Mildred Becraft, Edwin Belcher, Robert M. Benepe, Georgia Berkland Archie Bernier, Charles Beering, C. Harold Black, Harold Blais, Pemi P. Blase, Robert H. Boe, Win. A. Bough, Francis E. Boyd, Merle Brackett, Winnifred Braden Elmo Breeden, John W. Briggs, Marjorie Brown, Hugh Brown, Jessamine Brown, Margaret Brush, Charles W. Bryant, Dale Berg, George Irving Brownlee, James Buck, Foster Bunney. Gordon Burg, Edythe K. Burns. Florence Burrell, Ralph Burton, Frank Carmin, Eva May Carpenter, Edwin Casey, Madeline Cates, Dillard Cecil, Floyd Chaddock. Theodore Chapin, Ray W. Chase, C. Bowman Christensen, Kennetl Clark, Cyrus Clinton, Frank B. Cobler, Homer Coffin, Clarence Colcrchick, Sylvia Cook, Victor Coon Evmett Copeland, James Copley, Kenneth Cotton, Lucetta Crane, Bernice Crane, George Crawford, Margaret Creel, Janita CrccJ, Judith Curtis, Louise Daniels. Richard B. Daugherty, Theodore Danielson, Raymond Dawe, Mary Dawes, Eilis Decker, Floyd Deeney, James Dcvich, Joseph Dewey, Margaret Dodge. Boynton Donaldson, Frank Donovan. Edward Dore, George Dusenberry, Harold Dwight, Robert Dybvik, Hjorids Dyer, Gertrude P'agle, Alfred Early, Helen Ellingwood Ethel Erickson, A. S. Evans. Vein Fabrick, Shirley Fagan, John Farnum, Clayton Ferguson, Donivieve Fetterley, Purl Fierce, Francis Fish, Janita Fjeld, Martin Flannigan, Charles Fletcher, Ellen Flora, Kenneth Franklin, Llewellyn Gaffke, Catherine Gallatin ranks third among the counties in combined crop and livestock value.Galerneau, Helene Gamble, Genevieve Gardner, Otto Garr, Richard Gass. L. Gerald Gazda, Steven Geer, Nedra Gjullin, Claude Gjullin, Robert Gohn, Philip Grady, Frank Hasse, Carl Hale, Mary Harrison, Gertrude Hanknas. Mabel Hayes, George Havmond, Theodore Heikkela, Frank Helm. Jesse Hendershott, Irene Hendrickson, Freda Henry, Rheta Heuschkel, Julius Hinds, Mabel Hinman, Frank Hodges, Dollis Hoffman. Louis Halmen, Eric Hoole, Mary Hopkins, David Horner, Everett Howard. Frank Hubbard Wm. C. Hudgin, Zadok Hughes, Harley Hunsaker, Frank Hunt, Frank Hurd, Russell Hutchins, Ross Ille, Charles Ingram, Mrs. Minnie Jackson, Dorothy Jackson, George F. Jellison, Wm. L. Johnson, Charles Johnson, Fay Johnson, H. Wayne Johnson, Maurice Johnson, Milton Jones, Lucille Jorgenson, Anne Kane, Bert Katly, Lester Kearns, Phoebe Keenan, Janies Kelly, Richard Kendall, Robert Kent, Lawrence Kent, Raymond Keyes, Earl R. Kilbride Josephine Killorn, William J. Kindschy, Ruby King, Kenneth L. Klose, Walter Kocntz, Berthana I.andoe, Hjalmer Lange, Clifford Langston, Jack Leach Myrtle Irene Leach. Therlow Liggett, Ernestine Little, William Lobdell, Helen Lodiges, Raymond Lott, Harvey Lowman, Harold Lowry, William Luckett, Katherine Lundgren, John A. Lynn, Herbert Lynn, Leone Lyons, Wallace P. MacDonald. Margaret Mahon, Hobart Maltby, David Mares, Ernest Markin, Amy Belle Markin, George Martin, Genevieve Martin, Ruth Mason, Helen Maxey, Permilla Maxey, William Maynard, Louise Mayo, Vern McCabe, Thomas McCall, Ralph McConnell. Wm. Ed. McCrea, Harry McCullough. Earl McFarland, Robert McGinley, Armour McGinley, William Mclver, Hugh McKillican, Donald McMullan, Ralph McVay, Earl Mehlberg, Minnie Mellen, Hazel Melloy, Bernice Miles, Ruth Miller, Franklin Miller, August Millis, Mary Mills, William J. Moran. La Rita Morefield, Dorothy Morgan. Geraidine Morris, Ray Moser. Dexter Mowery, Edwin Muchow, Ralph Murphy, Robert Neideffer, Cecil Nelson, Bernice Nelson, Chester Nelson, Marie Nelson, E. Gerald Nelson, Robert Nichols, Harold Nichols, Mildred Nilson, George Noctor, Lloyd Nordquist, Joseph Norman, Lillian Norris, Bernice Noyes, Eugene Nye, Dorothy Nye, John Oakwood, Ellis Oberbauer, Carl O’Connor, Stephen Olsen, Harfield Orr, Ernest Owings, James Paddock. Charles Pakala, Matt Pesman, Gerald Paradis. George Penfield, Eldon Parker, Russell Peck. Lester Perkins, Mary Perkins, Anna Perleberg, Claude Peters, Iris Rose Pettit, Esteline Phalen, Thora Pitman, Marion W. Pollard, Arthur Price, Marvin Quillin, Gilvin Quinell, Fred Rau, J. Craig Richardson, Opal Robbins, Len G. Robertson, George Robinson, Genevieve Rodeburg, Herbert Rodgers, Cliff Rodgers, Ruth Rollins, Melville Romine, Lilia Ropes, Judith Ross, Yal Harry Ross, Wm. I). Saunders, J. Seymour Schimpf, Ella Schneider, Marcella Schuler, Joseph Schumacher, Earnest Scovil, Henry Seibert, Alfred Severson, Gordon Shanahan, Wayne Gold. silver, bad. coal, arsenic. innysten and brick Park county. Sherman. Mrs. Ella Schockley, Verne Seivert, Celia Sigwart, Norman Simon, Gertrude Singer, Grace Skarda, William Spain, Alta Sparrenberger, John Spoolstra, Grace Stafford, Christine Staire, Lottie Stanton, Guy Sternmitz, Frank Stewart, Ruth Stocker, Martha Stone, Clifford Storey, Louis Swanson, Clifford Sutherland, Lester Storms, Fred Tait, Edna Talbot, Curtis Taylor, Mary J. Thompson, Harry Thompson, Russell Tofson, Merlyn Towle, John Traub, John Trent, Mathew Uhlrich Philip J. Vaughn, Wilbur H. Veldhuis, Mathew K. Vickers, Edna Vogt, George Waldorf, Helen Wall, Wilhelm A. Wallace, Bert E. Ward, Arthur Wellington, Joseph Wells, Melvin Westlake, Wilma West, Glenn Wetstcin, Joseph White, Sam Whitmore, Francis Wilcocks, Wm. J. Wildcrman, Marshall Willis, Chester Wilson, Kenneth Wilson, Paul Woodend, James Woodrow, James Woodward, Ruth Wort, Ada Worthington, LeSelle Wright, Penrose Wylie, Harold York, Herbert Young, Theodore Young, Clarence Zeller, Larue clay arc found inCopper, gold and silver have been commercially produced in Gallatin count if.1 IE ATHLETICSDirector of Athletic MORALE Athletic teams do not in any real sense provide an index to the physical health of a student body. But athletic teams should in a very real sense reflect the spiritual health—the Moral Stamina—of a student body. Morale is a Determining Factor in Athletic Strength. It is the factor which multiplies the Physical Possibilities by the Will-To-Do. It is the factor which makes team strength equal Material and Technique plus. It is born of Dedication and Inspiration. It is of the family of Loyalty and Determination. It is wedded to Fighting Spirit. It begets the Results that leave no Regrets. Morale demands Sacrifice and Courage and Endurance. It is not the cheap creation of the moment; it is a priceless growth. It thrives on Challenge to Real Effort and Opposition of Great Odds. It passes by Weaklings and Doubters and Half-Doers and imbeds itself in Stout Hearts. It holds itself dearly and abides only with those Willing to Pay the Price. The more nearly any student body and the teams which spring from it to carry its colors approach 100 percent in Dedication, Sacrifice, Loyalty and Spiritual Stamina in MORALE—the more nearly will that student body achieve 100 percent Satisfaction in Athletic Endeavor. The Morale Tradition is the most cherished possession of those institutions which have made it a living Reality. Oil refining is a Montana industry.ASSISTANT COACHES Schubert Dyche Varsity Trainer anti Instrut:t or in Physical Education Frank Hatfield II. I Ellis -I . B. Swingle Arthur McDonald Assistant Athletic Instructor instructor in Physical Education and Gymnastics .........................Wrestling Instructor ..............................Boxing Instructor Swingle Hatfield Ellis MacDonald Kendall, a gold mining camp in Fergus county, has produced Sa.immi.ouO in gold.ATHLETIC MANAGERS Brentnall McMillan Ottjr.heimer Ei.bbrt Bkextnai.i. • ... Football Manaycr Doxai.d .McMillan..........................................Track Manaycr Joe Ottenhkimer............................. • Basketball Manaycr Ronald Axteli.......................................Minor Sports Manaycr Andy Briscoe ... Baseball Manaycr Karl Johnson ........ Intramural Manaycr Axteli Briscoe Johnson Steers from Wheatland, for ten years hare been top cattle on the Chicayo market.M” CLUB FOOTBALL Frank Hatfield Kenneth McIver Vandeii O or his Francis Wilson •Jack Travis •Joe Dobeus Joe Vkdlicka Thorn lev Pitt Jim Aiuo Purl Fettekley Arthur Olsen William Bawden Val Glynn Adolph Hartwig Burt Rivers IIlRSCHEL Hurd Herb Winner Gerald Sullivan Earl Gregory Harold Wylie Tenney Babcock Tracy McGuin Arthur McDonald Leonard Joubert Hugh Cottam Butte leads the and refining. TRACK Frank Hatfield Joe Yedlicka Hugh Cottam Louis Bade Howard Thompson Howard Peters Fred Yandei.l Stanley Hodgson Carlos Livers Howard Bunney Burnett Hubbard Don Weydemeyer Clifford Cannon Jack Chamberlain George Cooley Ernest I jams Walter Sales CROSS COUNTRY Louis Bade Edward Dobler George Finley nation in electrically operated BASKETBALL Frank Hatfield Archie II arm a Val Glynn Adolpii Hartwig Herb Winner Tracy McGuin John Breeden Hugh Cottam Bernard Williams George Cummins BASEBALL George Finley Thornley Pitt Val Glynn Adolph Hartwig Herb Winner Tenney Babcock Harvey Stone Floyd Bowen WRESTLING Walter Stanley mining, milling, smeltingMontana State College had a successful football season, finishing ahead in six games out of eleven starts and placing in the Rocky Mountain Conference with a standing of .200. The Bobcats piled up a total of 251 points to their opponents’ 68, holding Colorado Mines, Montana Mines, Mt. St. Charles, Intermountain, and two independent team scoreless. This year’s team missed the playing of Hatfield who was ineligible because he had played three years of football. This year marks the last time such capable performers as Van Dobeus, Yedlicka, Hartwig, Cottam, Bawden, Pitt, McGuin and Belshaw, will wear the moleskins under Bobcat colors. These men have been the mainstays of Blue and Gold teams for the past few years. The whole team played a good brand of ball all season, always displaying the Bobcat spirit in faultless fashion. In the line “Rip” Wilson, center; Olsen and Bawden at tackles; Ario and Van Dobeus at guards; Hurd and Glynn at ends, all played star games with Yedlicka, Fetterly, Belshaw, Rivers, Hartwig, Joe Dobeus, also looking good. Glynn’s punting was far above most of his opponents. In the backfield “Pop” Gregory played his usual good game, putting VANDER DOBEUS Guard Captain EARL GREGORY Fullback Captain (Elect) FOOTBALL 1925 GrcKory Makes Five Yards Ascninst WyominK Kaolin, used in the manufacture of porcelain is found in l'allon county.y spirit into the team both on offense and defense. He will captain next year’s eleven. Winner ran the team splendidly, and was a capable toter. Wylie at halfback carried the ball well, especially on end runs and his running mate, Babcock, was a line plunger of no mean ability and a sure tackier. Ail will be back next year. Cottam, the Fergus flash, played a good game all year at half, going especially strong in the Colorado Mines game. This is Hugh’s last year and he will be missed. McGuinn played well at halfback and this is also his last year. These two backs leave a gap that will be hard to fill. Glynn made the All-Confer- hirschel hurd ence team. He was named for an end position. Val’s punting was VALEndYNN a strong feature of this year’s team and he was the only triple threat man on the squad passing, running, and kicking well. Glynn, Babcock, Bawden and Van Dobeus made the All-State Collegiate team while Gregory, Cottam, Winner, Joe Dobeus and Wilson made the All-State Collegiate Second Team. All these men deserved the honor because they played good games. The whole squad trained faithfully and hard all season and deserve credit for they carried the Bobcat spirit into every game they played. Glynn Kicks Forty Yard at Mi oula Big Horn county contains the largest known gypsum deposits in the State.Thirty men received letters for football this year. With reinforcements from the Frosh squad the Varsity ought to do well next year. Bobcats, 21; Centerville 0. Bobcats, 86; Englewood 0. HERBERT WINNER Quarterback Coach Romney split his squad and won from the two independent teams who raided M. S. C. by topside scores. Considering the fact that it was a game early in the season it was a good showing for the Bobcats and gave them practice for the Colorado game a week later. These games showed that there were two teams of almost equal caliber in school and that Coach Romney would have no shortage of good players. The Bobcats made sixteen first downs against Centerville to their three yards from scrimmage despite the fact that there were frequent fumbles and a few penalties, Cottam, Hartwig, Olson and Captain Dobeus played well for the Bobcats as did Gregory and Babcock, while Shea, Clark and Leary looked best for the visitors. In the second the Blue and Gold ran wild through their lighter but fighting opponents. Glynn, Winner, Wylie, McGuinn, Bawden and Rip Wilson played the best with the whole team showing up well. For Englewood Cuthill, Lubich and Bato were the oustanding players. TRACY McGUIN Halfback Glynn Kicks Out of Danger from the Twenty Yard Line Fallon county has one of the largest natural gas fields in the country.Bobcats, 3; Colorado University 23. The Bobcats were defeated in a hard fought game in Boulder by a mighty football eleven. Valery Glynn played the best ball for ¥. e Blue and Gold and made their only points by a place kick from the twenty yard mark. Frequent fumbles and loose playing cost the Bobcats the game. The whole team played well with Glynn the shining light. For Colorado Healy, Chilson and Johnson were stars. Bobcats, 72; Mont. School Mines 0. Gaining almost at will through the lighter Mines team, the Bobcats romped to an easy victory over the Ore Diggers, who fought gamely to the end but could not bill bawden cope with the Blue and Gold eleven. Tacklc Winner, Glynn, Wylie, Cottam, Gregory outran the Mines again and again for long gains while the whole line performed wonderfully, allowing no gains through that quarter. For the Mines Aho carried the brunt of the attack and played a good game at defense. Bobcats, 33; Intermountain Union 0. Bobcats, 30; Mount St. Charles, 0. The two teams from Helena were forced to go home without scoring a point against the Bobcats. Both games were easy and the Blue and Gold played only straight football against them in order to save themselves for the Wyoming game a week later. At no time was either team danger- Val Glynn Take a Twenty-Yard Pass at Missoula TENNY BABCOCK Halfback Butte's freight tonnage is the greatest of any city between the Twin Cities and the Puget Sound.ously close to the Bobcat goal. The whole team played well and the backs gained almost at will. Bobcats, 0;Wyoming, 7 Playing before the largest homecoming crowd in history, the Bobcats lost a hard luck contest to the Cowboys from Laramie. It was a game of thrills, hand- j , ,, ’ . .. jack TRAVIS icapped by the muddy field, center and the same jinx which dampened our hopes by one point, again got the break that meant victory when Whitman, Cowboy star, dodged through and ran for a touchdown. A referee’s whistle blown too soon robbed the Bobcats of a touchdown that would have possibly tied the score. At the onset it seemed like a sure Bobcat victory 1,u HainSek1 AM for they rushed the ball down to Wyoming’s one yard line with a series of line plunges but lacked the punch to put it over. Montana State threatened twice more, being close enough for “Rip” Wilson to try field goals. The condition of the field undoubtedly slowed the Bobcat team a great deal and the break went the wrong way. It was a good game and the whole team played creditably. Glynn, Babcock, and Gregory looked best for the back field while “Rip” Wilson along with the rest of the line played well. The Cowboys had the best line in the Conference but the Bobcats outrushed them all through the game. For the Cowboys Whitman and DeForrest played well. Bobcats, 25; Colorado Mines, 0. In a game replete with thrills that brought spectators to their feet time and again, the Miners of Denver were defeated for the first Conference victory of this season. Cottam who went in for Wylie, who was hurt. Gardner Makes Fifteen Yards Around the Cubs Ri«ht End The coal fields of Carter county supply abundant and cheap fuel.'made two touchdowns, one on a 40 yard run and one on a short pass. Babcock also made a touchdown on a five yard line plunge late in the last quarter. Glynn kicked the three goals after touchdown and twice dropped Miners behind the lines for safeties. The day was miserably cold and fumbles were frequent but the Bob-JOEGu.?rdEUS cats suffered less in this regard than the Miners did. The Ore Diggers threatened only once in the fourth period but were stopped when Winner intercepted a pass, and wormed his way back to the center of the field before being downed. It was a Bobcat victory from the first, the outcome never being in doubt. Bobcats, 7; Utah Aggies, 10. The Bobcats took on another Romney coached team after but three days' rest and fought them on even terms with breaks more than anything else deciding the winner. The Aggies scored first in the second period when Linford scored a place kick. The Bobcats seemed to have the game cinched when Captain Dobeus picked up a fumble and raced to the one yard line where Gregory bucked it over. Glynn kicked goal. A long pass late in the last quarter gave the Aggies a victory. It was one of the hardest fought games played in this year’s Conference schedule but the Aggies got the break which brought them a victory, and placed them near the top of the Conference standing. Bobcats, 7; Brigham Young, 16. In a game marked by listless playing on the part of the Bobcat eleven Glynn Takes a Short Pass and Follows Interference for Ten Yards More HAROLD WYLIE Halfback ' he average elevation above sea level of the state is ‘U400 feet.FRANCIS WILSON JOE YEDLICKA Center Guard but which nevertheless furnished spectators with thrill after thrill, the Bobcats were defeated by Brigham Young University. Fumbles were frequent and proved costly to the Montana eleven, at one time giving the Mormons four chances to kick from placement in the vicinity of the twenty yard line. A last minute rally by the Bobcats when Hurd recovered a fumble and raced for a touchdown pointed toward a second score had the game lasted longer. Glynn and Winner played best for the Blue and Gold, while Dixon looked best for B. Y. Bobcats, 7; Montana University, 28. The Bobcats journeyed to Missoula to take on the Grizzlies but they could not cope with Kelly, the University quarter, who made all four of their touchdowns. Gregory made the lone Bobcat score when he intercepted a pass and raced for a touchdown. For the Bobcats Glynn, Bawden, and Gregory played magnificently throughout the entire game. The line outfought the Grizzlies and practically stopped every line plunge. Kelly, of course, was the star for the Missoula eleven but Sweet’s kicking was a good contribution. The old Bobcat fight was evident throughout the Kelly of Missoula Starts Or.c of His Brilliant Runs Baker, the comity scat of Fallon has a carbon black plant.Wyoming Is Forced To Kick From Behind Her Goal ARTHUR OLSEN Tackle JIM ARIO Tackle game which was played very cleanly and with evidence of good sportsmanship. M. S. C. Spring Football Spring football practice at Montana State College has set a new record both in enrollment and in amount of work done. During the past two weeks 65 suits have been issued to prospective football players and in the third week of practice 58 men still are doing hard work every day. It is the largest squad that has ever reported for Spring practice here. The Bobcat backfield prospects are brighter than ever before. Five There arc large coal reserves in Powder River county.letter men will be back in the backfield next Fall, and to this quintet will be added five others who were oustanding stars on a strong freshman team last Fall. At least six men are available from the Frosh team for the 1926 Varsity line, all of them likely to beat some of the eight letter men out of a place. Competition in both the back-field and line will be stronger next Fall than ever before. Mares and Breeden, tackles from the Frosh team, are continuing to show fine ability in line play. Both are heavy and rangy and both have plenty of experience. Devich, of Anaconda, is a discovery at guard and will be watched carefully next Fall as a Varsity prospect. Ball, former Mines end, is eligible next year, as is Keyes, formerly of Gonzaga. Keyes is playing both at halfback and end. He is the fastest man on the squad. A half dozen other new men look good enough to be invited back for Fall training in the line. Penfield, of Livingston, continues to be the outstanding new man for the backfield. The Livingston boy is a hard runner, fast, hard to tackle, a good passer and a brilliant man on interference or defensive play. Gardiner, of Salt Lake, is a triple-threat man who can hardly be left out of the Fall line-up, playing at either halfback or quarterback. Grady, of Butte, is a great field general and a hard defensive player who will make the Bobcat squad this Fall. Coffin, Wellington, Twilde and a few others will add strength to backfield competition. PURL FUTTERLY Guard Cottam Plunges Ten Yard Through Wyoming's I-inc Arsenic is produced in Silver Hon: and I irl.• counties.FKSSH ---—--—FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Keyes Intercepts Pass for Touchdown The Frosh went through the season with only one defeat out o: four starts and that to the heavier and more experienced Dublin Gulch team of Butte in spite of holding the lead the first half. The most notable victory of the season was over the Cubs of Missoula, whom THE KITTENS trounced 21 to 7 in a game which will long be remembered as a battle between traditional enemies. The game was one of beef against speed and headwork with the latter winning. The Frosh also overwhelmed the State Normal college by a large score although every man on the squad was used. Billings High School was taken into camp altho they sprang a surprise and held the Kittens to one touchdown. Penfield, fullback; Keyes, end; Gardiner, halfback, and Mares, lineman played star games all season. Grady, Twilde, Ball, Dawes, Devich. Breeden and Vogt also are varsity possibilities for next year. Thirty six numerals were given to those on the squad who stayed out all season. The following received numerals: Twilde, Penfield, Keyes, Grady, Gardiner, Anderson, Mares, Ball, Dawes, Devich, Breeden, Vogt, Beiring, McVey, Kent, Jackson, Allan, McFarlin, Robertson, Wellington, Hurd, Johnson, Gill, McMullin, Paisley, Lowry, Coffin, Hudgins, Stanton, Muchow, Blais, Quillan, Decker, Mills, and McCullough. Coach Shubert Dyche has the credit of developing the greatest Frosfy team in the history of M. S. C. His earnest and untiring efforts cannot be commended too highly. Reinforced by these prospects the varsity ought to be better than ever. The season scores were: Bobkittens ., 10 Dublin Gulch... 21 Bobkittens .. 21 Cubs (Missoula). 7 Bobkittens .. 6 Billings II. S._ 0 Bobkittens .. 58 State Normal......... 6 Freshman Football SquadFRESHMAN BASKETBALL The Bobkitten basketball team had a very successful season winning a majority of their scheduled games. Some good material and possible varsity timber for next year was uncovered. The function of the Frosh squad, however, is not primarily to win games, but to afford the varsity good practice and to develop good material for next year. Coach Dyche moulded a fast quint out of the material on hand and this was a difficult task as the various players had been coached in many different styles of play. The Bobkittens played a fairly heavy schedule and the Frosh reserves also played a full schedule in the “Liniment League" thus giving every man on the Frosh squad a chance to play in a number of games. The Kittens regular linup included Twilde, Coffin and Gardiner at forwards; Egan and Mares, centers and Gill, Lowman and Hurd at guards; while the Frosh Reserves had Langston, Johnson, Quillan, Cates, Vogt and Harris. SEASON'S SCORES Bobkittens, 36; Livingston Railway Club, 26. Bobkittens, 31; Gallatin High School, 25. Bobkittens, 21; Anaconda High School, 22. Bobkittens, 16; University Cubs, 28. Bobkittens, 20; Intermountain Union, 21. Bobkittens, 24; Intermountain Union, 20. Bobkittens, 34; Helena High School, 22. Bobkittens, 30; Helena High School, 39. Bobkittens, 25; Great Falls High School, 11. Bobkittens, 30; Idaho Tech, 21. Bobkittens, 50; Livingston Railway Club, 31. Bobkittens, 24; Billings High School, 33. Freshman Basketball Squad§1,500,000 will go to Beaverhead county for stork sent to market thii spring. BASKETBALL 1926 Ottenheimer (Manager) Hartwig Glynn Cottam Breeden Romney i Coach Anderson Rosenkrantz Karma Winner Yandell William Cummin Sullivan McGuin The Basketball season of 1920 was, again, a very successful one for Montana State. Starting with a team that had lost its star guard, Captain Frank Hatfield, Ott Romney developed a pair of guards who succeeded in placing on the mythical All-Conference five. Again it seems that the state title belongs to Montana State as we won and lost one game with the U. who, however, refused to play the third game to decide the series. The Conference season was a hectic one and started out rather poorly for the Blue and Gold hoopsters who lost a two game series to the Utah Aggies, Conference champions. December 16th the Montana State Team consisting of Adolph Hartwig, Hugh Cottam, Herbert Winner, Valery Glynn, John Breeden, Tracy McGuin, Geo. Cummins and Bernard Williams in the company of Coach Romney and Manager Joseph Ottenheimer left on a 3,500 mile tour which ended in Bozeman, January 11th. The hoopsters were gone in all 26 days and from all reports enjoyed themselves immensely. Christmas dinner in Los Angeles with the thermometer around 90 degrees was a novel experience for most of the men. The boys were feted at almost every stop on the coast, loyal Montana alumni organizing banquets and rooting sections in San Francisco and Los Angeles. The players were guests at the big East-West game at Pasadena on Xew Year’s Day and those who will ADOLPH HARTWIG Captain Center Oil shale suitable for tetraphosphate is found in licaverhead count fj.return are already looking forward to next year’s trip which promises to have an even longer and more impressive schedule than was faced this year. The trip was undoubtedly the most successful ever undertaken by any College team of the Northwest and the fine record and sportsmanship displayed by the Montana State College team insures this trip as an annual affair growing each year in length and quality of teams met. The Bobcats were accorded conference recognition and three of the five regulars made all-conference selections, Breeden being first All Conference guard, and Glynn and Hartwig on the second team as guard and center respectively. In the All-State selections the opinion is almost unanimous in the wholesale selection of the Blue and Gold hoop artists. Hartwig at center, Breeden and Glynn at guards and Cottam at forward with Winner the other seem to be the majority of the selections. Adolph Hartwig, the lanky center, who has made basketball history for Montana State and who leads all conference centers with 374 points scored was an ideal captain and as a player on the floor was unsurpassed. Under his inspiring guidance the Bobcats never gave up and many games were saved by the last minute fight of the Bobcats. Herbert Winner, regular forward for the last two years, was elected to guide the destinies of the 1927 basketball team which will feel the loss of that able pair, Cottam and Hartwig. Bobcats Lose a Double Header to Utah Aggies The first conference game of the season was played at Bozeman with the strong Utah Aggies team, who later proved to be conference winners. The first game was a very close one with the lead changing several times before the final gun. At the half the score stood 17-18 in favor of the Utah team with the Bobcats fighting desperately. However in the second half the Utah team showed a furious offense coupled with an air tight defense and emerged on the long end of a 35-30 score. The second game of the series was a much looser one and the Bobcats seemed to have suffered a reversal ot form—ascribed by many to the long and arduous barnstorming tour—and the Utahans won handily 40-23. Bobcats Tie Series With Utah University The first game of the series with the famed Utah U. quint was a repetition of the Utah Aggie games. The Bobcats did not seem to be able to get going and were off on their shooting. In return, Dow, Utah ace, shot five baskets from the field and cinched the game for the Bees. Cottam and Winner showed well on the floor counting baskets until the final gun which ended the fray 23-22 in favor of the Utah team. HERB WINNER Captain Elcit Forward JOHN BREEDEN Guard Lead is produced in eighteen counties of Montana.HUGH COTTAM Forward VAL GLYNN Guard The second night saw a rejuvenated Bobcat take the floor that surprised and bewildered their opponents completely. Every Bobcat was a fighting tornado and Cottam, Winner and Hartwig looped them in continuously. Score: 39 to 28. Bobcats Decisively Defeat Premier Brigham Young Team After the two defeats at the hands of the Utah Aggies and one by the Utah U. gloomy hopes were held as to the outcome of the two game series with the crack Mormon quint of Brigham Young University, last year’s conference runners-up and considered the class of the entire Rocky Mountain section. But all fears were groundless. The Bobcats had found themselves. In the first game the guarding work of Glynn and Breeden excited comment from everyone and the Mormons were held from scoring while Hartwig, ably assisted by Winner and Cottam looped in occasional shots to end the game at 36 to 30 in favor of the Bobcats. The second game was a complete Bobcat victory. The Utahans were held to the low score of 18 while Winner made 21 points and Hartwig counted for 13. These victories entrenched the Bobcats in the conference as strong possible pennant contenders. Bobcats Again Trounce Grizzlies In one of the hardest fought games yet seen on the local floor the Bobcat was again successful in holding her supremacy in basketball circles and soundly trounced the Bruin from Missoula 36 to 23. Before the largest crowd of the season that filled the Gymnasium to the door, every Bobcat player displayed the fight that is traditional and held Kain and Illman, University scoring aces, to impossible shots while the lanky Hartwig and the speedy Cottam and Winner poured in repeated counters. The stellar guarding of the invincible pair, Breeden and Glynn, was a feature of the game. Bobcats 40, Montana State School of Mines 14 The following home game was with the Mines five from Butte. The Miners are traditional for the fighting spirit of their teams notwithstanding the small enrollment at their school. This year’s team was no exception and although the outcome was never in doubt the Ore-diggers afforded plenty of action for the Bobcat squad. After the first half Williams, Cummins and Yandell got into the game and kept up the reputation made by the regulars. The final score afforded the Montana fans the satisfaction of knowing that the Bobcat reigned supreme in Montana basketball circles, the Miners having defeated St. Charles and Intermountain in previous contests. Bobcats 31, Montana University 35 In the second game of the series with the State University the Bobcats lost a nip and tuck affair to their Bariet. used as pigment in white paint, is found in the State.rivals but only after the tightest kind of a fight. Last minute shots by Baney and Kain won the fray for the Missoulians after the lead had alternated throughout the game. Due to the length of the remaining Bobcat schedule and also because the U. had about finished their season, Director Stewart of the U. found it inadvisable to provide for the third and deciding game of the series. Bobcats Split With Utah University In the first game of the Utah invasion for conference honors Utah University put the first crimp in the Bobcats with a 41 to 27 score on the opening night. Boberg, Utah captain and scoring ace, ran wild connecting with the basket for nine field goals. Cottam and Hartwig kept the Bobcats in the running with five and three field goals respectively. Glynn and Breeden played a sensational floor game but the Utes were hitting the basket from all over the floor and could not be stopped from scoring. The second night saw the Bobcats displaying a defense that completely baffled the Beehive forwards who managed to get only two field goals. Glynn played a stellar defensive game as well as leading the scoring for his team. The game in the second half was rough on both sides, the referee awarding the Bobcats four foul throws in succession for the conduct of the crowd. Score, 28 to 22 in favor of the Bobcats. BERNARD WILLIAMS Guard B. Y. U. Avenges Earlier Defeats Cottam, star forward for the Bobcat quint, was forced to the hospital after the second Utah game with a serious attack of the mumps while Glynn was suffering for the remainder of the series with a badly sprained knee. These misfortunes seriously affected the playing ability of the Bobcat five. B. Y. U. thoroughly avenged the earlier Bobcat victories in Bozeman by handing them a 52 to 33 defeat in the first game. Hartwig gave the Utah crowd an exhibition of long distance shooting with six field goals from near the center of the floor. B. Y. U. had, however, found the basket themselves and were working in championship style and the Dixon-Swenson combination could not be stopped. In a shooting contest between centers, Brigham Young took the second game of the series with a 36 to 26 score. Romney of Utah looped six field goals while Ilart-wig secured five. The first half ended with only one point separating the teams. Hartwig went out on personals at this juncture and Breedon soon followed with a sprained ankle. Glynn was next in line with four personals. This left the team in a badly crippled position and enabled the Mormons to come out with the long end of the score. GEORGE CUMMINS Forward Pottery clay beds arc found in several counties in Montana.TftACY McGUIX Guard Bobcats Split Two Game Series With Conference Champions The Utah Aggies took the measure of the Bobcats in the first game of this series by a score of 61 to 44. The game was marked with brilliant scoring on both sides. Nielson dropping in twelve field goals while his teammates put in thirteen more. Three Utah men, including Nielson, were removed from the game on personals. Nielson played such a fast and furious game that most of his fouls were unavoidable. Cummins played a brilliant game for the Bobcats connecting for six field goals while Hart-wig looped eight. Breeden was out of the game with a badly sprained ankle. With Glynn on the bench the Bobcats entered the second Utah fray. This was Hartwig’s night; he made a total of twenty points for the Bobcats. The Utah Aggie mentor used thirteen men in his lineup and gave the Bobcats an opportunity to get in some good work. To stave off possible defeat the first string Utah team was put in for the last part of the second half but it was too late to stop the Bobcat attack. The game ended 38 to 25 for the Bobcats. The Season’s Score Bobcats..............................69 Bobcats..............................24 Bobcats..............................30 Bobcats..............................38 Bobcats..............................30 Bobcats............................. 83 Bobcats..............................21 Bobcats..............................21 Bobcats..............................49 Bobcats..............................24 Bobcats..............................23 Bobcats..............................31 Bobcats..............................20 Bobcats..............................27 Bobcats..............................40 Bobcats..............................32 Bobcats..............................30 Bobcats..............................23 Bobcats..............................39 Bobcats..............................22 Bobcats..............................36 Bobcats..............................41 Bobcats..............................36 Bobcats..............................40 Bobcats..............................31 Bobcats..............................27 Bobcats..............................28 Bobcats..............................33 Bobcats..............................26 Bobcats..............................44 Bobcats..............................38 Bobcats..............................54 Butte Independents.....................20 Idaho University.......................28 Washington State College...............35 Seattle A. A. Club.....................26 Tacoma Athletic Club...................21 University of Pacific..................22 University of California...............36 Whittier College.......................24 Loyola College.........................17 Long Beach Athletic Club...............21 Alhambra Athletic Club.................17 University of Nevada...................30 University of Nevada...................17 Idaho Technical College................16 Montana Normal.........................13 Montana State School of Mines..........13 Utah Agricultural College.............. Utah Agricultural College..............40 University of Utah.....................28 University of Utah.....................23 Brigham Young College..................30 Brigham Young College..................18 University of Montana..................23 Montana State School of Mines..........14 University of Montana..................35 University of Utah.....................41 University of Utah.....................22 Brigham Young College..................52 Brigham Young College..................36 Utah Agricultural College..............61 Utah Agricultural ollege...............26 Livingston Railway Club................16 Bobcats. 1058 Opponents .856 Sandstone is abundant in Custer county.TRACK 1925 Montana State College’s greatest opponent during the track season is Nature. Annually the Winter snows become well established relics of the Springtime. Track team chances are lessened considerably by the unadaptability of the Gallatin Spring. Nevertheless the Bobcats make a yearly bid, and a successful one too, for track honors in the Intermountain country. Wearers of the “M” who returned to uphold Gold and Blue track reputations were numerous. Hodgson, Benton, Livers, Wood, Thompson, Yedlicka, Cottam, McCoy and Captain Sales were performers of repute who again donned the garb in the Spring of 1925. Of these men only Hodson, Benton, and Wood had broken into Conference points. The prospect indicated a well balanced team, and one whose strength would be considerable. The Intra-Mural Meet As a beginning event for the track season the Intra-Mural meet was a most successful opener. The number of participants was far greater than even the fondest hopes would have had it. In the meet, the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity placed first. Following came the Omega Betas with Sigma Chi holding the third position. Harold Wylie, Sigma Alpha Epsilon was the high point man. WALTER SALES Sprints. Hurdles Captain HUGH COTTAM LOUIS BADE JULES BENTON Hurdles Distance Run Sprint . Broad Jump Custer county is underlaid by beds of lignite coal.Tri-Angular Meet Montana State College State Normal Intermountain Union In this meet the metal of the Bobcat squad was tested and compared with that of squads whose reputations would put them at about par. The Bobcats overwhelmingly defeated the two other opponents. Gold and Blue reigned superior in every department of the meet. The final scores were: Montana State........................... 150 Normal................................... 30 Intermountain............................. 16 Montana State vs. State University The week preceding the Rocky Mountain Conference meet, the Bobcat squad journeyed to Missoula to pit ability against one of the strongest and best balanced teams in the entire country. The State University, with a team upon which performed several stars of the Pacific Coast Conference, who later in the season became active and prominent contenders for National records, was an opponent of far greatei strength than that of the Bobcat tracksters. As was expected, the meet was a huge victory for the Bears. Only one first was credited to the College score and few seconds. Peters, Kump, CARLOS LIVERS Hurdles. Broad Jump. Sprints JOHN CHAMBERLAIN JOE YEDLICKA HOWARD THOMPSON Javelin Weights Sprints Baker has a tile and brick yard plant.and Yerian starred for the College. Rocky Mountain Conference Meet The Rocky Mountain Conference track meet was probably the most successful meet of the kind ever held in the mountain zone. Seven of the standing conference records were shattered. All of the others were dangerously threatened. Better performers and more brilliant cinder performances were outstanding events. In a field of twelve conference teams, Montana State placed seventh. The Gold and Blue Conference squad was made up of six of the season’s most consistent cinder artists. Pleasing features of the meet for the Bobcats were many. All of the six men qualified in the morning preliminaries. Hugh Cottam broke the high hurdle record in his heat, running the distance and taking the hazards in 15.9 seconds. This record was broken in the next heat. Benton, in the hundred yard dash, broke over the tape but three feet behind the record breaker who set the time, 9.9 seconds. Hodgson, in the half mile event, duplicated Benton in the century, breaking six feet behind Burke, the Utah Aggie star who did the distance in 2:00.1. The wearers of the Blue and Gold scored the following places: F Livers and Wood Finish Quarter LON KUMP HOWARD PETERS FORREST PETERS Distance Run Sprint Sprints. Javelin Missoula has the largest sawmill capacity of any county.Benton, 3rd, 100. H od g s o n, 3rd, 800 (half mile). Cottam, 4th, High Hurdles. Peters, 2nd, Javelin. After the season had come to a close, Jules Benton was elected captain. His work on the cinders and in the pit was of great value. For two years he held the state record in the broad jump. His work in the sprints has given the College a great many points. Benton, however, did not return to school. Stanley Hodgson who has made track history at M. S. C., was elected to succeed Benton. Men receiving the official track “M” for the season were Benton, Sales, Peters, Livers, Cottam, Wood, Thompson, H. Peters, Hodgson, Bade, Kump, Yerian, Hubbard, Weydemeyer, Yedlicka, Chamberlain and Cannon. Cross Country The Intramural Cross Country race was a distinct victory for the sport and also for Intramural competition. There were 202 at the start, of which 168 finished within the allotted period. The great numbers were so far more than was expected that adequate facilities were not to be had for recording the finish. Lonlon Kump finished first while Dobler took second place and Adams third. The number of harriers who took the barrier probably set a real record for cross country racing. Hade and Dobler Tie in Two Mile FRANK HATFIELD BURNETT HUBBARD LYSLE WOOD Sprints Pole Vault Sprints Livestock raising is the chief induxtrij of Carter county.A distinct innovation i n this line of activity took place when a dual cross country was held, Montana State College versus State Normal. The Bobcats romped off handi-1 y with the meet, Bade, Dobler and Kump finishing in the respective positions. Letters in this sport were conferred upon Kump, Bade and Dobler. PREVIEW 1926 TRACK SEASON The season of 1926 is in full swing as the 1926 Montanan goes to press with many varsity tracksters working out and several frosh candidates showing real form. Despite large handicaps given to the Gallatin High School in the meet on April 22 and 23 the college men overwhelmed the scholastics, taking every first and most of the second and third places. Livers was high point man, doing good work in the hurdle events and winning on ± of the 220 yard dashes. Captain Hodgson, and Yedlicka, lettermen; and Gardiner and Decker, freshmen turned in noteworthy performances. Of the varsity men, Hodgson and Yedlicka are outstanding, with Livers a versatile and seasoned performer. Nelson and Neal promise well in the high jump, while Bade seems best in the two mile. Heikkila, frosh, looks like a good man in the javelin and in the distance runs, while Decker, frosh looks good in the dashes. STANLEY HODGSON Captain-Elect. Distance Runs DON WEYDEMEYER Pole Vault FRED YANDELI. Sprints CLIFFORD CANNON Pole VaultBASEBALL 1925 The 1925 baseball season was probably the most successful and attractive that Montana State College has ever experienced. The intramural series started off with a bang, Monday, March 30, a n d ended April 11. During this time each fraternity team played the others, and the entire series provided interesting entertainment for spectators and players alike. The Beta Epsilon team won first place, with the Sigma Chi’s second. Incidentally, during the course of play a line-up was obtained on the probable varsity material for the regular schedule which opened immediately after the close of the intramural series. The Bobcat team played eleven games during the short season, win- ning ten and tieing one game. The two University games were cancelled by the U. because of financial difficulties. The seasons scores: Bobcats 6 21 Livingston Railway Club Livingston Railway Club 3 28 Livingston Railway Shops 2 4 4 .. 9 Bozeman Merchants 0 9 Bozeman Merchants 2 8 Bozeman Merchants Bobcats 3 Bozeman Merchants 2 Bobcats 19 St. Charles 2 Bobcats 10 St. Charles Bobcats St. Charles 3 Hartwijt Knock One Home Val Glynn will Captain the 1S2G Baseball Team There are 21s hiyh school in the state.Babcock a s pitcher played exceptional ball all season. His pitching was airtight. Glynn and Hart-wig are expert moundsmen also, b u t they played in the infield and outfield most of the season. Cranston’s work as catcher was as nice as has been seen in this region in a long time. The veteran Finley played first, with Winner, Bowen, Benton, and Glynn rounding out a well balanced infield. Peters, Ilartwig, Stone and Pitt were all heavy stick men and outfielders of no mean ability. Other men on the squad were Vedlicka, Harma, Cannon, Scovil, Matheson and .Johnson. The 1926 season looks even more promising than the last one. Of the letter men only Peters, Finley and Benton will not be back. In addition a more attractive schedule has been arranged with a possible trip to Colorado if finances permit, a four game series with the University, two in Missoula and two in Bozeman, and several other games yet to be arranged. r ---r. Vnl Glynn Steals Third Baseball Letter Men: Glynn (Captain elect) Babcock Benton Cranston Bowen Stone Finley Winner Peters Hartwig Pitt The 1925 Team was Captained by George Finley Peas arc an important crop of Gallatin comity.Gallatin county is the banner crop producing region of Montana.MINOR SPORTS WRESTLING This year RI. S. C. sent a two-man wrestling team to attend the Conference meet at Logan, Henry Stanley in the 135 pound class and Sam Thompson in the 145 pound division. Stanley is one of the best mat artists in the West at his weight and easily won his division. Thompson placed in his weight. BOXING Boxing has come into prominence as a minor sport for the first time at Montana State. This year unusual interest was aroused because of the fact that there were possibilities of sending a team to the Conference meet. However, owing to lack of funds this plan fell through, but it did not lessen the interest that was aroused and men continued to train for the intramural meet and later for the State Amateur meet to be held in Butte under the auspices of the Amateur Boxing and Handball Association. Four representatives of M. S. C. entered the Butte tournament and placed very successfully considering the odds under which they were boxing. Ivor Twilde placed second in the 155 pound class while Scott placed third in the 140 pound division. Jim Ario made a favorable showing in the heavyweight division, weighing only 165 and meeting men ranging up to the 190 pound mark. Next year it is expected that a representative team will be sent from Montana to represent the Bobcats at the Conference meet with every possibility of some men placing. i STANLEY 135 Pound THOMPSON 115 Pounds PUTNAM 115 Pound SCOTT TWILDE ARIO 145 Pounds 155 Pound 165 Pounds I° Montana sapphires hare a gross value of $2,200,000.INTRAMURAL SPORTS Never before in the history of the school has there been shown such interest in matters athletic. This spirit of attainment is due entirely to the wide and efficient intramural system inaugurated by Ott Romney. Fully 90 percent of the registered men students take part in some form of athletic sport at some time during the school year. This fact, alone, speaks volumes for intramural sports. Incidently, the intramural system is bringing forth a fine spirit of endeavor from every fraternity on the hill, inducing a keen rivalry and developing good varsity material. It is safe to say that as long as the inter-organization sports furnish as much interest and entertainment as- they do now the athletic standards at Montana State College will continue to furnish clean competition oi the finest kind. CROSS COUNTRY 1925 The 1925 Cross Country was probably the most successful race that has yet been staged at M. S. C. Friday, April the 17th, at the starting lineup 202 scantily clad men lined up in front of Main Hall to run the annual 2.8 miles cross country. One hundred and sixty eight men finished in the alloted time. Lon Kump, a freshman from Salt Lake, won the race in the remarkable time of 16.11 which was very good considering the slushy course and the drizzling rain and cold wind that persisted thruout the day. Due to the great number of participants and also due to the fact that many crossed the line in groups of 10 or 12 it was impossible to properly score the contestants according to the fraternity they represented. Judges found it impossible to tabulate the runners and therefore no pennant was awarded to the winning organization. However, Kump received credit for his victory and was awarded the cross country sweater. Dobler, who placed second, the year before, again won second after a gruelling contest with Kump thruout the race. The following ten men finished in the order named: Kump, Dobler, Adams, Hodgson, Woods, Sales, Torrence, Cogswell, Thayer, and Kerlee. LON KUMP Cro s Country Winner Park county is one of the most highly mineralized regions of the State.SWIMMING 1925 The intramural swimming meet held April 4th showed quite conclusively that M. S. C. has some good material for varsity swimming teams. Every race was closely contested and thrilling finishes brought rounds of applause from the numerous spectators who found the meet one of the finest events on the calendar of intramural sports. The following events were run off: 40 yard free style—First, Morrison, Sigma Chi. 100 yard free style—First, Morrison, Sigma Chi. 220 yard free style—First, Morrison, Sigma Chi. 100 yard Breast Stroke—First Ottenheimer, Independents. 100 yard Back Stroke—First, Lewis, Sigma Chi. 100 yard relay—First, Sigma Chi. Plunge for distance—First, Travis, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Diving for form—First, Tharp, Lambda Phi. Ottenheimer won the 100 yard breast stroke in 1:59, a new record for the distance at this school. The unusually fine performance of John Morrison who won the 50, 100 and 220 yard free style dashes besides competing in the relay won comment from everyone. Beta Epsilon Has Two Legs on Baseball Cup SWIMMING MEET 1926 The 1926 Swimming meet was even more successful from the spectators and contestants point of view than the one of 1925. Some new material was uncovered and the races were strongly contested. The events and winners were: 40 yard free style—First, Lewis, Sigma Chi. 100 yard free style—First, Olsen, S. A. E. 220 yard free style—First, Morrison, Sigma Chi. 100 yard breast stroke—First, Hubbard, Omega Beta. 100 yard back stroke—First, Nelson, Independent. 100 yard relay—First, Sigma Chi. Plunge for distance—Tootell, Amigo. Diving for form—First, Cook, Theta Nu. The final standings of the teams and points were First Sigma Chi 411 points, Second Sigma Alpha Epsilon 23 points, Third Lambda Phi 151 2 points. JOE OTTENHEIMER High Point Man Swimming Stock raising is the leading industry of Park county.BASEBALL 1925 The baseball season of 1925 was, in the opinion of many, the most exciting and thrilling of any held up to this time. Many close games featured the series and some very promising varsity material was uncovered for the M. S. C. nine. The Beta Epsilon Fraternity for the second consecutive time captured the series after being closely pressed by the Sigma Chi team. First place—Beta Epsilon. Second place—Sigma Chi. BASKETBALL 1926 This year the Intramural system followed the plan of last year and made provisions for two classes of basketball teams. In the first series only class A games were played which excluded only basketball lettermen from participation. The Class B series, which followed the former, excluded both varsity and those who had taken part in the Class A series. Class A Practically every fraternity was represented by a good team and this provided some thrilling contests. The series were closely contested thruout and the finals found the Sigma Chi team winners with a clean slate of seven victories and no defeats. First place—Sigma Chi. Second place—Omega Beta. Third place—Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Class B The Class B series brought together a less experienced group of basketball players but this made the games all the harder fought and every contest was in doubt until the final gun. The Omega Beta team won the pennant. First place—0 mega Beta. Second place—S i g m a Alpha Epsilon. Third place—Beta Epsilon. Volleyball Winners HAROLD WYLIE High Point Man Track The ffi.rth largest sugar beet plant in the world is located at Hilling .WATER BASKETBALL 1925 Again the water basketball series provided the most exciting fun of the entire intramural program of sports. Introduced last year, its newness has not yet worn off and the novelty and the luck that are required by the winers have given the sport an unusual interest among all the fraternities. The games were of the closest nature and the winners were never sure until it was all over. First place—Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Second place—Omega Beta. TRACK AND FIELD 1925 The intramural track and field meet for 1925 was held on the new college track back of the gymnasium. Due to the newness of the track and the soft soggy condition of the cinders good time was not expected and the showing made was promising indeed. Many letter men contended in the meet but merely for practice as they are not allowed to compete for their organizations. The yearlings, as usual, made an exceptional fine showing and give promise of some good varsity material. Sigma Alpha Epsilon placed first with 54 points, and the Omega Beta’s were a close second with 47 4 points. The competing organizations finished in the order named. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Omega Beta, Sigma Chi, Lambda Phi, Amigo, Independents, Beta Epsilon. Harold Wylie, S. A. E., won individual honors placing first in the 100 yard dash and in the broad jump and second in the 220 yard dash. With M. S. C.’s new track improving as time goes on we can expect better and more intensive competition in track events. The interest taken this year was far above the average and prospects f o r next year’s intramural meet indicate a successful track season for 1926. Livestock raising is the most important industry of Street Crass county. Omega Beta Wins Class B Sigma Chi Wins Cless AVOLLEY BALL 1925 This year the intramural series started out its round of sports with volley bali as the first basis of competition. The tournament was hotly contested and the final checkup showed the following results: First Place—Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Tied for Second—Amigo and Omega Beta. Tied for Third—Theta Xu and Sigma Chi. BOXING AND WRESTLING 1926 This year an unusual amount of interest was aroused in the intramural boxing and wrestling contests. After all, the American blood takes the most sport from personal encounter where the individual’s own daring, cunning, speed, and ingenuity count. That is why there were large cheering crowds at the intramural boxing and wrestling matches. The unusually fine work of Scott, S. A. E., in both the 135 and 145 pound classes of boxing should be commended. The final standings showed the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity to have won first place in the boxing tournament and three groups, the Sigma Chi, Omega Beta and Independents, were tied for first in the wrestling matches. The work of Stanley on the mat was especially noteworthy since he won falls in both the 135 and 145 pound classes. The final standings were: Boxing: First Place—Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Tied for Second—Amigo and Sigma Chi. Wrestling: First Place—Omega Beta, Sigma Chi and Independents. Ario Twildc Scott Putnam Stanley Thompson Anaconda has the largest and most modern ore reducing giant in the world.W ORGANIZATIONSJohn Ley Benjamin Daggett George Bclshaw Mott Soudera Vander Dobeus Harry Kligora Joe Yedlicka SEPTEMVIRI HONORARY SKMOK MKX S ASSOCIATION Founded Id20 Septemviri is an honorary senior men's organization with the purpose of creating, perpetuating, and governing the customs and traditions of Montana State College. One-fourth of the copper ore prod need in the United state.’ is treated at Anaeonda.Thelma McXall Elizabeth Hart Mary Jo Stockton Rhoda Harris Ruth Swindle Kathryn Andrews CAP AND GOWN HONOR AH V SENIOR WOMENS ORGANIZATION Founded I'd20 Cap and Gown is an honorary organization for senior women, the members being chosen on the basis of scholarship, leadership, activities, and personality. The purpose of this organization is to foster the best interests cf the women on the campus. If Montana were nailed in and eat off from the rest of the world, she could support herself.Hayes Illc Jackson NiUon Norton Gjullin Kobbe Cates Mayo Clinton Bartz Winkler McCabe Mahon Peck Yandall Ross M o$ier Showman Richards Haines Willis White Danielson INTERCOLLEGIATE KNIGHTS Founded 11)22 at University of Washington FANG CHAPTER Established April. 11)22 HOSORARY MEMBERS Alfred Atkinson Lou Howard Ott Romney M. J. Abbey J. M. Hamilton Elton Haines Sam White, Jr. Cliff Willis Hugh Hosier Ray Danielson Fred Yandell Stewart Norton Frank Richards Frank Clinton ACTIVE MEMBERS Edward Winkler Horace Jackson Verne Mayo Tom McCabe Lester Peck Robert Gjulein Earl Bartz Stewart Showman George Hayes Ray Ball Hobart Mahon George Xilson Chet Nelson Wayne Kobbe Charles Ille William Ross Dillard Cates Keith Sime The Intercollegiate Knights are an outgrowth 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. They enforce all school traditions as made by Septemviri. Yellowstone is one of the leading counties in honey production.Mason Rutledge Maury Barbour Opdyke McDonald Maxey Benepe Loipheimer Gallagher Hopkins Conklin? Creel Brady McMahon Clack Gill Glenn SPURS HONORARY SOPHOMORE GIRLS' ORGANIZATION Founded at Montana State College March. W22 Eugenia Provin Mildred Cameron Margery Spaulding Marcia McMahon Mary Louise Leipheimer Dorothy Benepe HOXORARY MEMBER Miss Jesse Donaldson ACTIVE MEMBERS Janet Conkling Ruth Rutledge Irene McDonald Margaret Maury Rachael Gallagher v Josephine Clack Martha Maxey Alice Barbour Catherine Brady Ruth Hopkins Judith Creel Ruby Gill Ruth Glenn The Spurs is an honorary Sophomore organization, whose purpose is to promote school spirit and enthusiasm in cooperation with the Fangs. The Spurs was founded on this campus in March, 1922, and was made a national in November, 1924. Other chapters of the Spurs are at the University of Washington, Washington State College and the University of Idaho. There is a pea cannery at Bozeman with a capacity of 150,000 cases of peas.LES BOUFFONS Founded 1000 MEMBERSIX FACULTY G. Ott Romney HOXORARY MEMBER R. C. McChord Les Bouffons is an honorary social fraternity, the membership of which is limited to ten upper classmen. It is the oldest men’s fraternity on the campus and it has taken 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. Ballot in V alley has conditions which arc ideal for dairying. Melvcr Rivers Hatfield Enntt Briscoe Dobeus Ralston PittIrma Gill Helen Hoadley Meta Buttleman Elizabeth Hart Alta Atkinson Retha Foley Lenore Sullivan Margaret Hammond PHI UPSILON OMICRON Founded 1909 at L'nircrsity of Minnesota EPSILON CHAPTER ■'stablished in 1.917 Phi Upsilon Omicron has as its chief purpose the promotion of Home Economics. There are thirteen active chapters and three alumni chapter. It is not only a scholastic honorary, but also endeavors to foster professional interest in Home Economics. YelJowstone county is the chief producer of suyur beets and beans.Sutherland Dokken Loy Tootcll Sandburtc DorkcH Johnson Barnum Weydemeyer Beatty Fosse Lefrtre Kohls ALPHA ZETA HONORARY AGRICULTURAL FRATERNITY rounded 1S97 at Ohio State College MONTANA CHAPTER Established •January. 1922 HONORARY MEMBERS Alfred Atkinson F. B. Linfield C. N. Arnett A. J. Ogaard FACULTY MEMBERS R. C. McChord Clyde McKee J. A. Nelson A. H. Post E. J. Gieseker Benjamin Daggett Dwight Johnson Oliver Lee Walter Sutherland Harold Barnum ACTIVE MEMBERS John Loy Harold Kohls Donald Weydemeyer Raymond Beatty Herman Dokhen Max Legge Theodore Fosse Richard Ross Ernest Sandburg Robert Tootell 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. Brick, coal and petroleum arc produced in Carbon county.Wagner Courtney Yedlicka Cheever Norri» Quist Grunt Therkelsen VanNoy Thompson Souders Franzman Kligoru Banta TAU BETA PI HONORARY ENGINEERING FRATERNITY Founded 1889 at Lehigh University MONTANA ALPHA CHAPTER Established April 15. 1026 FACULTY MEMBERS E. B. Norris H. C. Cheever H. E. Murdock E. L. Grant Eric Therkelsen ACTIVE MEMBERS Harry Kligora Mott Souders Humphrey Courtney Albert Hanse Arthur Van Nov Carl Quist Charles Franzman Norman Banta Joe Yedlicka Samuel Thompson Ralph Wagner Elton Haines Keith Frazier Mike Pohlod Tau Beta Pi is a national honorary engineering fraternity, organized to foster a spirit of high attainment in scholarship among engineering students. Members are selected from the highest one-fourth of the senior class in scholarship on a basis of character, activity, and personality. The first producing oil wells in the State were found in Carbon county.Landoe Bennett Barger Davis Ille Brewer Parker Buck Siarda Franklin Benjamin Donohue Weydemeyer Churchwell Dewey Beatty Richards PI KAPPA DELTA HONORARY DERATING FRATERNITY Founded 191J at Ottawa University MONTANA BETA CHAPTER Established March. 1921 MEMBERS IX FACULTY J. W. Barger C. C. Starring Henry Churchwell Heber Donohue Don Bennett Gervais Davis Ray Beatty Hjaldmar Lancloe W. F. Brewer V. A. Gilman F. W. Ham ACTIVE MEMBERS Charles Ille William Siarda Benjamin Franklin Edward Fuller Franklin Parker L. Horst Edward Bell Foster Buck Frank Benjamin Margaret Dewey Frank Richards Don Weydemeyer Franklin Parker 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. The chief industry of Carbon county is coal mininy.Davenport Avery Cottam Ber.nett Hathaway Rivers Ennis Forbes PHI ALPHA TAU HONORARY SPEECH ARTS FRATERNITY Founded 1902 at Emerson School of Oratory RIIO CHAPTER Established May, 1922 M EMU A RS I .V FA (' VL T) ’ J. W. Barger W. F. Brewer IIOXORARY MEMBERS Rev. H. J. Klemme L. E. Hathaway George Davenport AFT!YE MEMBERS Jake Forbes Hugh Cottam Stewart Avery Burton Rivers Bill Ennis Joe DeHart Don Bennett Phi Alpha Tau 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. Large cattle outfits operate on leased Indian bind in Big Horn county.Jackson Patterson Forbes Lamb _ Gilbertson MeGuin Morison Lathrop Fox C. Kerlce K. Kerlee Briscoe J. Morrison SCABBARD AND BLADE Founded University of Wisconsin 190.' COMPANY 1) GTH REGIMENT Established June. 19Jo HOXOR IRY MEMBERS Col. C. R. W. Morison Capt. G. A. Jahant G. W. Forbes Andy Briscoe Tracy MeGuin Leonard Joubert ACTIVE MEMBERS Clarence Kerlee Oscar Gilbertson David Fox Orlando Patterson Donald Jackson John Morrison Ridgely Morison Roy Kerlee Maurice Lathrop Scabbard and Blade is a national Cadet Officer’s society formed for the purpose of uniting in closer relationship the military departments of American Universities and Colleges. Biff Horn county is the second hi ryes t sugar beet district in die State.EURODELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY rounded 1921 at Kansas State Agricultural College, Manhattan. Kansas ETA CHAPTER Established January, 1926 HOXORARY MEMBERS Mrs. I. E. 0. Pace Mrs. C. D. Wigginhorn Mrs. R. E. Brown MEMBERS I Y FACULTY Jessie Donaldson Aline Burgess Mildred Bigelow Thki.ma MoXai.l Geneve Keller Ei.va Budd Margaret Siiaw Mercedes Stahl leu OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer t 'orresponding Secretary Marshal Eurodelphian was founded in 1856 and was established as a National Literary Society in 1921. The local Alpha Epsilon Theta was admitted in January 1926. Meetings are held the first and third Wednesdays of every month. The programs include discussions of modern literature, novelists, poets, dramatists, musicians, and artists. Any Sophomore or Junior girl who applies for membership must prove herself worthy by excellence in one of these arts. The local organization is affiliated with the Montana Federation of Women’s Clubs. Watermelons, cantaloupes and tomatoes are groan in Treasure county.Donohue Fox Popham Kistler Stanley Corner Spaulding D. Swingle Mayl Forbes Cummins Kendall H. Swingle McNett Kerlee PHI SIGMA BETA HONORARY BIOLOGICAL FRATERNITY Founded 192') D. B. Swingle R. A. Cooley MEMBERS IS FACULTY M. H. Spaulding H. E. Morris F. B. Cotner W. L. Popham ACTIVE MEMBERS Ruth Swingle John Kistler Walter Stanley S. R. Dyche Heber Donohue George Cummins Sara Kendall Allen Mayl Roy Kerlee David E. Fox Maude McXett Phi Sigma Beta is an honorary fraternity organized for the advancement of the biological sciences and their allied interests and to promote a professional spirit among the science workers. Soapstone and brick clay are found in Rosebud county.Scott Sommerlad Quist Sands Loy Spaulding Miller Stanley Dexter Duncan Barger Lamb Murray Lowe Heidelman Lefts? Udine Graham Hamilton SQUARE AND COMPASS 1 NTER ’OLLEGI ATE FRATERNITY OF MASTER MASONS Founded J917 at Washington and Lee University MONTANA STATE COLLEGE SQUARE Established dune. 1923 MEMBERS IX FACULTY Sam G. Scott William A. Murray Burdette H. Lowe Edward J. Bell J. Wheeler Barger James M. Hamilton Milo H. Spaulding John Dexter MEMBERS IX COLLEGE Edward J. Udine Max Legge John R. Loy Walter W. Stanley William M. Graham Roy Sommerlad Jack P. Heidelman Harley R. Miller Carl V. Quist G. Frank Lamb Glenn C. Sands Claud K. Duncan Colors Adri Blue and silver Gray Active Chapters Forty-four Stockraising is the leading industry of Rosebud county.PHI KAPPA PHI GENERAL SCHOLASTIC HONOR SOCIETY Founded 1897 at the University of Maine MONTANA STATE COLLEGE CHARTER Established Jane, 1921 MEMBERS IX FACULTY M. J. Abbey Alfred Atkinson C. N. Arnett Gladys Branegan Frieda M. Bull W. M. Cobleigh Aline Burgess L. D. Conkling R. A. Cooley E. L. Currier Jesse Donaldson V. D. Gilman F. W. Ham J. M. Hamilton F. M. Harrington W. E. Joseph Blanch Lee I. J. Jensen F. B. Linfield 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. 0. Tretsven W. 0. Whitcomb M. L. Wilson R. 0. Wilson Howard Welch FROM CLASS OF 1925 Herman Almquist Laura Asbury John Barto Glenn Boyer William Boyer Edward Bell Paul Carnes Jack Cartter Gordon Cottier Grove Dutton Barbour Herrington Charles King Verle McCoy Grace McVicker Octavia Marquis Ernest Morris Louie Neuman Frances Robinson Ethel Spargo Virginia Schneider Hazel Tallman Victor Thayer Olga Weydemeyer Winton Weydemeyer FROM CLASS OF 1926 Norman S. Banta Humphrey Courtney Ben Daggett Paul Doran Ruth Foust Reetha Foley Theo. Fosse Charles Franzman R. B. Hannah Elizabeth Hart Albert Hanse Helen Hoadley Don Jackson Harry Kligora Max Legge Thelma McNall Helen Noble Aline Morris Mary Jo Stockton W. L. Roeseler Cornelius Sullivan Ruth Swingle Mott Souders E. H. Sandberg Chester Trescott Thomas Van Noy Joe Yedlicka Carl Quist The Hitter Itoot is famous for the McIntosh apple and the sour cherry.HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Founded I$!to Helen Hoadi.ky Irma Gill • Maroarkt Hammond • Lillian S tone • OFFICERS President Vice-President .Secretary Treasurer Eva Davidson COrXriLoKS Proyra m Thelma McXall . Publicity Grace Johnson . 'Social 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 economics organizations, and through its meeting and programs to promote greater interest and understanding of the scope of home economics and to keep in touch with the current problems and activities of home economics. Montana has a mountain and forest region cf ual in area to Kentucky.AGRICULTURAL CLUB Fo unded 1U20 OFFICERS Max Leggk....................... Rom'iiT Tootkli................. Ben Homnsox..................... IIaroi.d Ivoiils................ Luster Sitiiekland • President Vice-President Record i n g s res 'etas 7 Treasurer Marshal The Agricultural Club holds meetings at convenient times at the Chamber of Commerce rooms. The students are given an opportunity to become better acquainted and to hear talks and discussions on general agricultural subjects. 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. Montana has a grazing area the size of Indiana.AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Founded IS') 2 at A 'etc York City M. S. C. STUDENT BRANCH Established ■January. 1922 MEMBERS IX FACULTY L. D. Conkling OFFICERS David Delap................... Elton Haines.................. A. W. Snyder ................. Theren Ackerman ■ John Morrison .... President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Pound I 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 every Monday in the regular seminar hour. These meetings are for the purpose of discussing engineering topics and other topics of interest. Montana Inis a potential fanning area as large as the State of Illinois.AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Founded 1SS0 at Xew York City MONTANA STATE COLLEGE STUDENT BRANCH Established 1V20 MEMBER IX FACL TY R. T. Challender E. B. Norris Eric Therkelsen Don Bennett Vandkk Doeihs • Oscau E. ('i rnxi; Cakoi.l Holloway OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer The old Mechanical Engineering Club, founded in 1914 was established in 1920 as a student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. The membership includes all Mechanical Engineering students. Meetings are held weekly during the seminar hour. Wheat is Montana's chief ea-port grain crop. CHEMISTRY SOCIETY Founded 191J MFMKFKS IX FACULTY W. M. Cobleigh Edmund Burke 0. E. Sheppard I). L. Johnson 0. T. Quimby P. C. Gaines S. G. Scott OriTCEKS Mott Soudkrs Rutii Foust ■ Ed Fuller President • Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer The Chemistry Society serves the purpose of both a social and technical organization for the chemists. Its purpose is to bring the chemistry students into closer contact with their profession and its possibilities. Fcryus is the banner wheat county of the State.ELECTRIC CLUB Founded 1007 MEMBERS JX FACI LTY J. A. Thaler W. A. Murray Arthur Van Xoy OFFICERS P reside n t Wayxe Kobbe - . Secretary Terry V. IIatvei.dt • - Treasurer Al. Siiowai.tkr . Council Member The Electric Club is the oldest of the engineering societies. It was organized in 1907 as a student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. All students registered in electrical engineering automatically become members. Meetings are held weekly during the seminar hour. The daily production of the coal mines near Roundup is 0.000 to 7,500 tons.Herrington Torrence Kathary Decker Esgar Holme Mowery Gutterson Huntsingcr Wellington Wall Rogers Wagner Hodgson De Hart Cheevcr Plew Quist Cushing ARCHITECTURAL CLUB Founded in 1919 MEMBERS IX FACULTY W. R. Plew H. C. Cheever OFFICERS Joe DeHart.........................................President Ralph Cushing.................................Vice-President Clarence Kathary.........................Secretary Treasurer All students registered in the department of architectural engineering are eligible to become members of this organization. Its object is to bring together the members of the various classes and to promote a general interest in architecture and the allied arts. Corn and hop raising arc becoming important industries of (larficld.Lind Perkins Hannon Clack Tanner Hale Peters Stocker Tripp Johnson Berryman Benepe Martin Littlefield McNall Stockton Asbury Schimph Kotrer Huff Kempenaar ART CLUB Founded 1919 MEMGFRS IX FACULTY Mrs. Olga Hannon Miss Chamberlain Miss Voorhis OFFICERS Laura Asbury .................... Katherine Cai.i veli. Marion Hates..................... Judith Creel..................... President Vice-President Secrete ry-Trcasu rer Reporter The Art Club includes in its membership all students majoring in Applied Art. Its object is to develop an appreciation of art and a desire to study. Coni abounds in all parts of Garfield county.Shownlter Bennett DeLapp Ennis Morrison Souders ENGINEERING COUNCIL Founded 1922 HOXORA IxY MEMBER Dean E. B. Norris Mott Souders OFFICERS President Ray Esgar • - Vice-President SA M UEI. TIIOM PSO .V • - ’cere t a 17 - Tree s u re t COUNCIL MEMBEKS .-I rch i tret u ra I Engineers Ray Esgar Ralph Wagner Civil Engineers Elton Haines John Morrison Chcrnical Engineers Mott Souders Jesse Green Elect rieu Engi neers A. Van Noy Samuel Thompson Meeh a n ical Engineers Don Bennett Will Ennis 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. Lignite coal abounds in McCone countg.Hopkins Smith Caldwell Aibury Thompson Solbertf Bolinttcr McCoy Stone Bcn«.-pe McXall Y. W. C. A. CABINET Lillian Stone - OFFICERS President Jean Thompson - • - Vice-President Thei.m.v McXall - - Treasurer Manilla Whitlock - . - Secretary The Campus Y. W. C. A. is a branch of the National Young Women’s Christian Association, which is the largest women’s organization in existence. The purpose of the organization is the development and maintenance of high standards on the campus. The Y. W. C. A. Employment Committee aids college girls in obtaining employment. The organization offers a scholarship each year to the young woman who exhibits the best character, ability and sense of responsibility during the college year. Sprint wheat is the lea flint cash crop of McCone county.Ennis Budd Averv Martin Pitt Stabler Souder Harris Fosbury TORMENTORS Dramatic Club OFFICERS Riioda Harris • Bcrt Rivers Jake Forbes Mercedes Staebi.er • President Vice-President Secretary 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, a national dramatic fraternity. Its purpose is to foster and encourage interest in wholesome dramatics and to provide a means of uniting socially, students, alumni, and instructors who have histrionic talents. Extensive arras of Prairie count 1 arc underlaid with coal.Forbe Tharp Walker Ottenhcimer Johnson Mclver Lamb LOOTERS Musical Comedy Management OFFICERS Pal l Johnson and Kenneth McIvek - • • Managers Frank Lamb.......................................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. The “Looters Show” is now considered one of the leading events of the year. Livestock raising is the dominant industry of Prairie county.NEWMAN CLUB Chapter organized at Montana state in 1917 Reorganized in 1923 OFFICERS Carlos Livers ................ Lillian Harry................. .Jo 0‘Connor.................. Clarence Gl illot .... Mrs. McCray. James Kiefer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisors The purpose of the Newman Club is to promote a feeling of fraternity and friendship among Catholic students, to dispel any occasional misconceptions concerning Catholicism that may arise, and to promote a feeling of good will between Catholic and non-Catholic students at Montana State College. This club was given official faculty recognition as a campus organization in 1926. Corn is an important crop of Daicson county.Patterson Noble Solberc Hart Nyc Powers Atkinson An lerson Johnson Staebler Parkin Budd Tripp Conklin Mosier Mason Asbury Barbour Simon D. Barber Taylor Baker Schneider Bolinjfer Crane Bower Whitlock Robinson Malloy Ropes Millis Allen The swine industry is rapidly developing in Richland. Fraternity Flower Fraternity Color Jacqueminot Rose Active Chapters 33 Cardinal ALPHA OMICRON PI Founded 1897 at liar nurd College ALPHA PHI CHAPTER Established February 23rd, 1917 PATROXES8ES Mrs. W. N. Purdy Mrs. E. B. Martin Mrs. A. H. Sales , Mrs. W. S. Davidson Mrs. F. F. Wilson SEXIORS Alta Atkinson Elizabeth Hart Barbara Nye Helen Patterson JUXIORS Esther Asbury Margaretta Johnson Mary Alice Powers Borghild Anderson Helen Noble Helen Solberg Elva Budd Mila Parkin Mercedes Staebler Louise Tripp Marilla Whitlock SOPHOMORES Alice Barbour Janet Conkling Marian Mosier Ruth Bolinger Arleda Allen Gertrude Simon Judith Ropes Jeanette Taylor FRESHMEX Genevieve Robinson Mary Millis Bernice Melloy Vivian Baker Martha Maxey Dorothy Barber Marie Bower Seed production is becoming increasingly important in Richland.Brackett Harris Curtis G. Benepe McLaughlin Vickers Mitchell Dawes Seifert Nelson Adams McMahon D. Benepe Morgan Tanner Dyer Martin Dukes Geer Stafford Parsons Dewey Leipheimcr King Burg Bigelow Berryman Jorgenson McDonald Agriculture is the dominant industry of Wibaux county.Fraternity Flower Fraternity Colors White Carnation Active Chapters 75 Cardinal and Straw CHI OMEGA foumlcd 1895 at University of Kansas SIGMA BETA CHAPTER Established October. 1920 P. 1TROXESSES Mrs. F. L. Benepe, Sr. Mrs. Whitfield Spain Mrs. L. L. Howard Mrs. L. A. Copeland Mrs. W. K. Plew Mrs. A. J. Walrath Mrs. R. A. Cooley MEMBERS IX FACULTY Aline Burgess SKXIORS Mildred Bigelow Thelma Berryman Rhoda Harris Elsbeth King Jl'XIORS Gertrude Dawes Alberta Mitchell SOPHOMORES Dorothy Benepe Marcia McMahon Vera Seifert Esther Dukes Beatrice Tanner Elizabeth Parsons Marielouise Leipheimer Gertrude Dver FRESHMEX Edythe Burg Winifred Brackett Margaret Dewey Christine Stafford PLEDGES Georgia Benepe Nedra Geer Marie Nelson Marjorie Briggs Genevieve Martin Edna Vickers Louise Curtis Margaret McDonald Geraldine Morgan Large deposits of barite exist in Wibaux county. ■■■■■HIWylie O'Connor McNett Andrews Campbell Sullivan Marshall Cameron Opdyke Rutledge Moran Hendrickson Maxcy Wright Waldorf M. Brown J. Brown N. Creel Lobdell Liggett Fabrick Carmin Kearns Galerneau J. Creel The Slate School of Mines is located at Butte.Fraternity Flower _ . Fraternity Colors Wine Carnation Active Chapters 6$ Wine Red and Silver Blue PI BETA PHI Founded 1S07 ut Monmouth. Illinois MONTANA ALPHA CHAPTER Established September. 192.1 Mrs. W. R. C. Stewart Mrs. J. M. Hamilton Margaret Campbell Mildred Cameron Josephine O’Connor Jessamine Brown Juanita Creel Margaret Brown Eva May Carmin Phoebe Kearns PATROXESSES Mrs. John Lovelace Mrs. C. N. Arnett SFXlOPs •ews 3 ■JUXIOKs Lillian Marshall SOPHOMORES Eloise Wright Ruth Rutledge FRESH M EX Shirley Fabrick PLEDGES Ernestine Liggett Helen Lobdell Mrs. S. C. Lovelace Mrs. E. H. Lott Claudina Opdyke Judith Creel Helene Galerneau Frieda Hendrickson La Rita Moran Permilla Maxey Helen Waldorf Kathryn Andrews Maude McXett Lenore Sullivan Frances Wylie The production of copper ranges from tiro to three billion pounds a gear.Wakefield Clack Lynn Phalen Wilson Spain M. Shaw Casey Stockton Putnam Berthot Kier Schimpf Becker Nelson Westlake L. Kindschy Rogers Hammond Hinds McDonald Caldwell Booth R. Kindschy Johnson Nordouist Hays Shaw Gaylord I. Davidson Hampton Beck Parker E. Davidson Walton Burns Maury Me Coy- Smith Haley Copper, zinc and silver arc the chief metals mined in Butte.Fraternity Flower Red and Buff Rose Active Chapters 36 Fraternity Colors Red. Buff and Green ALPHA GAMMA DELTA I oninlcd WOi at Syracuse Vnircrsity. Scir 1 ork DELTA GAMMA CHAPTER Established March. Wl) FATROXESSES Mrs. E. 0. Holm Miss Julia Martin Mrs. R. E. Brown Mrs. H. S. Buell Mrs. Raymon Beck Mrs. E. B. Norris Mrs. C. H. Korslund MEMBERS IX FAFFLTV Gladys Branegan Frieda Bull SEX OR s Grace Johnson Mary Jo Stockton . XIORs Irene Davidson Lola Hays Margaret Hammond Eva Davidson Bernice Bert hot Margaret Booth Kathryn Caldwell Thelma Gaylord Margaret Shaw Marion Shaw Esther Wakefield Margaret Chenoweth Ruby Kindschy Florence Burns Madeline Casey Leonne Lynn SOPHOMORES Josephine Kier Margaret Maury lone Parker Charlotte Putnam Josephine Clack FRESH 1 EX Ella Schimpf Norma Beck PLEDGES Doris Nelson Thora Phalen Eula Mae Walton Lillian Kindschy Lois McCoy Norma Smith Anna Nordquist Christine Wilson Virginia Haley Irene McDonald Mabel Hinds Mildred Becker Alta Spain Wilma Westlake Ruth Rogers Butte contains 150 mines with tindery round workings totalling 2.Ton miles.Johnson Casey McNall Freeman Stocker Colorchik Proven Burke Woodward Barry Hoadley Koontz Crawford Kinmouth Fleming Glen Buttleman Mellon Gilbert Jackson Pettit Littlefield Gallagher Kendall Hopkins Swingle Butte is the largest citg between the Twin Cities anti Spokane.Fraternity Flower White Kaiserin Rose Active Chapters 55 Fraternity Colors Olive Green and Pearl White KAPPA DELTA rounded 1897 by Virginia State X SIGMA OMEGA CHAPTER Established October 2S-25. 192] Mrs. G. Y. Patten Mrs. W. F. Fielding Lillian Barry June Burke Ruth Casey PATROXESSES Mrs. A. T. Rutledge Mrs. E. H. Bunker Mrs. L. D. Conkling SEXIORS Virginia Freeman Helen Hoadley JUXIORS Sara Kendall Lillian Stone SOPHOMORES Ruth Glenn Eugenia Proven Ruth Hopkins FRESH M EX Helene Stocker Hazel Mellen Florence Johnson Ruth Woodward PLEDGES Ethel Ellingwood Margaret Crawford Sylvia Colorchik nnal Mrs. C. H. Anceney Mrs. W. R. Purdum Thelma McXall Ruth Swingle Meta Buttleman Marcella Littlefield Clarice Kinmoth Berthana Koontz Dorothy Jackson Estelene Pettit Helen Heming In production of butter and purling house products. Butte leads the state.I. Gill Creel Barbour Malloy Perkins Me Hose Stocker J. Brown Mosier Norris Herlcvi Stewart EUingwood Nelson Schneider Jones Hopes Brackett Galerneau Adams Simon Sehimpf Hendrickson _ Anderson Stevens Normand A. Allen Dawe Woodward Spaulding R. Gill O. Allen Nichols Kindschy Dybvik Chenoweth A. Perkins Wilson Mellon Singer HAMILTON HALL Formally opened January 2. 1911 Dean of Women Una B. Herrick House Director Mildred Nemeck HOUSE COUNCIL Irma Gill -Christine Wilson Marjorie Spaulding IARGARET CIIENOW ET11 Gertrude Simon - President Sophomore Member Sophomore Member Freshmen Member Freshmen Member Butte, in Silver Boic county, is the world's laryest mininy camp.RESIDENTS OF HAMILTON HALL I!) ; JUS 10 RiS' Irma Gill Lillian Marshall Marie Bower Dorothy Barber Grace Blom Catherine Brady Ruby Gill Dorothy Adams Arleda Allen Ida Allen Grace Anderson Winifred Brackett Margaret Brown Jessamine Brown Edythe Burg Mary Dawe Margaret Dewey Juanita Creel Margaret Crawford Dolly Ellingwood SOPHOMORE Martha Herlevi Clarice Kinmoth Marion Mosier Evelyn Me Hose Grace Singer FRESH MEX Frieda Hendrickson Florence Johnson Phoebe Kearns Hjordis Dybvik Ruby Kindschy Berthana Koontz Ernestine Liggett Bernice Melloy Permilla Maxev Louise Maynard Helene Galerneau Hazel Mellon Marie Nelson Gertrude Stevens Marjorie Spaulding Dorothy Douglas Edna Vickers Christine Wilson Bernice Norris Helen Early Mary Lee Perkins Esteline Pettit Iris Rose Peters Judith Ropes Ruth Stewart Ella Schimpf Helene Stocker Gertrude Simon Marcella Schneider Jeannette Taylor Ruth Woodward Montana has the greatest mileage of electrified railroads.Butte is a high point on four transcontinental railroad .FKATEINITIES ILamb Knnis True Pitt Kistler Fosse Canning Sales Williams Bartlett Glynn Benton Waldorf Holloway Morison Bunnoy Lewis Haynes Morrison Bennett Downing Young King Fetterly Keenan Anderson Richards Rosenkrantx Sime Shaw Fosbury Walker Bryant Muchow Mares Penfield Hunt Coffin Eagle Mills Johnson Wallace Cates Grady Bunney McMillan Gohn Rowe Allan Breeden Jackson Gardiner Dawes SIGMA CHI Founded 18o at Miami I niversify BETA It HO CHAPTER Established Xorember. 1V17 Colors—Blue and Gold Flower—White Rose Active Chapters 84 Mon tana's tcool industry brought $200,000,000 into the State in 1025.MEM HER IX FACULTY J. M. Hamilton C. N. Arnett Ott Romney H. M. Spaulding J. C. Taylor MFMBEIis l COLLKdE Seniors William Ennis Walter Sales John Kistler Thornley Pitt Frank Lamb Matt Canning Theodore Fosse Donald Bennett Everett Lewis Can-oil Holloway Keith Sime Clayton Walker Frank Richards . uniors Ridgely Morison Elton Haines Howard Bunney John Morrison Lawrence Young Benard Williams Valery Glynn Morse Waldorf Sophomore Mervin Merritt Wallace Rosenkrantz Lee Stone James Keenan Louis True Erwin King Lawrence Anderson Fresh men Albert Allen John Breeden Dillard Cates Alfred Eagle Dale Bryant Frank Coffin Ott Gardiner Gordon Bunney Ellis Dawes Frank Grady Harry Gohn P Frank Hunt Maurice Johnson Mervin Mares Ralph Muchow t es William Mills Eldon Penfield Ted Rowe Robert Downing Norman Hammill Ernest McLaughlin Godfrey Haggerty Montana has one sehoolhonsc for every thirty-three people.Matheson Norton Wylie Paddock Cashmore Ario Travis Kelley Morris NiUon Willis Worthington Elge Twilde Powers Higgins Brentall Scott H. Me Ivor DeHart Sandburg Wilderman Ksgar Ackerman Cushing Beatty Sparonberger Johnson K. Mclver R. Hurd Decker Olsen Smith McFarland D. Johnson Ho lgson Brown Oertli SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded IS06 at University of Alabama MOXTA XA ALPHA CHAPTER Established October. ]!)!» Colors-Royal Purple and Old Gold Flower—Violet Active Chapters 96 Cascade's value of manufactured nodacts outstrip all other counties. MEM HERS .V COLLEGE Frank Hatfield Cornelius Sullivan John Travis Elbert Brentnall Theron Ackerman Adrain Alio Ernest Klge Alton Harris Ivor Twilde Frank Hunsaker Seniors Hugh Cottam Kay Esgar Ralph Cushing Stanley Hodgson Joseph DeHart Kenneth Mclver Juniors Francis Cashmore Clarence Decker Kay Shadoan Ralph Mowery Sophomores Roy Morris Richard Kelley Frank Higgens Harold Wylie Stuart Norton Ralph Matheson Warren Mowery Glenn Oertli Freshmen LaSelle Worthington George Nilson Charles Paddock Hugh Mclver Robert MacFarland Russel Hurd Fledges Marshall Wilderman Maurice Egan Ernest Sandberg Dwight Johnson Arthur Olsen Heber Donohoe John Powers John Scott Wilbur Smith Clifford Willis Wayne Johnson Hugh Brown Wayne Kobbc Oil shale, manganese and coal tire found in Meagher countg.Daggett McKee Chapin Locan W. Sutherland Storms Dokken L. Sutherland Tower Leggc McCall DeAlton Robinson Dodge Suneson Roeseler Kohls Post Mikkleson Brumfield Armstrong ALPHA GAMMA RHO Founded at University of Illinois ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER Fstahlished December. 1925 Colors—Green and Gold Flower—Pink Rose Active Chapters 29 toek raising is the major agricultural pursuit of Meagher comity.MEMBER IX FACULTY A. H. Post Dr. Joseph Clyde McKee MEMBER IX COLLEGE Benjamin Daggett Max Legge Herman Dokken Sr n tors Walter Sutherland John Mikkleson Lyle Roeseler Harley McFerran • aniors Ernest DeAlton Frank Logan Harold Kohls Cort A. Suneson Harold Tower Benjamin Robinson Sophomores Harold Armstrong Kirby Brumfield Charles McLaughlan Freshmen Boynton Dodge Pledges Jesse Helm Roy Chopin Lester Sutherland Fred Storms Ralph McCall Large deposits of iron ore are a unit inf development in Judith Basin.S. Avery V. Dobeus Cannon Yediicka Bowen C. Kerlee Ralston Sutherland Irish Forbes J. Dobeus Fox Hayes Torrence Lowman K. Johnson Peters Harma Gregory Wilson Fjeld Evans Deeney Clinton Wilcox Howe Skarda Bawden P. Johnson Neill River Sullivan B. Hubbard G. Sullivan R. Kerlee W. Hubbard Cummins Maxey Gill Vo«t Bernier T. Avery OMEGA BETA Founded HUo at Montana State CoUc g Color—Green and Gold Number of Chapters—1 Sapphire production of ■Judith Basin averages $200,000 a gear.MKMI’.KKS IX COLLEGE Stewart Avery Van Dobeus George Cummins David Fox Clifford Cannon Joe Dobeus Martin Fjeld Post Graduates Bill Bawden Ralph Jorgensen Seniors Jake Forbes Clarence Kerlee Paul Johnson Frank Neill Juniors Archie Harma Roy Kerlee Bernette Hubbard Francis Ralston Carl Irish Burton Rivers Joe Sutherland Joe Yedlicka Gerald Sullivan Karl Johnson Sophomores Earl Gregory George Hayes Clarke Hubbard Howard Brissenden Howard Peters Steward Showman Harold Lowman Robert Sullivan Paul Torrence F. E. Wilson Charles Bernier Vein Evans Freshmen Frank Clinton Bill Maxey William Skarda George Vogt Pledge James Deeney Warren Howe Ralph Gill Cattle and sheep raising prove profitable in Wheatland county.Scott Tallman Burke Graham Sands Belshaw Andy Briscoe Redman Ross Hart wig Van Noy McGuin Lloyd Winner Aakjer Fcrkin Grande Babcock Stone Ijams Daniels Lathrop Axtcll Chamberlain Danielson MUkimcn Condy Allen Briscoe Wright Roseneau Elton Cranston Anderson Fuller Keene Severson Murphy B. Briscoe Donaldson C. Nelson Langston Ford Ball Griffin Rogers E. Nelson Barnes BETA EPSILON Founded 1910 at Montana state College Colors—Black and Gold Number of Chapters—1 Xear Hanover is a large cement and stucco giant.MEMBER IN FACTLTV S. G. Cott HONORARY MEMBERS Edmund Burke W. E. Tallman George Belshaw Harold Aajker Ronald Axtell Tenny Babcock Allen Briscoe Russel Anderson Ray Ball Ray Danielson Lloyd Deckei- Junior Barnes Ben Briscoe MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Seniors Andy Briscoe William Graham John Redman Richard Ross Thomas Van Noy John Chamberlain Floyd Cranston Tom Condy Merwin Elton Adolph Hart wig iors Ernest Ijams Maurice Lathrop Joe Kcnne Carlos Livers Tracy McQuin Glenn Sands Harvey Stone Herbert Winner John Wright Sophomores Maurice Ferkin Don Grandy Ellsworth Nelson Edward Fuller Tom Lloyd Fred Roseneau Gordon Severson Judson Miskimen Freshmen Frank Donaldson Bus Farnum Jack Langston Chester Nelson Pledges Bowman Chase Chester Griffin Lloyd Noctor Dick Daniels Bob Murphy Perry Robertson Cliff Rodgers Fergus contains three oil refineries, tiro at Leu istoirn. and one at Winnctt.Coblcigh Therkelsen Showalter Griffith Forbes Courtney Hatveldt Bourrett Van Rhee Cutting Lyndes Holdgrafer Dolar. Badgley Mahon Snyder Fowler Churchwell White Lee Casey Hoffman Redman Erickson Crane Schuler Cook Barnum Kohls Jellison Wright Mosier Scovil I ott Thompson Noel THETA NU Founded 1922 of Montana State Colors—Blue and Gold Flower—Lily of The Valley Oil at present is a valuable mineral resource of Fergus count} .MEM HERS IX FA Cl'LTV W. M. Cobleigh Burdett Lowe Eric Therkelsen MEM HERS IX COLLEGE Seniors G. W. Forbes J- M. Griffith H. Courtney Terry Hatveldt Oliver Lee 0. Cutting John VanRhee Juniors Harold Barnum Fred Cook Rudolph Scovil Harold Bourrett Charles Hoffman Alfred Showalter Bill Fowler Sam White Glen Kohls A. S. Erickson Sophomores Harry Noll Cecil Badgley Vincent Dolan A. W. Snyder Donald Redman Joseph Schuler Fresh men Henry Scovil Vincent Holgrapher Hugh Mosier F. A. Morton Ross Lyndes Hobert Mahon Pledges Russel Thompson George Crane Herman Casey Frank Barber Harvey Lott William Jellison Henry Churchwell Penfield Wright Cecil Thomas Oscar Olson Gerald Gass Fergus county contains gypsum in large quantities.Rcitsch A. Johnson Putnam F. Miller Blose King Yandell Hanson Lyons Franklin Loy Pock Tootell H. Miller Ross Stockton Paisley Bowen D. Johnson Million Jones Klein Vaughn Hodge Howard Canstancc Looney AMIGO CLUB Founded 1023 at Montana State College Colors—Crimson and Gray Flower—Pink Carnation Gold has been mined in Fergus county.MEMBER TX FACT LTV J. W. Barger ASSOCIATE MEMBERS C. Franklin Parker Wilbur Vaughn MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Seniors John Loy Harley Miller Arthur Johnson Juniors Robert Tootell Earl Klein Claude Duncan Robert Stockton Marion Hanser Alfred Constans James Looney Ralph Owen Floyd Bowen Sophomores Charles Reitsch Dennis Johnson Orville Putnam Ralph Hodge Lester Peck Wallace Lyons Fred Yandell Fred Mallon Wesley Davis Gervaise Davis James Paisley Fresh men Robert Blose Clifford Lange Kenneth King Benjamin Franklin Frank Howard William Ross Frank Miller Montana ranks first amony the States in the use of electricity per capita.Jackson Kligora Flannigan Wagner I.andoe Nichols Keyes Swanson Souders Franzman Forrest Reik Tharp Weydemeyer Bartz C. Gjullin R. Gjullin Strand Udine McCabe Gilbertson Wall Doran Cooper Hcikkita Kent Becraft H. Schwartz LAMBDA PHI Founded 102ft at Montana State College Color—Old Rose and Green Flower-Red Rose Mining is the premier industry of ■Jefferson eountg.MEMBERS IX FACULTY R. B. Bowden E. L. Grant J. A. Thaler W. A. Murray MEMBERS IX COLLEGE Seniors Charles Franzman Paul Forrest Donald Jackson Harry Kligora Hilmore Kick Mott Souders Juniors Oscar Gilbertson Henry Schwartz Kenneth Schwartz Thomas Strand Ralph Wagner Donald Weydemeyer Sophomores Earl Bartsch Edward Cooper Robert Gjullin Hardy Tharp Fresh men Edwin Becraft Frank Heikkela Clifford Swanson William Wall Pledges Carrol Doran Raymond Kent Hjalmar Landoe Thomas McCabe Gilbert Fiannigan Earl Keyes Harold Nichols Claude Gjullin Edward Udine The only custom silver lead smelter in the State is at Fast Helena.Burke Jackson Green Cobleitfh C. Doran Craven Schwartz P. Doran Wiles Scborsr Morison Sheppard Banbt Scott Souders Neal Gaines Quimby Condy Herrington ALPHA CHI SIGMA Founded t niversity of Wisconsin 1002 CHEMISTRY FRATERXFTY ALPHA OMICROX CHAPTER Established January. 1020 W. M. Cobleigh 0. E. Sheppard MEMBERS Dr. Joseph E. L. Gieseker IX FACULTY S. G. Scott P. C. Gaines Oscar Quimby Edmund Burke Harold Wiles Jesse Green ACTIVE MEMBERS Mott Souders Norman Banta B. L. Herrington Donald Jackson Tom Condy Clarence Seaborg Henry Schwartz Paul Doran Ridgely Morison There is considerable quartz mininy in Broadicatcr county.savq aioo ojslv ama a !AYS of work in the class room and lab, days on Gatton Field, or in the gym, days on the campus in fall or spring when the tennis courts or senior bench invite—classwork, activities, play all pointing to achievement or strengthening friendships—these are Blue and Gold Days, jewels in the treasure chest of memory. ,809 Montana people paid taxes on incomes totalling $106,035,000 lastV cite ruble Montana Hall, beloved of alumni and students, the center of campus life. {roadu ater countij has long held a leading place in sirine production.A glimpse of the Barracks seen through the foliage of the lower camps, with the Rockies in the distance. Industries of Great Falls include copper, zinc a ad oil refineries.Late afternoon emphasizes the lights and shadows on the Engineering Campus. Coal is the chief mineral product of Cascade county.Trees and shrubbery provide a pleasing setting for the Agricultural Building. Montana has 30,000.000 acres of mountain land, mostly timbered.ACTIVITY DAYSBOBCAT-BRUIN DAYASSEMBLY DAYA FUTURE DAYDAYS IN THE LABSDAYS ON GATTON FIELDWOMEN’S DAYFROSH DAYR. O. T. C. DAYCAMPUS DAYDuring the World War Montana produced three-fourths of the nation' supply of manganese.21 ACTIVITIESPUBLCATIONSBennett Marshall Wylie Weydemeyer Souders Tootell Atkinson Anderson DeAlton HerringtonJackson Harris Bigelow Ross Andrews Ottenheimer Smith Banta Kligora Van RheeTHE 1926 MONTANAN THE STAFF Editorial DON BENNETT.......................Editor-in-Chief MOTT SOUDERS. JR. - - - Managing Editor LAURENCE ANDERSON • • - Associate Editor ALTA ATKINSON..............Associate Editor LILLIAN MARSHALL - - - Associate Editor FRANCES WYLIE .... Associate Editor CECIL BADGELY - - - - Editorial Assistant FRANK CLINTON .... Editorial Assistant WAYNE JOHNSON - - - Editorial Assistant MARTHA MAXEY - - - - Editorial Assistant HARRY KLIGORA...............College Editor TOM STRAND..............................Assistant KATE ANDREWS.........................Class Editor JO O’CONNOR.............................Assistant ELOISE WRIGHT.......................... Assistant JOE OTTENHEIMER .... Athletic Editor ED COOPER .... Assistant Athletic Editor FRANK HEIKKILA..........................Assistant JOHN VAN RHEA ... Organization Editor HAROLD BARKUM - - DICK ROSS......... MARIAN SHAW - - -NORMA SMITH - - -FLORENCE BURNS • DON JACKSON - - -RIIODA HARRIS - - -JAKE FORBES - - -HARDY THARP - - -NORMAN BANTA - - • L0UI8 TRUE - - - -ARTHUR HERRINGTON ALSTON GUTTERSON -OSCAR CUTTING - -C. W. KATHARY - - -LORRIS WILLIAMS - -HELEN GALERNEAU -FREDA HENDRICKSON EVA MAY CARMEN - - .... Assistant Blue and Gold Editor - - - - Assistant - - Activity Editor Assistant - - Military Editor • - Feature Editor - ... Assistant - ... Assistant • Photographic Editor - - - - Assistant - ... Art Editor Assistant Art Editor - - - - Assistant • - ... Assistant - .... Assistant - - - Stenographer - - - Stenographer - - - Stenographer Managerial BOB TOOTELL - -DON WEYDEMEYER ERNEST DeALTON -CLAUDE DUNCAN - . • Business Manager Ass’t Business Manager - - Advertising Manager --- Assistant FRANK NEILL - - -MILDRED BIGELOW -BILL GRAHAM - - - • .... Assistant • Circulation Manager . . . . . Assistant Anaconda ranks .second in the nodnetion of refined white arsenic.THE WEEKLY EXPONENT THE STAFF Editorial DICK ROSS...................Kditor-in-Chief El.OISE WRIGHT ----- Managing Editor FRANCES WYLIE.....................Assistant DON WEYDEMEYER - - - - Associate Editor JO O’CONNOR ------ Feature Editor HELEN PATTERSON - - - - Society Editor MILDRED BIGELOW - - - - Exchange Editor ESTHER WAKEFIELD .... Morgue Editor ED COOPER..............Sports Editor Managerial ANDY BRISCOE ----- Business Manager ERNEST DeALTON - - Ass’t Business Manager HARDY THARP - - - - Advertising Manager GLENN KOHLS.......................Assistant LeSELI.E WORTHINGTON - - - - Assistant SAM WHITE..................................Assistant BILL GRAHAM ----- Circulation Manager RUSSELL ANDERSON..........................Assistant JOHN WRIGHT................................Assistant Report orial BORGHILD ANDERSON NORMAN BANTA LILLIAN BARRY ED BECRAFT DON BENNETT RUTH BOUNCER MARGARET BOOTH HENRY CHURCHILL BOYNTON DODGE HELEN GAI.ERNEAU BRUCE HANNA FRANK HEIKKILA RUTH HOPKINS FRANK HUNSAKER DENNIS JOHNSON ROY KERLF.E WALLACE LYONS LILLIAN MARSHALL JUDITH ROPES HELEN SOI.BERG MOTT SOLDERS EDITH SWINGLE Anaconda is the largest producer of unrefined arsenic in the United States.) f; INtaMtUJNlUl Id Rally W Times Mirant FIFTEENTH ANNUAL T IS UNDER WAY O'Connor Cooper Kojs Wylie Wriirht Wevdemeyera- Toamomrnt Edition m vxm of mrm itahans j_____y.rtwa maCKos 1 kMniHf D,mssFsWimam ATffHtt SM AND GALLATIN WIN gaa wBWBworf ■'T f. ’ Han UrtM • • ln« « -» M»‘ W —4 Man I 1 :.»! l MM c»lrj TUfJ. — : STATE SCHOLARSHIP fWTFsrcwiwi it Rally LTjm FIFTEENTH ANNUAL r HTIN'i SJittTS Sfflt HUN! ftWM SU txpinuutt _______ ttlWMM M ,T IS UNDER WAY L0TOU, BIIIINGS ANTI PARK KL THREE Tharp Wakefield Biglow Graham Briscoe PattersonThe Montana Collegian THE MONTANA COLLEGIAN This newsy publication is now on the fourth year of its career at Montana State College, being issued once a month by Montana State College in cooperation with the M. S. C. Alumni Association. It contains articles on the progress of Montana State and general news of alumni which is of interest to all friends of the institution. The Collegian is the outgrowth of the M. S. C. News Notes started several years ago as a mimeographed sheet. This was discontinued and the Collegian issued as a five column paper of four pages, well illustrated each month with things of interest on the campus. This year reduced operating funds for the institution made it imperative that cuts be made in the different departments. In order to keep the teaching staff of the college up to its high standard the Collegian was forced to return to the mimeographed form. It now appears in bulletin form, with four or more excellently mimeographed sheets and printed cover. President Atkinson; Ray B. Bowden, editor; with Mignon Quaw Lott, T2, alumni editor, comprise the staff of the Collegian. This paper is sent to all graduates, ex-students who desire it. faculty members and prominent people over the state. During part of the year it is sent to high school seniors in Montana. It presents correct information about Montana State, and serves to keep all friends of the college informed. The general college news and alumni notes and letters are the features of most interest and keep those friends of the college who are away from Bozeman in touch with one another and with Montana State. The Greater University has a staff of 33 administrative, educational and clerical officers.DEBATE J. WHEELER BARGER Under the fourth year of Mr. Barger’s leadership Montana State College debators and orators have met some of the strongest forensic contenders in this region. Many of the past successes have been repeated, and u new interest in debate has been introduced. An extensive system has been employed involving the use of practically every member of the squad in intercollegiate debates. A large part of Poircll comity is underlaid by high grade phosphate deposits.SOPHOMORE SQUAD Benjamin Davis Robinson VARSITY DEBATE Only two members of this year’s debating squad had had any previous debating experience, and one of these had been only a member of a freshman team. In spite of this initial handicap, the debating season closed with a record of victory in two-thirds of the Varsity and the freshman and half of the sophomore contests. More inexperienced persons were used on debate teams this season than during any previous year in the history of the college. Of the sixteen participants, fourteen had had no previous experience. Seven persons were used in freshman debates, three in sophomore contests, and eight in regular Varsity debates. The only woman member of the debating squad was Miss Margaret Dewey, a member of one of the freshman teams; and the only freshman to be used in a regular Varsity debate was Hjalmer Landoe. Several of the debates this year were carried on according to the “Oxford plan,” i. e., no formal decisions were rendered by judges. Rather were they open-forum, non-decision affairs, although in some instances the audiences voted on the merits of the question. This plan was in keeping with the present general trend in American intercollegiate debating circles to place the emphasis on a discussion of the question involved rather than upon the winning of judges’ decisions. An extensive schedule was carried out this year, involving twelve debates for the Varsity teams, five for the freshmen and two for the sophomores. Representatives from some of the leading institutions of this section of the United States were met, including teams from North Dakota, South Dakota, Utah, Colorado, Kansas, Illinois, and Washington. Perhaps the most interesting feature of the debating season was the sending of a team to compete in the national tournament held in connection with the convention of Pi Kappa Delta, honorary forensic fraternity. The Montana Toner Company has fifteen dams and reservoirs.THE VARSITY SEASON’ This year’s intercollegiate debating squad was composed of Hjalmer Landoe, Lyle Roeseler, Ben Robinson, Gervaise Davis, C. Franklin Parker, Raymond Beatty, Donald Weydemeyer, Edward Fuller, and William Benjamin. The debating schedule was as follows: Date Opponent Place M.S. C. Debaters M.S.C. Record March 4 University of North Dakota Grand Forks. N. D. Beatty and Davis No decision 5 North Dakota Agricultural Collette Fargo. N. D. Beatty and Davis No decision 6 Jamestown College Jamestown. N. D. Beatty and Davis No decision 8 South Dakota Normal College Aberdeen. S. D. Beatty and Davis No decision 12 Mount Saint Charles College Helena. Montana Weydemeyer and Parker No decision 16 Brigham Young University Bozeman, Montana Beatty and Davis Lost 2 to 1 26 University of Utah Bozeman. Montana Beatty and Davis Won 3 to 0 29 Colorado Teachers College Ft Collins. Colo. Beatty and Fuller Won 1 to 0 29 Kansas City Law School Ft Collin . Colo. Beatty and Fuller Lost 2 to 1 30 College of the Pacific Ft Collin . Colo. Beatty and Fuller Won 3 to 0 April 1 Wheaton College Bozeman. Montana Roeseler and Benjamin No decision 6 Washington State College Bozeman. Montana Fuller and Landoe Won 3 to 0 VARSITY SQUAD Landoe Roeseler Robinson Davis Bnrgcr (Coach) Parker Beatty Weydemeyer Fuller Benjamin Mineral county contains the largest nursery in the United States for growing forest trees.THE SOPHOMORE DERATING TEAM The schedule of the sophomore debating squad, composed of Gervaise Davis, Ben Robinson, and William Benjamin, was as follows: Date Opponent Place Decision Dec. 9 Montana State Freshmen Bozeman Wen 2 to 1 20 Montana State Normal Dillon Lost 3 to 0 THE FRESHMAN DEBATE SQUAD This year’s freshman debating squad was composed of Hjalmer Landoe. Charles Ille, Beniamin Franklin, William Skarda, Jesse Helm, Margaret Dewey, and Foster Buck. Their debating schedule was as follows: Date Opponent Place Speakers Decision Dec. 9 Montana State Sophomores Bozeman Landoo. Buck. Dewey Lost 2 to 1 Jan. 1$ State University Freshmen Bozeman Ille. Landoe. Buck No Decision 18 State University Freshman Missoula Franklin. Skarda. Helm No Decision 22 Billintrs Polytechnic Billing Ille. Landoe. Buck Won 2 to 1 25 Billinx Polytechnic Bozeman Dewey. Helm. Franklin Won 2 to 1 FRESHMAN SQUAD Landoe Ille Barker tCoach i Franklin Skarda Helm Dewey Buck The Greater I’nitensity of Montana, comprising the four institutions, teas established in JO Id.ORATORY 1925-26 In the State oratorical contest held at Mount St. Charles, Winton Weyde-meyer won third place with his oration, “The Conservation of Montana’s Natural Resources.” lie was awarded fourth place at Boulder, Colorado, competing in the Rocky Mountain Conference meet. WINTON WEYDEMEYER EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKING Edward Fuller won the $25 cash prize offered by Judge H. J. Miller of Livingston for the winner in the annual local extemporaneous speaking contest. Fanny Neyman and C. Franklin Parker won second and third, respectively, in the contest. ED FULLER The sapphire mines of Granite county are reputed to he the largest in the world.BAND AND CHORUS TRIPSMONTANA STATE COLLEGE REGIMENTAL BAND Louis L. Howard, Director Flute Alto Saxophone Drums Edward Fuller Marion Hanson Kenneth Banks Dennis Johnson Frank Hunt Harold Rivenes Piccolo Tenor Saxophone Baritone Harry Wilke Terry Hatveldt Hardy Tharp Henry Schwartz Francis Cashmore Clarinets Oboe Trombones Ralph Cushing George Markin Louis True Morse Waldorf Fred Yandell Leslie Crouter Altos M. K. Veldhins Ted Young Edward McConnell I. F. Hunsaker Ray Shadoan Rodney Krueger Win. Hospital Cornet Vern Kuhl Fred Malon Kenneth Schwartz Kenneth King Basses R. B. Daniels G. G. Davis C Melody Saxophone Hilmore Riek Bennet Hubbard Ernest Elge Arthur Snyder Sidney Bachelder Major I)romo Jack Langston Ted Daugherty Stewart Avery BAND TOUR The Montana State College Band makes a state trip each spring, playing concerts in a number of towns and cities. The trip this year was into North Central Montana, with dates and concert places as follows: April 5, Cascade; April 6, Conrad; April 7, Choteau; April 8, Fort Benton; April 9, Big Sandy; April 10, Havre. Thirty musicians were taken on the trip. The smokestack at the Anaconda smelter is the highest in the icorhl. 585 feet.True Crouter Stumof Spaulding Mai Ion Marvin Davis Cheover Kintz McMahon Adam Swingle Spaulding THE COLLEGE ORCHESTRA The College Orchestra is another musical organization of which we are proud. It is made up of both students and faculty and college credit is given to students who register. The public appearances of the orchestra are many and varied. It gave a program in November for the Girls’ Vocational Congress and again in February for the Boys’ Vocational Conference. The orchestra annually furnishes the musical program for Commencement and takes part in all assemblies given by the music department. At entertainments in which the College takes part, the College Orchestra usually furnishes the musical program. Mr. Adam is the director of the orchestra and under his able instruction it has progressed until it vies in popularity with the College Chorus. M. S. C. MUSIC FACULTY Prof. Adam Mr . Waddall Mr. Kintz The building iioir used by the Er tension Sorrier was the first building on the cam pus.Crosier Owen Littlefield Hough C. Doran Walton K. Davidson Jones I. Davidson I-ockridjre Fuller Wort Jacobs Hollensteiner Killorn Adam Holmes Kerlee Stafford Stevens Adam Geer Fran sham Stewart Peck THE COLLEGE CHORUS The College Chorus is a new venture on Montana State’s campus, since this is the first year the Women’s Treble Clef Club and the Men’s Glee Club have combined. By uniting these organizations the chorus was able to take a state trip including Helena, Boulder, Butte, Anaconda. Deer Lodge, Whitehall, Three Forks, Manhattan and Belgrade. The Chorus was accompanied by Edith Grimes Waddell, Vocal instructor; Donald Hint . Violin instructor; and Joseph Adam, Piano instructor. Besides the Chorus there are two quartets and a mixed sextet which give several numbers. The trip was successful in every way and the plan is to make it even bigger next year. The work of the Chorus on the campus is outstanding in many ways. It appears before at least one assembly each quarter furnishing the entire program and giving a variety of selections that show evidence of excellent supervision and cooperation. The Chorus also furnished a number of evening programs during the year which were open to the people of Bozeman as well as the student body. GIRLS’ QUARTET I. Davidson Joubert E. Davidson Walton The campus and college farm at present cover four hundred and fifty fire acres.Montana State College is a member of the Rocky Mountain Conference in athletic participation.THORNLEY PITT Host RHODA HARRIS Hostess JUNIOR PROM The class of 1926 held their Junior Prom on May 29th, 1925, at the Elks home. The Prom was formal as usual with the exception that no corsages were given. The hall was cleverly decorated in Blue and Gold, and one of the features of the evening was a Blue and Gold dance given by four college women. The chaperones were President and Mrs. Atkinson, Dean and Mrs. Hamilton, Dean and Mrs. Norris, Mr. and Mrs. Ott Romney, and Mrs. Una B. Herrick. The success of the Prom added one more laurel to the popularity of the class of ’26. ENNIS ANDREWS DOBEUS ANDERSON Features Music Decorations Refreshments Three hundred forty-sir projects in research arc being carried on at the four institutions.£rabbari nnb UlaJif Danrr tw rtorirB ftbmrx it. Hit DON JACKSON Host MARION MOSIER Hostess MILITARY BALL The Military Ball this year was sponsored by Scabbard and Blade. It was informal and open to all members of the student body. One of the evening’s most interesting events was the announcement of the battalion and company sponsors. As Colonel Morison announced the names of these girls he presented them with an appropriate corsage. At this time the name of the outstanding sophomore in R. 0. T. C. was announced. Scabbard and Blade also took this opportunity of announcing the men who were newly elected pledges of the fraternity. The success of the Military Ball made it one of the outstanding social events of the year. Sponsor Announced at Ball Over ninety per cent of engineering graduates of M. »S C. arc engaged in eitgineering work.THANKSGIVING DANCE Thanksgiving is the opportunity the seniors have to give the la t dance of their college career. One of the usual features of the dance is the raffling off of a turkey. This year the custom was changed and since the dance was given the night before the special left for Missoula, two tickets to the Missoula game were given. This novel prize met with much enthusiasm from the students and the lucky winners were much the envy of their fellow students. FANG DANCE One of the first dances of the year is the Fang dance. The Fangs give their dance early in order to give the freshmen an opportunity to become acquainted. This year the dance was held at Tokio Village. It was open to all college students and was not a program dance but more in the form of a mixer dance. All dances were tags and all stags were permitted to tag; no introductions were necessary. This sort of dance is given each year in order to get the freshmen acquainted with the upper classmen as well as each other and takes the place of a hello day. SPUR DANCE The Spur dance was given at the Rose Garden. This dance was open to all college students. The hall was very cleverly decorated in Spur colors with the Spur emblem predominating. As a feature a small boy gave a Charleston exhibition which was clever and amusing. The annual Spur dance is always one of the bright spots of the college year and this one was no exception. The Spurs lived up to their reputation as a pep organization and gave one of the peppiest dances of the year. MONTANAN DANCE The Montanan Dance was given on May 21, 1925, at Davis Hall. This was the first Montanan dance and its success promises to make it an annual affair. The surprise of the evening came about the middle of the dance, when an intermission was called and the new Montanans, fresh from the press, were distributed to the dancers. If this practice is continued the Montanan dances will probably be the biggest dances of the college year. (Ehp ifUmtatian Oatup nm Class of '26 Ar-rwl Thanksgiving Dance Ooscfrbc: as Touo L ..cco Montana has one-third agricultural, one-third grazing, and one-third timber land.COL. C. R. W. M ORISON Commandant CAPT. G. A. JAHANT Profe« or of Military Science and Tactics SGT. L. A. ELLSWORTH Instructor THE BOBCAT BATTALION R. O. T. C. Established in t()li) The Montana Potter Company has thirteen power plants and two thousand miles of high tension wires.Jackson Mosier Patterson BATTALION OFFICERS Marion Mosier • Donald T. Jackson ()klando Patterson Sponsor Cadet Major Adjutant The Bobcat Battalion Recently 5,700 head of sheep were shipped from Xashua to market in one week.t Creel Morisen Cransten Jonas COMPANY A OFFICERS Jaixita Creel C. R. Mori sox F. A. Cranston W. Joxas C. G. Irish L. R. Bade • Sponsor Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Fifty million dollars of new wealth were created in 1025 by manufacturers of the State.Allen Lathrop Klein Morrison COMPANY B OFFICERS Arleda Allen M. E. Lathrop E. B. Klein I). E. Fox J. II. Morrison C. E. Keri.ee J. N. Thompson Sponsor Captain First Lieutenant first Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant The present inventory valuation at Montana State College is $2., 6o.OOO.Dawes Lamb Mock Kcrlce COMPANY C OFFICERS Gertrude Dawes -G. F. Lamb • A. L. Kkrlek -F. G. Mock -XV. II. Church well J. T. Bradbury - Sponsor Captain First 1 Ac a tenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant There are one hundred huitdimjs on the four earn puses. COMPANY D OFFIC (track Singer .... G. W. Forbes .... 0. F. Gilbertson - E. C. Jones .... A. J. Torchv - O. E. Cutting J. XV. Kknne • • •:rs Sponsor - Captain First Urn tenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant BBC—aa—BBWHMHT WlHf i‘ Montana State College degrees and credits are accepted by all institutions Percy Jahant Trent Spence Gjullin Patterson Nye Armstronjr Lynch Dodae Cannon Perleberjr Howe JcllUon Lathrop Jones Gilbertson Morrison RIFLE MARKSMANSHIP Rifle marksmanship is rapidly becoming one of the most popular of the minor sports. With the recognition of rifle marksmanship as a minor sport and the awarding of letters to members of the Rifle Team, interest has increased greatly. The Montana State team placed fourth among all the teams in the Ninth Corps Area and nineteenth out of a total of one hundred twenty teams in the National Match. Montana State placed forty-first out of a total of one hundred forty teams in the Hearst Trophy Match. In addition the team was represented on the Ninth Corps Area team by Ed. Jones. This team won first place among all R. 0. T. C. teams at the National Match held at Camp Perry. First Lieutenant Carl Davis won the individual championship. Captain Victor Thayer won second place, and each received a medal awarded by Scabbard and Blade. The underclass championship was won by Sergeanc Oscar Swanson with Sergeant Ed. Jones second. The local company of Scabbard and Blade will award a medal to the champion shots of the 1926 Rifle Team. The prospects for 1926 are very bright. Additional improvements to the gallery and the deep interest shown by the members of the ream together with the efficient coaching of Captain Jahant promise to develop an even better team than that of 1925. In June. 1926. one hundred and one students icilt graduate.Miss Eva Pack Head of Physical I'd neat ion for Women WOMEN’S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Until the Fall of 1925, W. A. A., Woman’s Athletic Association, was known as C. G. A. Last Fall it was decided that W. A. A. was a more suitable name for the organization and the members voted the change. Until the organization of C. G. A. in 1922, girls athletics had received very little consideration. Basketball, skating, tennis, and hiking were a small part of the physical education program for girls. In the spring of 1921 Cap and Gown took over girls’ athletics. Contests were held in skating, shooting, speed and distance hiking and tennis. Championship awards were given the winners in these various events. Under the organization of C. G. A., a girl is elected as manager of each of the different sports. This year a new office of Manager at Large has been created. This manager takes care of all competitive sports not already taken care of. To any girl who wins a first place in any four different events, either in one year or in succeeding years, the W. A. A. awards a small loving cup. Four students yraduated from Moutanu State Coll eye in 18! Hi.ESTHER ASBURY Winner of I.niste Medal 102-1-1925 To the girl winning the highest total number of points in various branches of athletics a gold medal is awarded by Mrs. Laiste of Anaconda. An additional award will be made this year of a Blue and Gold swimming suit to any girl passing the Blue and Gold swimming test. These awards are presented on Woman’s Day in May. HOCKEY Each year field hockey plays an important part in women’s athletics. Teams from all four classes take part, and the competition is strong. The hockey championship for the last year went to the class of ’25, making that class champions for two successive years. RIFLE With the able assistance of Captain Jahant, rifle marksmanship is coming to the fore in women’s athletics. Last year Sarah Kendall of the class of ’27 took the honors. There are 8( members on the teaching faculty.Participant ; in Swimming Meet 1925 SWIMMING One.of the main events of the Spring- quarter is the swimming meet. Anyone is eligible for participation and the hours from four to six on Monday afternoons are set aside for special practice. Last Spring the honors went to Esther Asburv. TENNIS Another popular event of the Spring quarter is tennis. Last Spring Vida Mathews won the singles championship, while Mary Joe Stockton and Kathryn Andrews took the doubles. Girls’Track Squad 1925 The first Montanan teas edited by the Junior class in 1007.Freshman Girls Win Basketball TRACK Each year a track and field meet is held. This year’s competition was heightened by the fact that Virginia Haley and Elizabeth Daughters tied for first place. HIKING The hiking contest affords many possibilities for contestants since there are both speed and distance hikes. Last Spring the speed hike was won by Esther Wakefield with a score of three miles in 31 minutes and 48 seconds. Amy Belle Markin won the distance hike by hiking 380 miles in 30 days. Co-Ed Basketball Squads 1925-1926 The total enrollment for the college gear of 19251920 teas 1150.SARAH KENDALL Rifle ESTHER WAKEFIELD Speed Hiking WIN NEKS 1925-215 ESTHER ASBURY Swimming AMY BELLE MARKIN Distance Hiking VIRGINIA HALEY Track The total value of farm crops for 1025 a:as $132,383,000.FEATURESCOMIC SECTION The One and OnlvMay 32 Weather Forecast—HOT Hoimwt • I'xa.min - iik: PRIZE JOKE CARTOON When this cartoon was completed by the staff artist and the copy was prepared, the artist and the copywriter died in a fit of laughter. T he Editors of the Montanan receives! the copy and when opening it took laughing convulsions and were confined to the hospital for a month. The Engravers at the Bureau of Engraving took laughing sickness when exposed to the most humorous of any humor that ever humored. Then, sad to say. the copy was lost for this high powered joke and now the point has been entirely obliterated. Many weary hours have been spent trying to find the joke and now ns wo go to press it behoves us to offer a handsome prize to anyone who can find the joke in the “Prize Joke Cartoon." If anyone can find this lost bit of humor, call on the Feature Editor and you will be embraced with a marvelous reward. MAIN HALL BULL-ETIN A BUGGY BUG PROF. tonnornimnnr - The One and Onlv i ’ • B©b sa$ , • '5, Jo “ I -St 1 Volume 1.500.652.191 lA_________________rpieman May 32_________________________________ Price 1? ROBBERY FRANK HATFIELD ABUSES HIS WIFE Suit Filed for Divorce One of the most romantic affairs of recent years was unhapily terminated last night in the last house in Hogan’s Alley when Frank Hatfield was found beating his wife, formerly Miss Mar-garetta Johnson, behind the stove with a flat-iron. Mrs. Hatfield immediately filed suit for divorce on the grounds of incompatibility, brutality, imbecility, and nonsupport. At the interview she said her husband had taken to drink soon after their marriage. He has developed into an inveterate drunkard and the brawl such as was interrupted by the arrival of the police last night is a matter of daily occur-(Continued on page 241) AT SIG Sijf A If Mansion SWEAT SHIRTS ARE CHIC AMONG COEDS Gob Pants are Popular What is it?—A co-ed or a sack of potatoes?—Don’t tell —let him guess!—And so we have the fad descended upon us. It is the latest craze from Africa—and the most chic styles are decorated w i t h gaudy colors and designs— anything to attract attention. Perhaps the most unique style of these sweaters i s worn by the A. O. Pi’s which carry on them advertisements for boarders—the Chi O’s with the usual plea for men —the Pi Phi’s with the usual amount of dirt. It is rumored that on Women’s D a y, Dean Una II. Herrick will be awarded a sweat shirt with the map of the new women’s building on it. N e ,t in popularity, the new gob pants are worn— usually in combination with the sweat shirts. This gives a most antique effect. Dean Herrick has again voiced her hearty approval of this attire for the M. S. C. co-eds. “There is nothing more lady-like.” she says. .F HOUSE FRAT LOSES $2.50 AND ALARM CLOCKS Robber Believed to Have Drowned Himself After Discovering Cheapness of Loot. A nocturnal guest absconded with all the cash ($2.50) and both watches of the S. A. E. fraternity the other night between the hours of 2 and 5 A. M. The identity of the visitor is unknown since he came without a bid although the S. A. E.’s are hardly to be blamed for that. Joe Dehart, that veritable monument of truth, fixed the hours of the visit. His fiance little dreamed of the harm she was about to perpeti’ate when she sent Joe home early that night. It hasn’t been ascertained yet why Joe arose at 5 A. M. but it is assumed his conscience wouldn’t let him sleep. At any rate the fraternity has had to mortgage everything except the lawn mower in order to take care of the loss. The prospects arc very good for rushing next fall, as the S. A. E.’s are determined to pledge every one if needs be in order to clear the title to their imposing edifice. It seems as though Monk Cashmore was seriously injured—stubbed his toe while trying to escape from the burglar. He has recently recovered from his injury, however, and has been bragging ever since about h o w h e frightened the intruder away.May ‘.V2 IJoBCAT • KxaMIN • I IKK Weather Forecast—HOT BOBCAT EXAMIN'HER EDITORIAL STAFF Harris Tharp Forbes BUSINESS STAFF Forbes Harris Tharp KEPORTORIAL STAFF Tharp Forbes Harris Published Only Once—Somebody Shot the Editor EDITORIAL PAGE A MESSAGE The Editor of the Bobcat Examin-her feels called upon to say a few fitting words relative to the season of the year. Many labor under the illusion that a College is a place where one studies books. This is false, but there is nothing false about the statement that College is a place where one becomes educated. Advice on this subject seems to have little influence on the general run of students, so let me impress one thing upon you. If you're looking for action, speed, etc., just get into trouble, and things will develop. Lotta things. —s— THE FEATURE SECTION If you are aware of this obvious fact continue with me. If you are not, I would suggest that you register in a course entitled the gentle act of observing without trying. However, whether your reaction to the above mentioned question is yes or no, I feel it my duty to continue. The part which I wish to show clearly is that this is a feature section without a single feature in it. Who would think of having an omelet without am egg in it; a freckled face without a freckle in it, moonshine without a moon in it? No one, of course. Here we are at the pinnacle of Education supreme and I am telling you that here is a feature section without a single feature to make the general rule true. Not an exemption. In fact, I defy anyone to find a single feature, feature that is no more, no less, and nothing but a feature and come before the editors of this exceptional featureless section and feature your proof that you have found a feature. I cannot, myself, in any frame of mind feature anyone wishing to feature themselves by doing this feature. No reward offered for this feature. Can you feature it ? EXCHANGES (With respects to College Comics, College Humor, Hot Dog:. Century and Police Gazette). The fraternity seeking freshmen should not pass out matches too promiscuously. The upper classmen will only make light of them. A blotter is the thing you spend your time looking for while the ink is drying. Be good and you will be admired; don’t and you will be envied. She who hesitates is old-fashioned. It is surprising, really, how few murders take place in college. A fool and his college are soon parted. Most of the big mammas about the campus soon will be referred to as cowlegiate. Strange as it has seemed, many a guy has flunked math because of his profound knowledge of figures. Freshmen often act foolish, and many of them are not acting. It isn’t so much what you do as where you do it. MRS. DAVIS Famous Smile You can smile too! Chew FeenamintMay 32 BOIWAT • IvXAMlX • HKIt Weather Forecast—HOT CAN YOU IMAGINE 1. A schedule without a n eight o’clock. 2. Ed Cooper keeping h i s mouth shut. 3. Scotty Mac Laughlin acting like a lady. 4. Bill Hart in love. 5. Ruth Swingle on a necking party. 6. Ellis Dawes being “easy to get.” 7. Kenneth Hill agreeing with anybody. 8. Mary Wilderman driving sanely. 9. Mott Souders flunking out. 10. Adolph Hart wig a cake eater. 11. Irwin King without his bloomers. 12. Jimmie Keenan in overalls. 13. Marcia McMahon without some sort of an excuse. 14. Thelma Berryman without a line. 15. Eloise Wright not giving one a dirty look. 16. A real peppy rally once more. 17. The faculty not always looking for trouble. 18. Mrs. Davis without her smile. 19. Frank Hatfield giving a well organized speech. 20. Ridgely Morison not being shocked. 21. Joe O’Connor not giving Smoke That Ropo Del Stinko CIGAR Strong As The Breath of an Onion. Get Them At KLEINSCHMIDTS free Charleston exhibitions. 22. Doc Kistler not enjoying poor health. 23. Gertie Simon not g i g-gling. 24. Harold Rivenes not pulling “Do you know the “Rio de Janeiro, etc.?” 25. Mary Jo without that re-snonsible air. 26. Hardy Tharp falling for anyone. 27. Thelma McXall without a sense of humor. 28. Prof. Swingle w i I h o u t “Pat.” 29. A sorority abode without a “peeping Tom.” 30. A senior with pmctice knowledge of anything. 31. Any student admitting he has lots to learn yet. 32. All the local frats at M. S. C. becoming Nationals this year. 33. The Lambda Phi’s w i n-ning the athletic cup for 1926. 34. The Chi O’s pledging only girls that do not dance. 35. Any Ham Hall girl smoking. 36. Franklin Parker reducing to 100 pounds net. 37. Frank Grady and Ott Gardiner willing to agree with one another. 38. The Weekly Exponent coming out on time or even at the same time each week. 39. The Rose Garden Collegians playing at the Tokio Village. Frank Hatfield Abuses His Wife (Continued from Pajte 239) rence. She stated she was tired of earning the living and Frank never has the meals cooked any more when she gets home. Besides he drinks all the liquor and never leaves any for her. The judge granted the divorce immediately and sentenced Hatfield to Warm .Springs for the cure. JAKE FORBES IS DADDY OF TWINS Jacob Forbes, familiarly known as “Jake” and n o w head of the Botany Dept, at Columbia, has become the proud daddy o f a pair o f bouncing boys. In all probability his sons will be named Bacteria and Spore, for Dean Forbes expects them to fill his place in later years. Dean Forbes will be remembered as a popular student of M. S. C. who has of late gained world wide fame for his method of freeing cat tails from fleas. SOCIETY PERSONALS Some came in Tuxedos; others walked. The Amigo Club entertained a t tea last week. The punch was splendid. Josephine O’Connor and Stew Avery motored to Belgrade yesterday to tour the city. Everett Lewis entertained Esther Dukes on a motor party yesterday. In fact, he does every day. House Cleaning was enjoyed by all the fraternities recently.May 32 Bone AT - KxaMIN • IIEK Weather Forecast—HOT Weather Forecast If the number of hot houses keep on increasing: in the universities of the northwest, this country will soon rival Florida and California. Slightly cooler at the Chi 0. House due to the reported engagement of Rhoda Harris and Dixie Lawton. Rumor misstated and warmer weather ensued. Fair and warmer at the Pi Phi House. Stew. Rusty, and Kerlee are a 11 feeding the flames. Rivers isn’t quenched yet. General warm weather hence forward—no signs of snow this summer. DELTA TAU THROWS A FEATURE DINNER A delightful affair was held at the home of the newly named Delta Tau’s last evening. The D. T’s, it must be remembered are the elite of the once famed Z a Dale’s which only recently ceased to grace our campus. This affair was conducted in the form of an old-fashion party. The earlier part of the evening was spent in the playing of some difficult games which would tax the intellect of a lesser frat., but not so the Delta Tau’s for they showed in every way their superior knowledge of “Dropping the Handkerchief,” “Spinning the Plate” and the forceful art of wink. Refreshments were served and the originality of having six kinds of soup certainly gave the guests a great deal of pleasure. The soups were as follows: Mock Tur- tle, Mock Oyster, Mock Vegetable, Mock Orange, Mock Peppermint and Mock’s NO Difference. Other games were played until someone suggested that Tiny Nicholson sing. The man furnishing this motion wa§ merely in a polite way asking the guests to go home. In the Day Coach Behind The lights were so dim that the porter’s face gleamed in the darkness like a human firefly. The stillness was awful, awfully funny to imagine it being still. It was not. Then from out of the murky darkness a voice, terrible and dangerous was heard to holler “Snake Eyes,” there goes my last dollar.” “Where’s my shoes, I’ll disect the $ ? ? son of a gun that ambled off with my dog cages if I ever find them.” “Ow! Shut up, you fool, don’t you know there are ladies on this train.” Bang! went the door in the end of the coach and the countenance of one middle aged inelviate lightened with fiendish glee as he saw a victim of insomnia snoring peacefully in one corner of a seat. “Wake up! Bozeman. Miles City and all points North and South. Nobody sleeps on this thain. Isn’t that right Tom?” “You betcha ash aw right, Bo. Wake urn up. Huraysh! Well anyhow it was a wonderful trip home from Missoula,—for those who remembered it. BEFORE AND AFTER The old fashioned girl packed in her box to take to school: one Bible, one peppermint stick, one bottle sulphur and molasses, one dozen hair ribbon, hair nets, flannels, and numerous unmentionables. The modern girl’s valise packed for school contains one copy of Breezy Stories, one carton Herbert Tarytons, one bottle Johnny Walker, and numerous silk unmentionables. Old maid teacher—“What tense is ‘I am beautiful?’” Chorus—“Past!” Mila Parkin was recently elected Miss Mount Ellis. She received two of the three votes cast and therefore is entitled to represent her adopted city at the Atlantic City contest this summer. I-------------- Get a Pair of Hot SYNCOPATED OX at the HOT SOX CLOTHES CO. 3--------------May 32 HolU AT Kxa.MIN • IIKR Weather Forecast -HOT ADAM WILL BE JAZZ KING SOON Prof. Joseph Adam, prominent m e m b e r of Montana State College faculty, in a series of lectures last week, gave voice to his hearty approval of the late Jazz movement at M. S- C. He believes classical music is passee and of a vulgar and uncultural aspect. Prof. Adam has taken considerable trouble to select the hottest saxophone players available. Next Monday you will find him in readiness for his formal introduction as Jazz King to Bozeman. It is expected that the Hall will be crowded with appreciative lovers of refined music, so it is advisable to get your reservations at an early date. 10c admission, then 5c a struggle. Thelma McN U — “Blackberry jam, 30 cents a jar! My isn’t that jam jear? Clerk—“Isn’t it what?” T. M.—“I s a y, isn’t the dam jear — I mean, isn’t it dam dear? Oh, never mind.” She—“Are you a junior or a senior?” He—“Well, I’ll be a sophomore next year.” “Well,” said the Senior as he grasped his diploma, “the same old skin game.” DIRECTORY ---3E- Lambda Phi House— On the corner—Harmless yet unsafe—too many students and that isn’t all. Amigo Club— On the corner—Freshman Class Pres, handsome man— good material here for orators. Sigma Chi House— On the corner not so harmless but holds all records follow scholarship—and mean parties. Pi Beta Phi House— On the alley—only about six inmates—seem to get along —not so much the etiquette book of the campus as the joke column. Alpha Omicron Pi House— Middle of block—still water runs deep—but then, the effect of “stillness’ isn’t so evident here; plenty of excitement among members. Chi Omega House— On the corner—dizzy bunch, but they get there— they enjoy life, too. Theta Nu House— Middle of block—reserved yet acceptable—they’ll pass. S. A. E. House— Whole block—good building, not paid for, nice boys— they mean well. Beta Epsilon House— On the corner—sheik freshmen—both of them—they’ll get there some day. Omega Beta House— On the corner—“perfect devils and regular cut ups”— not so bad. Other Houses— Same location and similar qualifications. Don’t Take a Girl to the Game WHY ? Reason 1. “What is that man doing?” “Warming up.” “Why, h ow silly! It’s not cold here!” (Reasons 2, 3, 4 and 816 on application). “That girl’s like tissue paper!” “How’s that?” “Tearable!” Dean Hamilton—“Why is it, my boys, that you students are always wasting your time loafing in Mai n Hall?” Hugh — “W h y—e r—i t's merely a matter of form,— you know.” Co-ed—“These college boys are so sloppy they never wear garters.” Ed—“Well, they still wear belts, don’t they?”May 32 Bobcat • Examix • hf.r FORMER PRES. GOES TO PRISON INVOLVED IN DOUBLE SCANDAL Just because Ted Cogswell tried to kill two birds with one stone, he now peacefully awaits the verdict o f t h e jury at Sing Sing where he is comfortably abiding h i s time. The women in the case are not to be mentioned because of the fact that their respective husbands are in town. It is rumored that the former student president is rather up in the air over the fracas. In all probability he will remain a bachelor until death do him part. It was a coincidence t o have both the young ladies involved to be of short stature—a n d both brunettes— which goes to prove that Cogswell runs true to figure. However, one is somewhat stouter than the othci so he is not as true to figure as he might be. As it happens at present, both young ladies seem to be doing well, neither wanting for a retinue of admirers. Because of this fact and the fact that Cogswell has always been a harmless creature, he will undoubtedly be put on parole. ---------o-------- Prof. Lowe (in math)— Now you watch this board and I’ll run thru it. Hockem Loosem Pawn Shop We demand the interest of the most prominent men in College We do not Take In or loan Money on Frat Pins or Fords 66 Pawn Ave. P 60% I The Galloping Laundry You Won’t Recognize Your Laundry When You Get It Back Snappy Service. Sometimes you get your clothes back the same week. 616 Washburn Ave. Lost and Found Lost—One good heart to attractive blonde—near High School—Call Brick Breeden. Lost—FAITII i n “m oney m a k i n g” productions — Rusty Ralston. Lost—Thirty pounds good flesh—(heavy furniture) — Sam White. Found—Two couples in dark —Pi Phi p a r 1 o r.—Mrs. Weaver. F o u n d—2,576,823 cigarette stubs. Barn in the rear of Chi 0 House. Wanted—Larger crowds for Tormentor Shows. Weather Forecast—HOT FOR SALE SALESMAN—To sell new sofa partitions to sorority houses. (Squeezem Tight Sofa Co.). FOR SALE—0 n e Herrick Hall main feature, $1,000.00 F i r e p la c e—d i r t cheap— phone ? FOR SALE—Lawn bench adaptable to davenport use. Here’s your chance. Phone, 833. AUCTION SALE — Saturday at Alpha Gamma House —unused parking space, davenport, etc. Wilbur Vaughn, auctioneer. HELP WANTED—A competent peace-maker to settle disputes between Joe Otten-heimer and Genevieve Martin. Phone 833. WANTED—Man and wife to take care of an aged man, Call 219. G. Finley. FOR SALE—Twin beds— one almost new. Call—? W ANTED — Expensive apartment. F i r s t month’s rent guaranteed. Call — Lawton and Harris—833. ----------o------ FAVORITE EXPRESSIONS I’ll give you a nickel' Got a car? Let’s hay. Try and get along. Who’s got my tie. Hey, wait. Yes, sir. Sure thing. C’mon! ‘Lo! How are you? Uh! All men out! Got’a date. D’ga hear this one? Me too. Got’a cig. How’s for a date. What’s the lesson. I’ll take mine straight. If ignorance is bliss, h o w happy some of the M. S. C. flunkers must be!Bobcat - Exa m in - nun Weather Forecast—HOT Mav ‘.V2 EXAMIN-HER GETS UNUSUAL PICTURE This picture is the only-authentic photograph of the famous Sig Alf Robbery reported elsewhere in this issue. This photograph, showing the thief in the act of removing his loot, was obtained by the Examin-Her’s reporter with great personal danger. The original copy of the picture is in the possession of Bozeman's detective chief and it is regarded as a vital clue in the unravelling of this super-mystery. In a statement to the Examin-Her’s reporter the detective chief said, “We have put 1,500 suspects thru a test suggested by this photograph, and altho the master mind responsible for this crime wave has not yet been apprehended, we believe it is only a matter of time until he will be in irons.” ENNIS WINS FAME SINGING IN OPERA The latest jump to fame and fortune was claimed last week by Hon. Will Ennis, who was offered a ten year contract with the metropolitan Opera Company at $1,000,000 per week. His sudden claim to fortune has not made him the least high hat—for he already has promised to erect an institution in Bozeman for the benefit of certain misled high school boys who get sued for careless auto driving. “Return good for bad” is his motto. Mr. Ennis’ voice is without a doubt the best this side of Belgrade—and his tones and vivid expression in presentation, move the worst of rodents. DANCE at the Rose Village We "ill not guarantee that the crowd will be here. Charleston Prohibited Dance With Your Feet Dance 5c Adm. Free FOR SALE My Reputation as a Ladies’ Man For Particulars See Monk Cash more j Our Bus | Meets all the I Trains. I Give Us r A Chance j At You— Be a Sig? We Are The Leaders. Only Sheiks, Athletes, Slovakians and Irish Wanted. For Particulars See Canning. Money, Curly Hair and Mustaches Wanted Grades Not NecessaryThe above is the latest photograph of Van Doebus, who recently sailed for Europe with his bride, the former Miss Mercedes Staebler leading actress and vocalist of M. S. C. Mr. and Mrs. Doe-bus will take an extensive trip in foreign countries— “My honeymoon—I mean, our honeymoon, shall be the best that money can buy,” said the multi-millionaire in answer to queries of the Bobcat Examin-her reporters. Formal Parties When is a man not a man ? You have already guessed it if you read the head to this article and for the benefit of those who understand Irish only, here is the answer: A man is not a man when he is soup and fish. Far be it for this humble servant of the press to suggest that a man should at- Mimps Cameron, who is engaged for the 64th time. As usual, the wedding is scheduled for June. Bobcat - Examin • her SOCIETY ---------------: tire himself as neatly as possible but that is not the point. The thing I’m anxious to quarrel about is this. In the old days when men were men and women were anything but governors, they used to throw their formal parties. Now in those days the men were gallant, if you get my meaning. So when they saw the ladies in hoop skii'ts all uncomfortable, they put on a gates ajar collar, a Auntie Lamb, well-known man-about-town has a date every night. There’s a reason. boiled front, and put a tail to their coats. They then felt just as uncomfortable as the women looked and the pai ties went off with a bang. Do you follow me? Well, along came a war or two and the women used most of their fulls and hoop skirts for bandages so that when the guns stopped popping all the dressess were low necked and decidedly off the ground, if you get my meaning. Then when they threw a dance all these men h a d was their monkey suits and hard fronts. What were they to do? They wore them of course, and that is the way it stands today, the women are comfortable, Weather Forecast—HOT Miss Alberta Mitchell, who just last week won the international contest for blonde typists. When not otherwise perturbed, she can write at the rate of five words per thirty - five minutes. Miss Mitchell, in her day, was a distinguished beauty, as you can readily surmise from the above likeness of the talented young body. they like formals. The men look like waiters and feel like they think they look which speaking off hand is terrible. Well as I was saying its all wrong. There are two possible solutions. The first is easy, away with the soup and fish contraptions. The second alternative is, Oh well the theory is that misery loves company so it’s back to the tight 16" waist and hoop skirt for the females who are responsible for the Formal Parties, if you get my meaning. Gertie Stevens, formerly of Montana U., and of Butte, comes to Bozeman for a fling.May 32_________ Advice to Backward Young Girls By T. Berryman Each week Miss Berryman offers her experienced advice to the women of the community—particularly to the freshmen co-eds of M. S. C. Her talks have also proved to be of the greatest assistance to everyone. She will gladly answer any personal questions you may ask of her. This week, she has summed up her helpful hints in the following: 1. Never require an introduction to men. 2. Acquire expensive tastes when dating. 3. Expose a poetic soul with a passion for moonlight nights and automobiles. 4. Be able to lie, but do it pleasingly. 5. Never go to the movies to see the show, it isn’t being done. 6. Don’t be bashful—anything is yours for the asking. 7. Don’t be a grandma. First co-ed—Are you in full possession of your faculties? Second co-ed—No, I’m a little dubious about my English prof. (EXCHANGE) First Stude. “Whee, I’m a brass band, hie!” Second Stude. “Now you’re no brass band—you’re just on a toot!” Boiicat • Exam in • iiek BEAUTY HINTS It is every woman’s desire to become beautiful. Popularity and beauty run hand in hand, so a “hint to the wise” is sufficient. 1. Exercise at least four hours daily. (Wax floors, wash windows, run three miles, etc). 2. Never retire before three A. M. 3. Eat abundance of sweets —it’s good for the complexion. 4. Take a good stimulant before breakfast each morning. 5. Never smoke less than five packages of cigarettes daily. 6. Apply mascaro t o t h e eyes before weeping. 7. Use rouge freely—a slight pat on the tip of the nose gives a tone of natural color there. 8. Always use plenty o f perfume. I would advise Woohvorth Emporium if allowance is limited. SENATE HOLDS BIG TEA-FIGHT Members of the Student Senate were entertained at tea in Dean Hamilton’s room last week from four till ten thirty P. M. It was refreshing to get a little inside dope on how they appear to nan things. And all the fight was over a mere $5.00. Ed Fuller, with his eloquent attack gave an interesting discussion, interrupted fro m time to time, by various members—F rank Hatfield acting as host. They talked, cussed and discussed, and after many hours of fatiguing efforts, presented their social meeting to the student body for approval. This group was to have entertained the following day. “Absence makes the marks grow rouder.” ___Weather Forecast—HOT LATEST BOBS AT MONTANA STATE Mr. Abbey—“G regor y, make a sentence using the word detail.” Gregory—“The Aggies are judging stock by the length of de tail.”Mar 32 Bobcat • Exam in - her Weather Forecast—HOT PHOTOGRAVURE SECTION .IKS .»»: ,f. K Srti Ul. TRAIN FOK '.•mail t hun Grral Kali Trip. OU PROS; I SWIMMING TANK. IT IS SOW court njcwri. CMMUiF VAN ORSDAt. FINl-EY i at graduation prc pcct» PKKHIS70RIC MONSTER .•atsnivrt ty Prof Murray HAM HAI.I. GtRLA arr ir danger of sr'A.-.y shot FRANK HATFIELD stays fi t y«ur» to l« Pr. U-dent of A w«‘iatpJ Sli'lratt EHITDR ROSS WHO it! •■rtn « - r4al sheet for Old I -rlies Homr S A T V R l» A V Spoil «wkMay :V2 Hobo at ■ Exam in • hkr Weather Forecast—HOT NINE K5.AT TtKKS RY fllE MII U AC'KKK TRACKS THETA NU «•» •tidn’t PHOTOGRAVURE SECTION ill. SMOKES 'fell ««.: »U-ee NOTED CO.KD 'tart xar.di' JuTserf for wiU.- ;iy THE JATTST thins iri airh'-J v»n» _ HI COU.EOE STVDKXT at IvMt r-f hi i'imvr WASTERS AT !h O. R Hvmk- SIX WISE CRACKS NORI.R-—IjjhIi SR. It AN I.OY. Ear i- StxuiUh Alh'.rte ||r.TW Bobcat • Examix • nr.:: W ,'i! I! ".' F-•;!»• - K (I I .May •»- PHOTOGRAVURE SECTION WHAT A WHALE ei a tfifftn:rs r a (to uY.nl' make AMIDST POWDER AND SMOKF. RUSHED THE «K THREE OF A KIND — NOT PS 'SI TOO WARM INSIDE: T«. vut-xl.- EVERYTHING IS PAINTED BIT THE “M“ AN OPEN H.inlol freOirnan I.VP JKATOP.Y A DRUMMER • Be N. V railroadMay : ; pHOTOGR ouoat . r v avure section " « WK C((,t_H0T •• :;KAl TIKji W'KRK AWARDED ! .v. - ,n, in K. AT(H: Parker who moves •Tfnd« b hi ttfry wlit xr. A PMTTRK (tt THE MONTANAN EDITORS’ ntJSitA! «Tatc ju t ; y» lscatSoo t HM. O H FINANCE K oMMITTEE far i.uy • B 1 m ! COLI F'iiK KTLt»KNTS Sl’FFKIt NERVOUS bn-aWw. fr-irr uvffwoi Hoihwt - Kxa.min - iiki: Weather Forecast—HOT ------------------- . May :t2 BE POPULAR AND FOOLISH LEARN TO CHARLESTON 1. Remove all valuables, sign over insurance and take deep breath. 2. Stand on your head with legs and arms extended north, south, east and west, while in this position don’t fall asleep. 3. Jump from second position to third toe on left foot—all this time counting twenty. 4. Jump back to second position—alternate from second to third position until you have attained the speed of fifty changes per second. 5. Fall in prostrate pose, so that the stretcher bearers can more easily manipulate what’s left of you. 6. You are now ready to sign a contract for star performer at most any of the insane asylums. 7. Try and do it! 8. “I think the Charleston is awful!” “I can’t learn to do it, either ” 3E — Casey’s School of Rushing Ballet Toe dancing, charleston, fox trot, waltz and Scottish polker—specialties. Personal destruction, if necessary. Special rates to M. C. S. students and faculty. Alums free. No whispering aloud. Continuous performance. Day and night. Phone 355. VMav 32 Bobcat - Examix • her Weather Forecast—HOT NEW VIOLIN INSTRUCTOR IS IRRESISTIBLE SHEIK Wins Heart of Campus Vamp Ah Ha! Young lady at last your charms and virtues avail you not in quest of the elusive male of the species. You have at last met defeat in the game of you chase me. And how? It is your turn to go tripping o’er the green with pleading words and tender sighs ever alert t o catch any little word or action that you could translate as a token of affection from one male, the only male possible that could stir your frigid, stony, and frivolous heart. Such are the thoughts of many a handsome and reasonably dumb specimen of M. S. C. manhood. All of which might be classed as those having run for the favor of the lady and the sorceress in question at the present writing. It is useless to state the particulars here. Such as mother father home playmates etc. We will just assume this heartless heart-breaker had all of them. The man in the case: Handsome ?—Yes. Dance ?—Ummm-mm. Eyes ?—Oh. Oh—Ho— -Oh Hug?—Ask Mildred. Now that we have the qualifications we can see why. But what we wish is that the spell o f Spring’s Y o u n g Dream would burst so that our Mildred can be herself, and our violin instructor can again pick up his bow and arrow, (I mean fiddle) and fiddle in peace even if his name is not Nero and M. S. C. is not Rome. Ralph Muchow was almost killed last Friday w hen a train of thought passed thru his head. TORMENTORS TORMENT Scene behind the stage at the Tormentors’ play. Prof. Brewer—“The majority of the class know about ten times as much as you.” Adolph— “Well ten times nothing is nothing.” Junior—“Any fellow can make a fool of himself.” Senior—“That’s true, but with a girl’s help it’s much easier.” Trudie—“I sure like to hear Frank Wilton talk!” Esther—“What does he talk about?” Trudie—“Me!” The keynote of good manners—B natural. The Blush Picture Studio —i— We put the flame of youth in the oldest facts. We produce rather than reproduce. Prices unreasonable. Don't Fail To See The Sign, the Face the Whirl At the Vellum Theatre Come And See Your Friends Leave the Eggs and Cabbage at Home --1--- PRICES : : RIDICULOUS Boikwt • Kxa.mix • hf.i: Weather Forecast - HOT May 32 LEFT: Mr. Burton Rivers of Deer Lodge, who has been awarded second place in the con-test. Although Mr. Rivers mustache presents a moth-eaten appearance. the judges awarded h i m second place because of the apparent tickling qualities. WINNERS In the Examin-her’s Annual Soup-Strainer Contest for Campus Sheiks. TOP: Mr. Joe Blow of Anaconda, winner o f first place, who is the proud possessor of a solid gold mustache cup and a check for $25,000 which he can’t cash. RIGHT: Mr. Stewart Avery of Three Forks, who has been given third place. The judges made this award because of the expression of character Mr. Avery's mustache gives to his countenance.May 32 BoB 'AT - Ex A MIX- II HR Weather Forecast—HOT MEN’S RIGHTS Indeed it is unusual when mit it will burn the tongue, a case arises w here men Then what about that old must defend themselves smoke ? Is not it terrible to against the encroaching de- think that this is no longer a signs and ruthless desires of man!s P»vjlege but a wo-- . , . , mans right, the fair, but none the less Then fhere're trousers. I dumb female cf the species. mean pants, the things that It used to be that men separated the legs of men could vote for men. X o w that they would not be taken what is it? Women can vote for women. Oh, I can’t fin-for and elect women. Think ish. It is too much for me. of it! Let it sink in on your I can see that the future delicate amount of under- holds no privilege for the standing. In other words, rapidly weakening stronger smoke it in your pipe. I ad- sex. Always of Interest to Men Particularly for those who are interested in figures (not numbers): “Eggs-fields clever chorous reherses Tuesday night 8:15 at the gym. Come early; stay late; learn things. Breathes there the man with south so dead, That he ne’er to himself hath said, “Ain’t this hell.” “W h o’s your n e w girl, Maurice?” “She’s not a new girl; She’s my old one painted Miss Wilson — Mr. Dawes, what figure of speech is this, “I love my teacher?” Ellis—“Sarcasm.” Miss Bull —“What’s the easiest thing to do with this problem ?” Frosh—“Erase it.” Kenny—“When I get a job I’ll be getting t w o hundred per!” Monk—“Per what?” Kenny—“Perhaps.” Farmer A. — “II o w long have you been engaged?” Bill Moore—“This time — or all together?” In Botany—“Genevieve, name a shrub that stays green all the year round.” Gee Gee—“A freshman.” LOOK MEN I ! i We Have Dress Suits to j Rent You j f Long Ones With Short Tails Broad Models for the Stout I ! Elastic Trousers for Bow Legs ? We Can Fit You All! CUTEM FITEM TAILORSBoilCAT • ExaMIN • HER Weather Forecast HOT May 32 BOBCAT SPORTS --------1-£ BUDD, LOY WIN HANDSHAKING CONTEST HERE Elva Budd and John Loy Win Handshaking Contest at M. S. C. One of M. S. C’s. most interesting and most hotly contested races for honor has just been won by Mr. John Loy and Miss Elva Budd. This contest is a new one to most M. S. C. students, tho in reality the gentle art itself has long been practiced among the more energetic and self-conscious students. The entries were numerous. In fact there were at least twice as many as could easily be taken care of and consistently watched by the judges. Because of this it has been suggested that some promising contestants w ere eliminated for want of notice during preliminaries. After the prelims there was no doubt as to the supremacy of Miss Budd. She handled herself in a manner that would make many older and more experienced handshakers blush with envy. But not so easily won were the laurels which Mr. Loy now claims. His was a hard fought contest, and only on points alone did he win over his two closest competitors, Mr. C. V. Franzman and Mr. Frank Neill. We are glad to note the interest shown in this contest and would like to here mention that winners of this contest are eliminated from competition in any following con- The Sportiest Sports at M. S. C. Just returned from trip over seven states, John Loy and Elva Budd are proclaimed the most formidable of handshaking teams Montana State has produced. In every contest they were victorious, and their reputations at M. S. C. has always gained for them fair marks among rather unfair remarks. However, their system of attack is faultless. Their motto is “If you can’t get what you want by work, try handshaking!” test. This should add great zest to those competing in our next contest, the date of which will be published later. ANDREWS K-O’S RIVERS IN A TWO-ROUND BOUT Excited throngs crowded the Pi Beta Phi parlor last night to witness what will be known as the ‘‘fight of century.” The first round was uneventful, the real action coming when Rivers in a burst of self confidence, started the second round by using his right as well as his left. This infuriated the Trident City pugilist who speedily administered the telling blow, which knocked Rivers for a row of dumbells. The next match will be held Tuesday night at 7:30 at the Chi Omega house entering Dukes and Lewis in the preliminaries, and Battling Dyer vs. Cyclone Wilton in the major event. Odds are heavy for Dyer. --------o-------- TODAY’S RESULTS STANDING OK TEAMS EDYTHE BURG LEAGUE Hunt League Won Lost Specials ......... 0 3 Letters .......... 3 10 Telegrams ........ 1 0 Long Distance..... 0 4 Simes League— Won Lost Motor tours....... 0 3 Dances ........... 5 5 Parlor stuff......30 35 Wilderman L’ge— Won Lost Attempts ......... 2 9 Favors ........... 0 2 Dances ........... 1 3 --------o-------- Two heads are better than one—when they’re on the same shoulder.May IV2 BoitCAT • EXAMIN • HER Weather Forecast—HOT C'hi Omega Football Team GARDINER. BARBOUR SET CLINCH RECORD A member of the famous athletic group again comes to light introducing this time as his partner A. Barbour, a new light in the sport world. These two won their right to fame by breaking all records in the Marathon Holding Contest which took place in the Alpha 0 parlor. The present Holding Record, as established by Gardiner and Barbour, is 10 hours and 35 minutes. No one has been known to equal this record, the nearest approach being Conkling and Walker with 7 hours and 23 minutes. This is last year’s record and won great comment for the winners at the time of its making. -------o-------- ATKINSON, ROMNEY HOLD POKER MEET The third of a series of poker games, and all the accompanying vices, will be played tonight at the Arcade. So far, Atkinson has the lead, but it is rumored that his duties as President of M. S. C. are telling on him, and in all probability, he will meet defeat tonight against Ott Romney who has trained conscientiously and by consuming 5 packages of Camels daily, is evidently in the pink of condition. BOWER WINS TALK ENDURANCE BATTLE The all-state championship for long distance talking was easily taken in yesterday’s finals of talk-tourney by Marie Bower of Helena. In spite of the rigid training of opponents, George Findley and Mila Parkin, Bower walked off with the title with little apparent effort. In reference to her training, Bower remarked, “I never train for tournament; I believe that people excel only in the things that are natural for them, and so far nature has served me faithfully.” Finley, winner of second place, led out bravely against his talented rival. With less difficult opposition he would have made a brilliant showing. Finley has a fine tournament record, due. doubtless, to his consistent training with Parkin. MARRY IF LONESOME Not necessary to be handsome, but must be strong and typical cave man. I shall pay all your expenses and permit you to stay out until nine o’clock one night in each week. The Farmerette. a---------------------3 Mugging Team The above demonstration is that of the champion mugging team in action—1925-26. This couple won first honors on the Pi Phi davenport situated on their front porch, and also at the Aipha Gamma picnic. Theirs is a double victory—both for endurance clinching and good sportsmanship. This team leaves for Belgrade tomorrow to compete for the inter-state championship. Mr. Holst—“I am tempted to give this class an examination!” Val Glynn—“Yield n o t t o temptation!” Stall and the class stalls with you. Recite and you recite alone. Complete Line of Sporting Goods 5 compacts 2 lipsticks 1 eyebrow pencil 1 bottle Tanlac 112 pair silk hose Call Sig House House ManagerMav 32 Bobcat • Ex a mix • hkr Weather Forecast—HOT FRONTENBACK SIX ■ CREATES INTEREST Only a few days ago the campus was astounded by the marvelous performance of the beautiful Fron ten back which was demonstrated here in hopes that some M. S. C. student might graduate and in time procure enough money to pay $7.22 down as first payment. This is no ordinary car. It has wheels, it is true, but there is one lacking—the steering wheel. Only men and women will guess the advantage of having no steering wheel to bother with when the moon needs attending to. Then again, this car needs no fuel; it has a motor which gets its power from the unceasing clatter and rattle of tongues of the female of the species. Indeed this car is for college men, for when is a car worth while if not adorned by a Co-Ed? Thus the constant supply of power. The demonstrator used the quietest girls on the campus for his demonstration so that every one was well satisfied that it would work under any condition. Room and modesty forbids telling of the other qualifications of the Frontenback, but for particulars call Frank Lamb, SX house. Demonstrations at all hours. Herb Winner — “Shall we go outside for a little walk?” Thelma—“You boys have the funniest way of saying what you mean.” --------o------- They picked up Johnny with a mop; He would jump cars before they’d stop. DO V'T FA tiro S££ HEZIT'S COOP Has a A? a lest accessororlcs— pea ter, ra d o, v sor, roller-skates, etc __ | S. Vo ? • Another “Smash -a— Everyone has one—latest addition to motor I world. You’re sure to have one eventually J t —Why not now? May 32 Weather Forecast—HOT Bobcat • Exam in - her MONTANAN EDITOR BUYS SEDAN Mugmore Sedan Sound proof—accommodates all picknecking parties—especially built for one arm driving—all necessary accessories provided. Broken parts cheaply replaced. FINLEY AND BROWN MOTOR CO. r hooNs nfle TWIN 2- 7 $ A group of young Chi O’s Wore only pajamas and hose. They went for a ride And when they were spied, They hurried on home for their clothes. OBITUARIES Here lie the bones of a girl named Rhoda; She mixed her drinks with ice cream soda. Here lie the remains of Brother Jake; He married too young to see his mistake. Here lies the body of Hardy Tharp; He sat on her lap but her knees were too sharp. Here lies the body of Franklin Grady, Who loved to stroll in pathways shady. He met her in the park, He kissed her in the dark, But alas for him, he kissed the wrong lady. Here lie the bones of a chemistry slicker; He worked too hard on synthetic likker. Here lie the bones of Kenny Mac, Who took his girl out in his hack. She brought her skates, But they weren’t mates, So she was compelled to walk back. “They say she’s been disappointed in love.” “Who’s the lucky fellow.”lionc.xT - Exa m in - iiek Weather Forecast—HOT May 32 The ExamirvHer’s Puzzle Contest When placed end to end the two words represented by the picture become the name of one of M. S. C.’S most firmly established traditions. Prizes: For the first hundred thousand correct solutions of this puzzle, the Rose Village management will give one Monday night ticket to the Tokio Garden. Remember, there is only one ticket for the first hundred thousand, so get your solutions in early.SHI ADVERTISERSINDEX TO ADVERTISERS Finn Alexander Art Co. . . . Arcade ................. Bozeman Business College Bozeman Courier . . . . Bozeman Daily Chronicle . Bozeman Grill........... Bozeman Meat Market . . Bozeman Pharmacy . . . Butte Electric Railway Co. Commercial National Bank Dixon’s Erickson Taxicab Service Gallatin Milk Produce Co. W. T. Hogg A. M. Holter Hardware Co. Howards’................. International Harvester Co. Kenyon-Noble Lumber Co. Page Finn Page . . 268 Main Cafe . 286 . . 288 Marquette . 282 . . 290 Earl S. Marshall . 288 . . 274 Maxwell’s . 284 . . 291 H. B. McCay . 278 . . 287 J. N. McCracken Stores . . . . 276 . . 279 McKee Stationery Co . 276 . . 277 Men’s Store . 269 . . 282 Model Grocery . 277 . . 287 David J. Molloy Co . 277 . . 286 Montana Potato Improvement Ass’n 290 . . 282 Montana Power Co . 266 . . 265 Montana Seed Growers’ Ass’n . . 268 . . 264 Montana State College .... . 280 . . 285 National Wool Exchange . . . . 269 . . 284 Nelson Cab Co . 268 . . 279 Orton Brothers . 274 . . 272 Owenhouse Hardware Co. . . . . 262 . . 288 H. A. Pease Co . 290 . . 274 Phillips Book Store . 286 “Shorty” Poor . 279 . . 270 Thos. H. Rae Co . 292 . . 274 Rialto Theatre . 266 . . 284 Richey Engraving Co . 263 . . 287 Roecher Drug Co . . 292 Roundup Coal Mining Co. . . . 267 . . 285 Sanitary Meat Co . 286 . . 287 Schlechten Studio . 269 . . 276 Security Bank Trust Co. . . . 289 . . 282 A. S. Siess . . 294 S. L. Simpson Co . 276 . . 283 Skaggs United Stores .... . 283 . . 281 Smith Furniture Store .... . 268 . . 283 State Nursery Seed Co. . . . . 284 . . 291 Story Motor Supply Co. . . . . 271 . . 273 G. J. Steffens . 288 . . 270 Sugar Bowl . 292 . . 294 Symons Dry Goods Co . 262 . . 275 Three Forks Portland Cement Co. . 278 . . 279 Wagner Brothers . 269 . . 263 Weekly Exponent . 291 . . 282 West Side Grocery . 281 . . 267 Willson Co . 293 . . 289 Montana produces three-fourths of the (jus she uses.! An Institution Worthy of Its Name! j I MONTANA’S MODERN STORE | ! ! I To serve the people of the state more satisfac- | torily, comfortably, expediently and economically is our constant aim. The great Symons Store has become a great institution through its unceasing effort to give the people of Montana, in and out of season, the largest and best selections of style-right, quality merchandise at the lowest possible prices every day of the year. A friendly store of service, that is recognized as the undisputed “leader” in the Montana ! ♦ Merchandizing Field. i j Symons Dry Goods Company ! ! BUTTE, MONTANA ! OWENHOUSE HARDWARE COMPANY i j McCormick and Deering Binders and Mowers j Home of International Harvester Co.’s Line of Harvest and Tillage Tools ! ' Monarch Malleable Ranges Lowe Bros. High Standard Paints Heavy Harness Oils and Glass Cole’s Air Tight Heaters J Make Your Selections from These Well Known Lines and Montana’s Climate Will Do the Rest ! ! ; Stores at Following Places: I BOZEMAN BELGRADE MANHATTAN » f MISSOURI BRIDGE GREAT FALLS MONTANA Montana wool received during 1925 the highest bid of ang at lioston. AN URGENT APPEAL IS MADE TO MONTANA STUDENTS That they patronize Home Industry and keep Montana money in Montana. We Positively Guarantee as Kood cuts for as little money as any company anywhere. WILL YOU DO IT? POWERIZED: ♦ ♦ « I Montana’s ONLY straight run, Steam distilled gasoline. It’s the cream of the crude oil— there’s POWER in every drop. J. L. KETTERER 201 West Main BOZEMAN..........................MONTANA HARDING WAY EAST OF BUTTE To date. Montana coal mines hare yielded $110,709,015.The Store of Better Service R increasing expression of faith in our business methods made it necessary that we make a few alterations, and some needed additions, in order to serve our ever increasing: patronage. We would like to have you personally see these new roomy departments. We would like to show you through them, not with any spirit of boastfulness, but in order that you might more thoroughly understand our organization and activities and some of the things we are trying to do to serve you. We hope you will call on us when in Bozeman. Naturally we are proud of our new departments, just as an individual would be proud of his own home. That is only human. But above all else, we like them because they help us to give better service. Practically the whole interior of the store has been remodeled. New fixtures, new lights, and everywhere freshly painted or varnished. The Ladies’ and Children’s Ready-To-Wear department occupies the entire east side of the store, formerly occupied by the Men’s department. The Ladies’ Shoes have been moved back, occupying half the space formerly occupied by the Ready-to-Wear, giving it very near twice the floor space it had. Ladies’ and children’s hosiery and underwear now occupies all the entire center aisle in the store. Gloves, ribbons, laces, handkerchiefs, bags, purses, and jewelry have been given more space, and the Dry Goods department has been extended the full length of the west aisle of the store giving it a third more space. To appreciate the many changes we have made you must pay us a visit. Do so today. CHAMBERS-FISHER CO BOZEMAN,MONTANA ARSENIC KITCHENS JARDINE MONTANA Montana state College was established April 17, IS93.CLARK PARK Home of Mines League Baseball; Collegiate and Scholastic Football; Annual State Championship Football Game for High Schools, and Annual Football Game between the Grizzlies and the Bobcats. ---5-- BUTTE ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY E. J. NASH, Manager To date. Montana silver mines have yielded $347,399,591.IRialto Uibratre jjrlrrtri JJluituplaij JJrrsrntrii unth (guuii fHuetr A. M. RUSSALL Manager THE CLASS OF 1926 IS ENTERING THE BUSINESS WORLD IN AN AGE OF ELECTRICITY THE MONTANA POWER COMPANY WISHES THEM SUCCESS OIL REFINERY STEAM STILLS To date. Montana copper mines have yielded §1.213.600,000. — -—“I [ Original Bucking Broncho ! Brand Roundup Coal I A MONTANA PRODUCT j Recognized by the State Government J as the Most Satisfactory and Eco-♦ nomical Fuel for Their Institutions | BOOST FOR ORIGINAL ROUNDUP I ; The j Roundup Coal Mining Co. ! Roundup, Montana j J Pioneer Operators of the Roundup ! Field When you want ! Flowers or Plants ! for any occasion ! Phone or See ! 40. ICangnhr j FLORIST FLOWER STORE 19 E. MAIN ! Phone 95 SUGAR FACTORY SYDNEY MONTANA Montana is larger than the British Isles.Your Guarantee of Furniture Satisfaction Globe Wernicke Bookcases. Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets. Hoover Vacuum Cleaners. Klearflax Linen Rugs. Home Crest Floor Covering, Sturgis Baby Carriages and Go Carts. Standard Sewing Machines, Karpen and Levin Bros. Upholstered Furniture. Sagless Bed Springs. Maish Laminated Cotton Down Comforts : Sealy. O-itermoor. Stearns Foster Mattresses. Armstrong Linoleum. Congoloum. Rugs, Bissell Carpet Sweepers. Xationally Advertised and Guaranteed Lines Handled | SMITH FURNITURE STORE 9 West Main Phone 180 AT YOUR SERVICE DAY AND NIGHT NELSON CAB I Ye Get You Anywhere Any Tittle CALL 273-W 117 E. MAIN STREET KODAK FINISHING PICTURE FRAMING ALEXANDER ART CO. The Store of Quality Gifts Know What You Sow MONTANA SEED GROWERS ASSOCIATION Cooperating with M. S. C. in BOOSTING AND REGISTERING QUALITY SEEDS “Quality is Montana's Greatest Agricultural . i ssct'f Look for our Tag on the Seed Bag MINE CAGEYOU’LL BE MONEY AHEAD BY TRADING AT WAGNER BROS. Outfitters for College Students We Gladly Cash Your Checks 16 East Main Street NATIONAL WOOL EXCHANGE Wool Growers Selling Agency Western Headquarters Placer Hotel, Helena, Montana Boston Office and Chicago Office and Warehouse Warehouse 53 Fargo Street 6001 S. Western Ave THE MEN’S STORE I Fashion Park Suits and Overcoats Wilson Brothers Shirts Allen A Underwear and Hosiery Douglas Shoes and Oxfords ' Stetson Hats 1 Hickok Belts J High grade merchandise at popular prices and 1 “Up-to-the-minute” Collegiate styles and patterns. J THAT IS THE STANDARD I WE STRIVE TO MAINTAIN Your patronage has made this possible and we. in- ! deed, appreciate your business. J To those of you who have completed your courses of | study in Bozeman, we extend our best wishes for | your success in your new venture: and to those who | expect to be hack at the College next year we solicit | your continued friendship. ) McCRACKEN BROTHERS I I SCHLECHTEN STUDIO j I I PHOTOS KODAK FINISHING COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY | PICTURE FRAMING j ENLARGING I BOZEMAN, MONTANA A PARK BEARDELUXE PICTURES ASSOCIATION VAUDEVILLE MIGHTY WURLITZER ORGAN ELLEN THEATRE Bozeman Theatre Beautiful F. A. BOEDECKER MANAGER “ RAWLINGS ” Athletic goods better than those usually sold as the best A. M. Holter Hardware Company State Distributors HELENA ....................... MONTANA POWER DAM GREAT FALLS The first faeulti; icon row prised of seven members, including the president. STORY MOTOR SUPPLY INC. Everything for Every Auto Quality Dealers In Goodyear and Seiberling Tires, all replacement and ignition parts, tourist supplies, and all the better grade accessories. FOUR SERVICE STATIONS Manned by courteous and skilled attendants Gallatin Station Cor 8th and Huffinc Lane Tourist Service Station So. Church at Tourist Park Story Motor Supply Inc. Main and Grand Wallace Station Main and Wallace VEEDOL OILS CONOCO GASOLINE ROECHER DRUG COMPANY Cameras and Supplies Developing and Printing Prescriptions a Specialty SURFACE WORKS BUTTE MINES To dote, Montana manganese prod net ion totals $8,732,130.CRANE Automatic WATER SYSTEMS Chase Drudgery Off the Farm Shallow Well Electric System 200 gallons an hour capacity. horsepower.f.o.b. factory ..... . TZU No more need laundry be a Monday drudgery fbr women folk on the farm nor watering the stock an irksome chore for man or boy. Farm life acquires the comfort, convenience and sanitation of the city when the water problem is solved by installation of a Crane Automatic Water System. For an average of 10.17 cents per thousand gallons, one third the price city dwellers pay, water is supplied for all purposes. When the vertical lift does not exceed 22 feet, the Crane shallow well pump is the one to use. It is furnished in capacities ranging from 200 gallons to 6000 gallons per hour. When greater lifting capacity is needed, the Crane deep well system pumps from wells as deep as 200 feet. Either electric or gasoline power may be used. Crane systems quickly pay for themselves in increased profits. The same quality that is behind these pumps is back of all Crane plumbing and heating fixtures, valves and fittings. CRANE CRANE CO., GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY YARDS, GREAT FALLS, MONT. GENERAL OFFICES: CRANE BUILDING, 83« S. MICHIGAN AVENUE, CHICAGO Branches and Sales Offices in One Hundred and Fifty-jive Cities National Exhibit Rams: Chicago, New York, Atlantic City, San Francisco and Montreal Works: Chicago, Bridgeport, Birmingham, Chattanooga, Trenton, Montreal ana St. Johns, Que.BUS AND TAXI CAB SERVICE ERICKSON TAXI CAB SERVICE ALWAYS RELIABLE Phone 314 W. Corner Main and Tracy The BOZEMAN COURIER 1922 Montanan, The Exponent and other publications were printed by the Courier. We cater to student printing, dance programs, form letters, stationery, pamphlets, etc. ! We Can't Do All the Printing— We Do Only the Best HITS We have them all the time in both sheet music and Victor records. We shall be glad to play any music you desire and take care of your musical wants. Everything in Music ORTON BROS. BOZEMAN - - MONTANA THE EDDY CAFE 105 NORTH MAIN HELENA, MONTANA — WEST GALLATINEducation and Common Sense in THE McCORMICK-DEERING LINE of Farm Operating Farming SCCCE SFl'L farming is synonymous with machine farming. More than that, it is nowadays the same as power farming. Soil culture, fertilization, seed selection, proper crop rotation, these are of great importance. but all come to naught in these days of high costs if the practical matter of producing and harvesting crops is not handled swiftly and efficiently. When you go out on your own hook, you will find McCormicl:-1)ccriny Machines, the best and most modern farm machines it is possible to build, at your service in the stores of McCormick-Deering dealers everywhere. The builders of this Company have made better and better equipment for 04 years. In the future they will, no doubt, build it still better and more efficiently, so that with a minimum of high-priced labor you may do much more work. The column at the right shows the wide range of McCormick-Deering Machines. International Harvester Company 611 Helena Ave. OF AMERICA Helena. Montana {Incorporated) Equipment Grain Binders Threshers Harvester-Threshers Headers Push Binders Combined Side Rakes and Tedder Mowers Tedders Hay Rakes Hay I-oadcrs Side- Deli very Rakes Sweep Rakes and Stacker Baling Presses Corn Planters Listers Corn Cultivators Corn Binders Corn Pickers Corn Shelters Ensilage Cutters Huskers and Shredders Huskers and Silo Filler Grain Drills Broadcast Seeders Tractor Plows Walking Plows Riding Plow Field Cultivators Disk Harrows Spring-Tooth Harrows Peg-Tooth Harrow Tractor Harrows Scufflers Culti-Packers Kerosene Engine T ractors Motor Trucks Cream Separators Manure Spreaders Stalk Cutters Feed Grinders Potato Planters Potato Diggers Wagon Binder Twine McCormick Tractors 10-20 and 15-30 h. p. Profitable Farming Starts at the Store of the McCormick-Deering Dealer — SERVICE ♦ • • l EVERYTHING and QUALITY t • • • i l i FOR YOUR SCHOOL THE GALLATIN MILK l l AND PRODUCE CO. • • i l AT Wholesale and Retail Dairy Products l • • i » I I McKEE STATIONERY CO. i— 10 N. WILLSON—PHONE 66 Under New Management » ♦ t I j A GREAT FALLS, MONT. Trade at Any of the J. N. McCRACKEN STORES BOZEMAN LIVINGSTON BUTTE HELENA TOWNSEND WHITEHALL HAMILTON STEVENSVILLE CONRAD BIG TIMBER COLUMBUS LAUREL Everything: in Furniture From Front Room to Kitchen Over-stuffed Parlor Suites Bedroom Suites Dining Room Suites Davenport Tables Book Cases Chifforobes Davero Suites Radio Tables Rockers Dressers Dressing Tables Chairs Smoking Tables Linoleum Congoleum Rugs S. L. SIMPSON CO. New and Refined Furniture i “Buy at Simpson's and save the ! difference J 223 East Main Phone 462 ❖ -J ❖ COAL WORKINGSf Eyes Tested—Glasses Fitted A. E. SIESS Optician Parlors Broken Glasses Promptly Replaced Grinding Plant on Premises 35 E. Main Entrance Specialty Boot Shop The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois - Cxtry SUUn Slain Cl« r bear, (HI, Wait mark on ikr back lot ; DRUGS The Rexall Store j Radios | Eastman Kodaks ! Books and Stationery ' Jonteel, Cara Nome’s and Share Toilets ! The Bozeman Pharmacy Bozeman, Montana The Model Grocery GEORGE BARTZ. Proprietor Staple and Fancy Groceries Phone 88 Bozeman, Montana MIRROR LAKEH. B. MCCAY Starrett Precision Tools Hardware Power Farming Machinery Bozeman Montana i A Montana Product for Sale by All Cement Dealers TWENTY SACKS OF “RED DEVIL" CEMENT WILL DO IT —less than a ton of cement to take home, yet with them you build any of the following: A sanitary feeding platform for sixty hogs. A hog-wallow large enough for twenty hogs at a time. One hundred and twenty feet of 24 by 4 in. concrete walk toward your barn. A twenty-barrel watering tank with concrete platform around it. A box culvert under your road. A cooling tank for twenty cans of milk and floor for the milk house. A hygienic septic tank for ten persons. Steps and platforms at front and back doors of your house. THREE FORKS PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY Butte, Montana GRINDING MILL CEMENT PLANT To date. Montana zinc production totals -$12G,156,448.♦ t ♦ ! A Store of Friendly Service ! Your Drug Store You are welcome at this store, whatever your errand; whether it be to use the phone or to buy a stamp. WONT BURN— j WONT WARP— ! One match will ignite ordinary wall board, But a thousand matches can’t set Sheetrock afire. It's Made of Gyps mu Rock SHEETROCK COX-POETTER DRUG COMPANY 10 East Main Phone 128 The Eire-Proof Wall Board Kenyon-Noble Lumber Co. 120 West Main Street IF CHOICE MEATS You like good things to eat at The BOZEMAN MEAT MARKET MINDER HUFFIXE. Proprietors 235 E. Main Street Phone 167 01 Like to dance at a good hall —Call on— “SHORTY”POOR Manager Poor Son Grocery Rose-Garden Ball-Room MANY GLACIER HOTEL GLACIER NATIONAL PARKAGRICULTURAL HALL M. S. C. A College Education Will Return Dividends J Montana State College at Bozeman is maintained by the people of Montana to give i j the highest standard of college training in the following fields: 1 { I Engineering Household and Industrial Arts j Agriculture Applied Science | j j Young men and women of Montana who plan their professional life along one of j } these lines should write to ! i THE REGISTRAR, ! MONTANA STATE COLLEGE • ! Bozeman, Mont. SUGAR BEETS MILES CITY“WE APPRECIATE - the friendship of the students of Montana State College which is evident by the support you have given us. Being College men once ourselves, we still know a student's wishes and what they expect. It is our aim to co-operate with Montana State College in every respect and may She grow to be the envy of all!” Hauseman McCall "A Store for College Folks” DEAN M. HAUSEMAN W. H. McCALL Montana State College Ohio Wesleyan WEST SIDE GROCERY High Quality Low Price L. M. LELACHEUR 410 West Curtiss — Phone 266I ; RADIO ! Sets Parts Make our Radio Department your Headquarters for Radio Equipment Authorized Agent for GREBE — SYNCHROPHASE D. H. BUDD CO. Plumbing—Heating—Electrical Phone 300 30 West Main f ♦ KRAMER’S CAFE j and BANQUET HALL j is strictly an AMERICAN RESTAURANT ! i • “miff mid" j See us for Punch and Special Ice Cream for your Parties I I • s I REFERENCES I The best of all references is a reference | from your bank. It shows your standing in | the community better than any other recom-J mendation. This bank offers you its facili-I ties—which means more than money, for | they have a deal to do with reputation. GALLATIN TRUST SAVINGS BANK J BOZEMAN MONTANA ♦ I I ----—------ ---------------- j The Finest and Best Equipped J BILLIARD HALL j IN MONTANA j Rowling Alleys in Connection "The Recreation Center of Butte's Yount Men" [ THE MARQUETTE ! 17 W. Park St. Butte, Montana i MINE PUMPS❖---- Delightfully Tasty Bread Crust and All H. HARDESTY and SON Call us when you want that TRUNK moved MALT-MILK and QUALITY-BREAD Enjoy it with your meal and between meat . Every slice of it make you crave another. So Tasty. So Nourishing. So Wholesome. All kind of pastry fresh daily. ELECTRIC BAKERY SKAGGS UNITED STORES We handle nationally advertised merchandise and sell for less money than ordinary r. erchants. C82 stores in nine states (Washington. Oregon. Utah Idaho, California, Colorado, Nevada, Wyoming and Montana). MONEY SAYING CASH STORE SERVICE First, Last and Always TRANSFER 318 E. rain Phone 5G4 FOR QUICK TRANSFER SERVICE Call W. T. HOGG Phone 34 Special and Prompt Attention Given to Trunks and Baggage Also Piano. Safe and all kind of Heavy Hauling. Household good moved anywhere— We handle them with care. Storage Facilities W. T. HOGG 23 N. Tracy Phone 31 GALLATIN FALLSt MAXWELL’S We are always on the lookout for Xew Eats that have merit and we carry everything in the grocery line, that has a reasonable sale. Phone 301 Farrell’s Clothes Shop Home of Hart Schaffner Marx COPELAND LUMBER : COMPANY I • WE APPRECIATE ! YOUR BUSINESS | Quality ami Service ! at All Times ; J Phone 15 501 E. Main j I • i THE “PEERLESS” BRAND State Nursery and Seed Co. Helena Montana Phone 327 SEEDSMEN, NURSERYMEN FLORISTS the COLLEGE SHOP Manufacturers of , DAIRY and POULTRY FOODS ♦ A Postcard Brings Our Catalog At Your Service | » ------------------------------------- COAL MINES RED LODGE To date, Montana gold mines have yielded S180.30S.S40.GALLATIN LAUNDRY CO Dry Cleaners A Parcel Post Laundry - COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK BOZEMAN, MONTANA OFFICERS DIRECTORS CHAS. V ANDES'HOOK. President GEORGE COX, Vice-President J. II. BAKER. Cashier H. M. GRANT. Asst. Cashier GEORGE COX R. S. DAWES CHAS. VANDENHOOK J. H. BAKER JOHN WALSH To date. Montana bad mines hare yielded S10.4S7.204. BUNGALOW i A place to meet your friends and en-J joy a delicious fountain order or a J light lunch. We always cater to ! students. “Your wish is our way Eat at the MAIN CAFE The Xc.vt Best Place to Home WE GIVE SERVICE JACK CARXER, Manager IF you want the best V TRY US SANITARY MEAT CO. JOHN BADER, Prop. The Fountain Pens That Satisfy L. E. Waterman Co. REFLEX INK is perfect—try it j We can save you money on i Drawing Sets j Phillips Book Store PICKING TABLES COAL MINE 3.7G4 acres of land are devoted to the four units of the Great I niversify.Good to Eat Bridge’s Delicatessen Completely Electrified MAIN AND WILLSON i As the Dinner Progresses— You will more and more appreciate why this restaurant is the favorite eating: place of those who know and enjoy good living. Stop in for dinner, lunch, or an after theatre supper. You will find the experiment enjoyable. You’ll decide that hereafter this place will not be a stranger to you. BOZEMAN GRILL AND BANQUET HALL Youlkos Bros., Proprietors The Happiness of Your World Is Centered in )'our Home DECIDE NOW— Build a Home This company is headquarters for building ideas, plans, and materials. Call at this office to talk over your building problems without any obligations on your part. WOOD AND COAL i Gallatin Lumber Co. ; 237 West Main Bozeman, Montana { « Mr. Neil has added to the FASHION BARBER SHOP an exclusive Department for ladies’ and children’s hair cutting and marcelling by appointment. Introducing Mr. Mathcson of Minneapolis An expert at ladies hair cutting FLORENCE SPAULDING Marcellist Who needs no introduction Phone 461— John Neil, Mgr. ___________________________________ j GIANT WEIR SUN RIVER Montana has $0,540,000 invested in institutions of higher education.ROYS, we trust the atmosphere of right Will be your guide in years to come; That in life’s struggle you’ll win the fight, And be a man and not a Bum. ! » DIXON’S j Wall Paper, Paint and Oh, GIRLS, our future’s in your hand, You hold its destiny in full sway; Much depends the way your homes are manned— So see us on your wedding day. Glass 1 t ♦ PAINTING CONTRACTOR EARL S. MARSHALL FURNITURE 1 130 W. Main Phone 120-J { The BUY YOUR JEWELRY i ARCADE AT G. J. STEFFENS j Billiards and Bowling —z— 1 ! A Place to Enjoy Your | Idle Hours ! Cigars—Cigarettes—Candies j and Good Eats Hamilton and Gruen Watches Diamonds and Jewelry of All Kinds | TOOHEY BROS. U E SATISFY j 1 i WILD DEER FEEDING GROUNDS Carbon county recently «HPPed 51 (ar ° C",U" to Chicago in one (lay.FOR PHOTOGRAPHS The Finest Equipped Studio in the State The best portrait lens that money can buy. Both artificial and daylight so we can take your picture at any time. Yours for Better Pictures LINFIELD BOZEMAN “A Penny Saved Is a Penny Earned” --5-- SECURITY BANK TRUST CO. Bank of Personal Sendee --5-- YOU ARE WELCOME HERE CENTRAL AVENUE GREAT FALLS MONTANA Montana ha la rye deposits of the purest iron ore in the United states.MONTANA CERTIFIED SEED POTATOES Inspected and Certified By MONTANA POTATO IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION cooperating with MONTANA STATE COLLEGE BOZEMAN, MONTANA BOZEMAN BUSINESS COLLEGE Story Block, 37 East Main Street INTENSIVE, INDIVIDUAL METHOD COMPLETE STENOGRAPHIC AND COMMERCIAL COURSES ENROLL ANY TIME M. S. C. JEWELRY Pease’s at all times carry a good assortment of RINGS FOBS “M” PINS BELT BUCKLES FRATERNITY CRESTS Make Our Store Your Jezeelry Headquarters❖ The Weekly Exponent —a— Subscription Price $1.50 Per Year a— The Only Paper With the College News The BOZEMAN DAILY CHRONICLE HOLLINGSWORTH’S EXCLUSIVE DRY GOODS SHOP PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS SPECIALISTS LEASED WIRE SERVICE OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS i ❖ One of the Most Complete Job Printing Plants in Montana The New of All the World Hrought to you Every Morning l.vt us shoir you our line of Personal Cards and Stationery In everything in Silk, Wool, and Cotton Dress Goods j Silk and Cotton Lingerie Fabrics, i Etc. ! Exclusive agents for the nationally famous { Eiffel Siik Hosiery that we sell on a J positive wear guarantee at ' $1.00, $1.25, $1.65 and $2.00 | I I -----------------------—----------------------- VOLTA DAM MISSOURI RIVER Montana’s First Exclusive Garment Store The newest styles in high grade Garments come to this busy store every week from New York’s best makers. With operating cost cut to a minimum and expensive charge accounts eliminated, we can save you at least 40c t. GALLATIN DRUG COMPANY QUALITY and SERVICE EASTMAN KODAKS AND SUPPLIES | THE SUGAR BOWL I » I j The Home of Home Made i Candies » • i ' For Better Ice Cream and Candies ; Try Us ! • i ! Our Fountain Service Excels i i i i FRATERNITY HOUSE MANAGERS } Be sure to get Rhea’s prices on groceries J in case lots. ! By careful comparison you will find the J prices correct and the food unusually good. j Adequate telephone service and four de-l liveries daily will afford you much satis-J faction. | Thos. H. Rhea Co., Inc • Phone 21 We Deliver ♦ ! Forristell Cash Grocery i Phone 44 A Branch Store I I HORSE MARKET MILES CITY1866 THE WILLSON COMPANY Complete Department Store Bozeman, Montana 1926 From the very inception of the Willson Company its founder, General L. S. Wilson, 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 j Company are now endorsed as the guide to better business by The Chamber of Com- i merce of the United States, to whom we give credit for the following and commend to j you. ! I. THE FOUNDATION of business is confidence, which springs from integrity, fair dealing, effi- , cicnt service, and mutual benefit. | II. THE REWARD of business for service rendered is a fair profit plus a safe reserve, commensu- ] rate with risks involved and foresight exercised. , HI. 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 are 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 efficiency and opportunities of individual employees. | VII. CONTRACTS and undertakings, written or oral, are to be performed in letter and in spirit. I Changed conditions do not justify their cancellation without mutual consent. I VIII. 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 are 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. BUSINESS should render restrictive legislation unnecessary through so conducting itself as to j deserve and inspire public confidence. I LIMESTONE QUARRY TRIDENT MONTANAHOWARD’S FURNISHINGS, LUGGAGE, WORK-TOGS CLOTHING, HATS, SHOES The Quality Shop for College Men. Where Style and Your Satisfaction Govern. HOWARD’S EI) LOU THE HUB THE SUGAR BEET IS A WESTERN FARM PRODUCT Thousands of farmers in this section are raising sugar beets profitably. It is an important farm crop. The interest of the sugar beet grower does not end with his delivery of beets. In effect, the beet farmer and the Great Western Sugar Company are partners in the sale of the sugar made from his beets. The contract for beets provided a sliding-scale basis of payment varying with the selling price of sugar. Naturally it costs less to deliver sugar in Montana than to points farther east, so that on every pound of Great Western Beet Sugar sold here the beet farmer makes a maximum profit. Without paying a cent more for your sugar, you buy Great Western Beet Sugar with the assurance that you are putting money back into the pockets of the farmers of this territory—and at the same time getting the finest pure granulated sugar your money can buy. THE GREAT WESTERN SUGAR COMPANY BILLINGS, MONTANA SURFACE WORKS JARDIXE MIXES


Suggestions in the Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) collection:

Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Montana State University Bozeman - Montanan Yearbook (Bozeman, MT) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.